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Now-President Joe Biden gestures while speaking during the second and final presidential debate of the 2020 election on Oct. 22, 2020. (AP Photo/Julio Cortez)

Let the Biden promise-tracking begin

Joe Biden is sworn in as the 46th president of the United States by Chief Justice John Roberts as Jill Biden holds the Bible during the 59th Presidential Inauguration at the U.S. Capitol in Washington, Wednesday, Jan. 20, 2021.(Saul Loeb/Pool Photo via AP)

Joe Biden’s presidential inauguration, fact-checked

Kamala Harris is sworn in as vice president by Supreme Court Justice Sonia Sotomayor as her husband Doug Emhoff holds the Bible during the 59th Presidential Inauguration at the U.S. Capitol in Washington, Wednesday, Jan. 20, 2021. (AP Photo/Andrew Harnik)

Kamala Harris embodies many identities. Inauguration Day news alerts reflected that.

President Joe Biden speaks during the 59th Presidential Inauguration at the U.S. Capitol in Washington, Wednesday, Jan. 20, 2021. (AP Photo/Patrick Semansky, Pool)

President Biden’s inaugural speech calls out the media

President Donald Trump and first lady Melania Trump wave to a crowd as they board Air Force One at Andrews Air Force Base, Md., Wednesday, Jan. 20, 2021, on their way to Mar-a-Lago in Palm Beach, Florida. (AP Photo/Luis M. Alvarez)

As Trump leaves DC, The Palm Beach Post prepares to ramp up coverage

NBC News’ Chuck Todd, right, talks about Donald Trump leaving Washington. (Courtesy: NBC News)

Chuck Todd on Trump: ‘It’s almost as if Washington can’t wait for him to leave.’


Concrete steps student newsrooms can take to build trust with readers

Riot fencing and razor wire reinforce the security zone on Capitol Hill in Washington, Tuesday, Jan. 19, 2021, before President-elect Joe Biden is sworn in as the 46th president on Wednesday. (AP Photo/J. Scott Applewhite)

Here are a few AP Stylebook reminders before the Biden/Harris inauguration

AP Photo/Evan Vucci

U.S. fact-checkers expect new debates over policy as Joe Biden prepares to take office

The moon rises over the West Wing of the White House on President Donald Trump's last day in office. (AP Photo/Gerald Herbert)

The end of the Trump presidency

Screen shot, 1921, Shawnee (Oklahoma) News

Front pages from the last 100 years of presidential inaugurations

A man arrives to pick up medication for opioid addiction on March 27, 2020, at a clinic in Olympia, Wash., that met patients outdoors and offering longer prescriptions in hopes of reducing the number of visits and the risk of infection due to the outbreak of the new coronavirus. (AP Photo/Ted S. Warren)

Opioid deaths have set a record during the pandemic

Donald Trump is sworn in as the 45th president of the United States as Melania Trump looks on during the 58th Presidential Inauguration at the U.S. Capitol in Washington, Friday, Jan. 20, 2017. (AP Photo/Andrew Harnik)

Trump ends his term as president with half of his campaign promises unachieved

AP Photo/Moises Castillo

Mexican fact-checker offers advice on how to handle a change of executive power

Privacy voting booths are set up six-feet away from each other in the worship center of the Highland Colony Baptist Church in Ridgeland, Miss., on Election Day, Tuesday, Nov. 3, 2020. (AP Photo/Rogelio V. Solis)

Most news industry workers believe polls are overused and unreliable, Medill survey finds

Fox News and Fox Business anchor Maria Bartiromo. (Courtesy: Fox News)

Fox News’ latest head-scratching decision: Giving Maria Bartiromo space in primetime

Clockwise, from top left, the inaugurations of Abraham Lincoln, Barack Obama, John F. Kennedy and Donald Trump. (AP Photos)

What writers can learn from studying inaugural addresses

(AP Photo/Jeff Chiu)

Smokers move to the front of the vaccine line

Supporters loyal to President Donald Trump clash with authorities before successfully breaching the Capitol building during a riot on the grounds, Wednesday, Jan. 6, 2021. A number of lawmakers and then the mob of protesters tried to overturn America's presidential election, undercutting the nation's democracy by attempting to keep Democrat Joe Biden from replacing Trump in the White House. (AP Photo/John Minchillo)

‘Never have I seen just such hatred towards the media.’ What we learned from journalists who covered the Capitol riot.

