Reporting & Editing

Poynter's Coverage of Reporting & Editing

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

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

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

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

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

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’