Contents 1 History 2 Facilities 2.1 Media outlets 2.2 Reynolds Journalism Institute 3 Endowed chairs 4 Student groups 5 Professional organizations 6 Accreditation 7 Notable alumni 8 References 9 External links


History[edit] Two stone lions, a gift to the school by the Chinese government in 1931, grace the arch between Neff and Walter Williams Halls. The school was founded by Walter Williams and opened on September 14, 1908, at the urging of Joseph Pulitzer, following lobbying by Walter Williams, the editor of the Columbia (Missouri) Herald and a university curator. It was based in Switzler Hall. In 1895, the Missouri State Senate defeated a bill that requested a chair of journalism be established at the school (previously newspapers usually required apprenticeships). The Missouri Press Association began supporting the proposal in 1896. The first day's class published the first issue of the University Missourian, which was to become the Columbia Missourian. Williams was the first dean. Among the original faculty members was Charles Griffith Ross, who would become press secretary for President Harry S. Truman. In 1910, the school began its Journalism Week celebration. On March 10, Kappa Tau Alpha was founded. In 1919, Jay Holcomb Neff Hall, the first building formally assigned to the school, was built by a donation from Andrew Neff, a 1913 journalism graduate, in honor of his late father, a former Kansas City, Missouri mayor and publisher. At the time, it was the largest donation in the university history.[1] In 1921, the school offered the world's first master's degree in journalism. In 1930, it created the Missouri Honor Medal for Distinguished Service in Journalism. In 1934, it offered the world's first Doctor of Philosophy degree in journalism. In 1936, the school began offering broadcast courses in conjunction with KFRU, the radio station owned by the St. Louis Star-Times. In 1944, Professor Clifton C. Edom and his wife Vi, in association with the school, developed the "News Pictures of Year Competition and Exhibition," now "Pictures of the Year International". A year later, they started the "College Photograph of the Year" program.[2][3] In 1953, the university launched KOMU-TV, the only university-owned full-power commercial television station in the US, used as a training lab for students who provide its news programming. In 1958, the school opened the Freedom of Information Center, the world's first academic center dedicated to the topic. In 1971, the school switched its radio news programming to KBIA, a National Public Radio station. In 1957, George McElroy, a pioneering black journalist from Texas, became the first African American to receive a master's degree in journalism from the university.[4] In 1981, the school was ranked the top journalism school in the country, under dean Roy M. Fisher. In February 2004, the Donald W. Reynolds Foundation awarded the School $31 million, the largest private donation ever to the University of Missouri, to create The Reynolds Journalism Institute. In 2008, the Reynolds Institute opened, offering advanced studies of journalism and its role in democratic societies. In 2010, the school revamped its curriculum so undergraduate students could choose from an array of more than 30 interest areas. These are designed to build expertise in areas in which journalism and strategic communication majors.


