Streams

Katina Paron

 

Katina Paron is a writer and director of the NYC High School Journalism Collaborative at Baruch College.

 

 

Katina Paron appears in the following:

Student Journalists Highlight 'Reality' Inside NYC High Schools

Tuesday, May 06, 2014

From tips on how to make school lunch taste better to reports on school safety, students journalists report on life inside the city's high schools. 

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Cub Reporters Take on Bears at D.O.E.

Tuesday, December 17, 2013

The city’s high school newspapers tackled some big topics this fall. From failed Regents grading to the city’s evaluation system, student reporters didn’t shy away from uncovering systematic failures that left them wondering if the adults were alright.

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HS News Sites May Soon Publish Their Own Obits

Monday, May 06, 2013

WNYC

Student newspapers that publish online are losing their hosting site. The move has left some local journalism advisers at a loss.

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STEM Makes Headlines in School Newspapers

Friday, April 05, 2013

WNYC

In our unscientific survey of school newspapers, we found students reporting on a huge range of issues, from robotics competitions to school health policies. Take a look at what the high school papers are saying.

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The Scoop From a Survey of School Papers

Monday, November 26, 2012

Despite the fractured fall semester, high school journalists have managed to publish at least one edition of their school papers. Here's a summary of the top news from the student members of the press.

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This Just In: Students Love Print

Thursday, December 22, 2011

Student newspapers at New York City high schools don't have much of a Web presence, but oftentimes it's because students look forward to distributing their newspapers "hot off the presses.''

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For Student Journalists, Challenges in Putting Out the School Newspaper

Friday, November 04, 2011

Only about half of the city's public high schools have student newspapers, largely because budgets are tight; many new high schools that have not started one yet, and often they are not a priority. But many of those that exist suffer from censorship, their advisers and students say, or at least feel pressure to paint the school in a positive light.

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