People wait for a distribution of masks and food in the Harlem neighborhood of New York on April 18, 2020. Black Americans have faced a combination of stressors hitting simultaneously: isolation during the pandemic, a shortage of mental health care providers and racial trauma inflicted by repeated police killings of Black people. Black people suffer disproportionately from COVID-19 and have seen soaring rates in youth suicide attempts. (AP Photo/Bebeto Matthews, File)

16 story ideas about race, ethnicity and COVID-19

Security surrounds the U.S. Capitol in Washington, Friday, Jan. 15, 2021, ahead of the inauguration of President-elect Joe Biden and Vice President-elect Kamala Harris. (AP Photo/Susan Walsh)

How DC journalists are preparing for the inauguration of Joe Biden

The Washington D.C. metropolitan area is under a lockdown and citywide curfew. (Photo by zz/STRF/STAR MAX/IPx)

How to guide your student journalists and classroom pupils to cover civil unrest

Armed men stand on the steps at the State Capitol after a rally in support of President Donald Trump in Lansing, Mich., Wednesday, Jan. 6, 2021. Concerns over security at Michigan’s Capitol building have reignited after the U.S. Capitol came under attack by a mob of President Donald Trump’s supporters last week. In Michigan, concealed and open carry firearms are allowed in the Capitol. (AP Photo/Paul Sancya)

Ethical practices are changing as a result of the increase in threats to journalists

Trump supporters gather outside the Capitol in Washington on Jan. 6, 2021. As rioters converged on the U.S. Capitol building, the grounds normally hailed as the seat of American democracy became a melting pot of extremist groups. Militia members, white supremacists, paramilitary organizations and fervent supporters of outgoing President Donald Trump stood shoulder to shoulder, unified in rage. Experts say years of increasing partisanship and a growing fascination of paramilitary groups combined with the coronavirus pandemic to create a conveyor belt of radicalization. (AP Photo/Manuel Balce Ceneta, File)

25 guidelines for journalists to safely cover unrest

Sergio Olmos is a reporter with Oregon Public Broadcasting. (Courtesy Sergio Olmos)

How to guard your physical and mental health while covering the inauguration

The 2021 MTC Fellows convened virtually in January to kick-off the program. (Leah Bickley)

Poynter welcomes the 2021 Media Transformation Challenge Program Fellows

Members of the National Guard patrol outside the Capitol Building on Thursday. (AP Photo/Andrew Harnik)

What a week it was. Will it get worse?

Clinical Nurse Zachary Petterson tends to a COVID-19 patient in the intensive care unit at Santa Clara Valley Medical Center during the coronavirus pandemic in San Jose, Calif., Wednesday, Jan. 13, 2021. (AP Photo/Jeff Chiu)

CDC: We could soon see 30,000 COVID-19 deaths a week

Registered nurse Carol Eickmeyer flexes her arm in celebration after getting the first vaccination for the coronavirus at Sacred Heart RiverBend Hospital in Springfield, Ore. Monday Dec. 21, 2020. (Chris Pietsch/The Register-Guard via AP, Pool)

The media needs to get the vaccination story right

The front page of The New York Times with the headline "IMPEACHED." (Photo: STRF/STAR MAX/IPx)

Front pages on Trump’s impeachment: ‘Again.’

