A recently released study by the Kaiser Family Foundation prompts USA Today to explore whether kids’ media multitasking affects their concentration, or even their brain development.
The winner of this year's Best Documentary Oscar raises ethical questions for those in the youth media field.
The What Kids Can Do website scans newspapers across the country daily to maintain a bulletin of current news highlighting the contributions of teens.
Students at the University of Chicago recently founded Vita Exocolatur (Latin for "life enriched"), a 22-page, nudity-sprinkled, glossy magazine.
A marketing expert discusses how sharpening a youth media outlet’s mission prepares it to respond to national events.
How media made by and for teens helped increase the youth vote by millions during the last election.
An innovative teacher at Duke University’s Talent Identification Program turned 15 of his ninth graders into the most successful group of letter-to-the-editor writers in the New York Times‘ history. Read in the Duke Dialogue how Mark Duckenfield helped more than half of his students get published in less than a month.
What happened when a cable-access youth channel had the lens turned on it by a reporter from the New Yorker.
The Columbia Journalism Review’s September/October 2004 issue ran two articles about youth media. “The Shooting,” by Rachel Morris, highlights a teen-produced film that won a prize at the 2004 Sundance film festival. “Crack Babies Talk Back,” by Mariah Blake, documents the impact on the mainstream press of a magazine written by teens who were once […]