Another feature is:rolex uk Portugal series Tourbillon reverse jump fake watches with a new custom tailored exquisite Santoni crocodile leather strap - this piece of fake watches
American Journalism Review
Lessons Learned  | American Journalism Review
From AJR,   July/August 1999

Lessons Learned   

By Alicia C. Shepard
Alicia C. Shepard is a former AJR senior writer and NPR ombudsman.     

Related reading:
   » Covering The Big One

WHEN THE NATIONAL ENQUIRER CALLED Denver Post reporter Susan Greene, she was taken by surprise. She says the supermarket tabloid was desperate for the phone number of a Trench Coat Mafia member at Columbine High School whom Greene had portrayed but not identified in a story. "How could we induce you or how could we make it worth your while to give us the phone number?" Greene says she was asked.
In retrospect, Greene says it would have been helpful if the newsroom staff had discussed in advance how to deal with the outside media when the big story erupts.
Now that the shootings have faded from the front pages, there are some things people at the Post say they would have done differently.
Metro Editor Frank Scandale says he wishes the paper had banished ads from the A-section as soon as the story broke. Instead, the first two days' coverage was wrapped around the "bra and liquor ads," says Scandale. "We should have had uninterrupted space."
He also believes that only one editor should have been in charge of the story log. The first day, Deputy Metro Editor Michelle Fulcher and Scandale both handled it. By the third day, Scandale took over solo.
"We also need to sit down now and look at a capital budget for more and better equipment to ease communications, which were crazy," says Fulcher. "We could use more cell phones [the newsroom has just six] and some more laptops."
Greene says she wishes that she had immediately downloaded from the Internet all the information she could find about the students who carried out the shootings. "My advice is if something breaks in your backyard, download everything about it as soon as you can," she says. "A lot of relevant stuff was taken off the Web within a few hours."
As of AJR's presstime, editors hadn't conducted any kind of all-newsroom debriefing to give reporters and editors a chance to discuss the biggest story many had ever covered. "We really need to sit down and say what went well and what worked and what didn't," says reporter Ann Schrader. "It would be very helpful, since so many of us worked on the story."



If you had asked me to predict which brand would debut a new logo on its Fall 2017 runway, I wouldn't have guessed Fendi. The brand already has both an iconic logo print and logo hardware that longchamp outlet it has barely capitalized on during the recent resurgence of that look in the accessories market, but for Fall 2017, those things sit alongside the Fendi brand markers we all know and love from the 90s and mulberry replica handbags early 2000s. The new logo hardware is featured prominently on a slew of new flap bags, and it's an open circle with an F resting on its side at the bottom, as though it fell that way. The new replica designer handbags logo's best use by far is as the center of a flower made of leather petals on micro bags and bag charms, several of which made it to the runway alongside the larger bags. Fendi's Zucca logo fabric, which has long been mostly missing from the brand's bags, also figured prominently in several pieces, and now is the perfect time for it to be returning to favor among the label's bag designers.