Bachelor of Journalism

Bachelor Of Journalism

The Bachelor of Journalism (B.J.) degree is a professional degree awarded at some universities to students who have studied journalism in a three or four year undergraduate program. In the United States, some schools that do not award the B.J. degree instead confer a Bachelor of Arts, Journalism (B.A.J.), or Bachelor of Science, Journalism (BSJ) that is often part of or in conjunction with a course of study in mass communication. Yet another epithetological version of the degree, conferred by The Henry W. Grady College of Journalism and Mass Communication at the University of Georgia, is the A.B.J. degree, the Latin equivalent of the B.J./B.A.J.

The Accrediting Council on Education in Journalism and Mass Communication at the University of Kansas accredits university level journalism programs in the United States. There are currently 109 such accredited programs in 40 states.

Read more about Bachelor Of JournalismBachelor of Journalism in India, Bachelor of Journalism (BJourn) in South Africa, Schools of Journalism

Other articles related to "bachelor of journalism, bachelor, of journalism, journalism":

Caucasus University - Schools and Programs - Caucasus School of Media (CSM) - Bachelor of Journalism
... The Bachelor’s program ( SS.B) of journalism of the Caucasus Media School (CSM) consists of 10 subjects - 5 modules of press, 5 modules of TV-radio journalism, 5 modules of ...
Bachelor Of Journalism - Schools of Journalism
... New Delhi, India Thammasat University Faculty of Journalism and Mass Communication, Thailand University of Hong Kong Chinese University of Hong Kong Peking University ... Carter Journalism Institute University of Maryland Philip Merrill College of Journalism Ohio University E.W ... Scripps School of Journalism University of Colorado at Boulder Columbia University Graduate School of Journalism University of Florida College of Journalism and Communications ...

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    When a bachelor of philosophy from the Antilles refuses to apply for certification as a teacher on the grounds of his color I say that philosophy has never saved anyone. When someone else strives and strains to prove to me that black men are as intelligent as white men I say that intelligence has never saved anyone: and that is true, for, if philosophy and intelligence are invoked to proclaim the equality of men, they have also been employed to justify the extermination of men.
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    In journalism it is simpler to sound off than it is to find out. It is more elegant to pontificate than it is to sweat.
    Harold Evans (b. 1928)

    Shall I never see a bachelor of threescore again?
    William Shakespeare (1564–1616)