NBC News’ Savannah Guthrie, right, announcing that President Trump has been impeached for a second time. (Courtesy: NBC News)

‘We are all dizzy at this moment’ — How the media is keeping pace in these unprecedented times

By Ascannio/ Shutterstock

Growing usage of encrypted messaging apps could make it harder to combat misinformation

Two nurses put a ventilator on a patient in a COVID-19 unit at St. Joseph Hospital in Orange, Calif. Thursday, Jan. 7, 2021. (AP Photo/Jae C. Hong)

COVID-19 could be with us ‘forever’

The United States Capitol Building in Washington, D.C. was breached by thousands of protesters during a "Stop The Steal" rally in support of President Donald Trump during the worldwide coronavirus pandemic. (Photo: zz/STRF/STAR MAX/IPx)

Facebook has banned QAnon, but false claims connected to the conspiracy are still circulating on the platform ahead of Inauguration Day


Poynter’s International Fact-Checking Network (IFCN) announces global newsroom teaching program

Shattered glass from last week's attack on Congress by a pro-Trump mob is seen in the doors leading to the Capitol Rotunda, in Washington, Tuesday, Jan. 12, 2021.  (AP Photo/J. Scott Applewhite)

What student journalists can take away from last week’s Capitol attack

The Venetian Resort honors Sheldon Adelson with a billboard on the day of his passing in Las Vegas, Nevada Jan. 12, 2021. (Photo: DeeCee Carter/MediaPunch /IPX)

Three media business stories you may have missed this week

President Donald Trump walks to board Marine One on the White House lawn on Tuesday. (AP Photo/Gerald Herbert )

It’s only Jan. 13 and this already feels like a long year

Borderless Magazine's Diane Bou Khalil interviews members of the Rohingya community gathered at Warren Park on Oct. 20, 2020 in Chicago, Ill. Half the members gathered were there to vote for the very first time after being denied the right in their native Myanmar. The others were there in support and to learn about the voting process. (Michelle Kanaar/Borderless Magazine)

How to improve reporting on immigration? Produce more local coverage and hire immigrants.

Seniors wait to be vaccinated against COVID-19 at a New York State vaccination site in the Jacob K. Javits Convention Center, Wednesday, Jan. 13, 2021, in New York. New York state expanded COVID-19 vaccine distribution Tuesday to people 65 and over, increasing access to an already short supply of doses being distributed. (AP Photo/Mary Altaffer)

The new COVID-19 vaccine rollout strategy, explained

A Johnson & Johnson manufacturing factory in São José dos Campos, Brazil.(Photo by Luis Lima Jr/Fotoarena/Sipa USA)(Sipa via AP Images)

Why the Johnson & Johnson COVID-19 vaccine could be a game-changer … if it works

Supporter of President Donald Trump are confronted by Capitol Police officers outside the Senate Chamber inside the Capitol, Wednesday, Jan. 6, 2021 in Washington.  (AP Photo/Manuel Balce Ceneta)

Telling it like it is: When writing news requires a distance from neutrality

Demonstrators break TV equipment outside the the U.S. Capitol on Wednesday, Jan. 6, 2021, in Washington.  (AP Photo/Jose Luis Magana)

Reporters covering the Capitol attack were used to harassment and heckling. But Wednesday was different.

Sen. Josh Hawley, R-Mo., left, and Sen. Ted Cruz, R-Texas, right, speak after Republicans objected to certifying the Electoral College votes from Arizona, during a joint session of the House and Senate to confirm the electoral votes cast in November's election, at the Capitol, Wednesday, Jan 6, 2021. (AP Photo/Andrew Harnik)

Expelling, censuring, and reprimanding members of Congress: What you need to know

The Facebook and Google campuses (AP Photo/Jeff Chiu)

Report: Google and Facebook are responsible for depressed advertising revenue

Trump supporters try to break through a police barrier, Wednesday, Jan. 6, 2021, at the Capitol in Washington. (AP Photo/Julio Cortez)

‘We kept on working.’ Two photojournalists share what they witnessed during the Capitol building riot.

(Scott Keeler, Tampa Bay Times)

Stepping off the management ladder was key to my happiness

By Ascannio/ Shutterstock

Researchers say Facebook should allow fact-checkers to fact-check politicians