Kyle Pope's journalism career hasn't been a straightforward exercise in ladder-climbing.
He's been an editor at a daily newspaper (The Wall Street Journal), a weekly (the New York Observer), a glossy magazine (the short-lived Condé Nast Portfolio), and, most recently, a chain of eight hyperlocal weeklies in Manhattan.
Two years ago, Estevez identified a former spokesperson for Mexican president Felipe Calderon as one of the “10 most corrupt Mexicans of 2013” in a story she wrote on the Forbes website. The spokesperson sued Forbes and Estevez under New York law.
The Columbia School of Journalism and Rolling Stone magazine will release an investigation of the publication's reporting of rape on the University of Virginia campus. We will analyze the report with references to key passages to help journalists sort through the document. For more on the original story, read below embedded tweets.
Recommendation 6: don't allow this reporting failure to stop aggressive reporting of the problem of campus rapes pic.twitter.com/iZ02Ek9zuZ
The job description says: "The editor-in-chief provides the editorial vision and voice, supervises a professional editorial staff of nine plus a large team of freelancers, and manages an editorial budget of more than $1M annually to make CJR a must-read for journalists, media professionals, and all thought leaders concerned with the role (and survival) of a free press in civil society." I asked CJR executive editor Mike Hoyt about the new position. His response: