Science Journalism

Science journalism conveys reporting about science to the public. The field typically involves interactions between scientists, journalists, and the public.

Read more about Science Journalism:  Aim of Science Journalism, Status of Science Journalism, Types of Science Journalism, Notable Science Journalists, Criticism, See Also

Other articles related to "science, science journalism, journalism":

University Of California, Berkeley - Notable Alumni, Faculty, and Staff
... The Turing Award, the "Nobel Prize of computer science", has been awarded to nine alumni and six past and present full-time faculty ... Alumni have made important contributions to science ... Telescope, resulting in a National Medal of Science ...
Science Journalism - See Also
... Journalism portal Popular science Public awareness of science Scientific literature Frontiers of Science Science by press conference False balance World Federation of Science Journalists Columbia Journalism ...
Science Communication Observatory - European Forum On Science Journalism
... In December 2007, the Science Communication Observatory organized with the European Commission the European Forum on Science Journalism (EFSJ) where leading science journalists and ... on scientific research in the media and a European Guide to Science Journalism Training were presented in this forum ... How to strengthen science coverage in the European press? How to convince editors to run science stories? How to assess the trustworthiness of scientific research? How to explain science in an ...
List Of Planet Killers - Science Journalism
... In the field of science journalism, a 1962 article examined various means "to put an end to the world", concentrating on "Doomsday Bombs" ...

Famous quotes containing the words journalism and/or science:

    Literature is the art of writing something that will be read twice; journalism what will be grasped at once.
    Cyril Connolly (1903–1974)

    Imagination could hardly do without metaphor, for imagination is, literally, the moving around in one’s mind of images, and such images tend commonly to be metaphoric. Creative minds, as we know, are rich in images and metaphors, and this is true in science and art alike. The difference between scientist and artist has little to do with the ways of the creative imagination; everything to do with the manner of demonstration and verification of what has been seen or imagined.
    Robert A. Nisbet (b. 1913)