Facilities[edit] The journalism courtyard seen from the Francis Quadrangle on the MU Red Campus The Missouri School of Journalism has eight buildings dedicated to the practice and teaching of journalism. These are Jay H. Neff Hall (1920), Walter Williams Hall and the Journalism Arch (1937), KOMU-TV (1953), Neff Annex (1962), Gannett Hall (1979), Lee Hills Hall (1995) and the Donald W. Reynolds Journalism Institute (2008). The classrooms and equipment include two high-tech design labs; three writing labs; a digital television editing lab; two major auditoriums with state-of-the-art audiovisual capabilities; an electronic photojournalism laboratory; an advanced computer lab for producing Web-based text, audio and video materials; more than 550 computers; and wireless network access. The Futures Lab and Technology Demonstration Center at the Reynolds Journalism Institute allow students to work alongside professionals and researchers to discover new ways to serve democracy through journalism. Media outlets[edit] As part of the "Missouri Method" of hands-on journalism education, undergraduate and graduate students work at the School's eight community-based real-media outlets. News is delivered using traditional, digital, online and mobile formats. The outlets include the Columbia Missourian, a daily general-circulation newspaper and website; KOMU-TV, the NBC affiliate for mid-Missouri; KBIA-FM, an NPR member station; Vox, a weekly entertainment magazine; Global Journalist, a magazine for the international news business; Missouri Digital News, a state government reporting program based in Jefferson City; Mojo Ad, a student-staffed agency that focuses on the 18-to-24 age Youth and Young Adult (YAYA) market; and AdZou, the strategic communication capstone agency. Reynolds Journalism Institute[edit] The Reynolds Journalism Institute (RJI) is a center for researching and testing new models of journalism in an era of technological advances. RJI makes the most of its location at the Missouri School of Journalism and the extensive resources at the university. It also takes advantage of the collective creativity of visiting professionals and researchers.[5] RJI was launched in 2004 with an initial grant of $31 million from the Donald W. Reynolds Foundation. In conjunction with the centennial celebration of the School, it dedicated its world headquarters on September 12, 2008. This 50,000-square-foot (4,600 m2) facility has state-of-the-art resources to test and demonstrate new technologies, experiment with convergence news production and delivery systems, and conduct real-time and virtual seminars and conferences. RJI’s work crosses diverse specialties within journalism, including media convergence, editorial content and methods, the evolution of advertising, innovation in management and the impact of new technologies. It also includes varied fields on campus such as law, computer science, marketing, education and other disciplines. In the Futures Lab, interdisciplinary teams of journalism, business, and computer science students work together to create the future of journalism.


Endowed chairs[edit] The School has 10 endowed chairs: 1982: Goldenson Chair in Local Broadcasting The Goldenson Chair in Local Broadcasting helps develop research programs and educate communities through local broadcast stations. The chair is named for Leonard Goldenson (1905–1999), who founded the American Broadcasting Company. 1986: Meredith Chair in Service Journalism The Meredith Corporation, based in Des Moines, Iowa, established an endowed chair in service journalism at the Missouri School of Journalism in 1986. 1995: Lee Hills Chair in Free-Press Studies Lee Hills had a long and varied newspaper career; he worked as a reporter, foreign correspondent, news editor, editorial writer, editor, managing editor, executive editor, and publisher and CEO of two major newspapers, the Detroit Free Press and the Miami Herald. Hills, who attended the Missouri School of Journalism between 1927 and 1929, was also the first chairman and CEO of Knight-Ridder Newspapers. 1997: Knight Chair in Journalism The John S. and James L. Knight Foundation helped fund an endowed chair and program in editing, recognizing editors as central to the success of a newspaper. The Knight Chair in Journalism and the Knight Center for Editing Excellence, which stimulates innovations in teaching and research on editing, was partially funded by the state of Missouri, which provided a $1.5 million matching grant. Programming at the Knight Center is aimed at educating and assisting high school students, undergraduates, graduate students and mid-career professionals. 1997: Maxine Wilson Gregory Chair in Journalism Research Maxine Wilson Gregory, an alumna of the Missouri School of Journalism, died in New York City in 1995. She earned a bachelor's degree from the University of Kansas, after which she attended MU, graduating in 1930. Gregory worked as an editor on various book projects after graduation, and a bequest made after her death was used to fund the endowed chair that bears her name. 1998: Houston Harte Chair in Journalism The family of Houston Harte, co-founder of the Harte-Hanks newspaper group, established the Houston Harte Chair in Journalism. Harte, who graduated in 1915, bought his first newspaper while still a student at the Missouri School of Journalism. At the time of his death, he was executive chairman of Harte-Hanks Newspapers, Inc., which owned 19 newspapers and one television station. The Houston Harte Chair works as a teaching editor at the Columbia Missourian, the general-circulation daily newspaper staffed by professors and students. 1998: Curtis B. Hurley Chair in Public Affairs Reporting When Edgar A. McLaughlin graduated from the Missouri School of Journalism in 1931, he said, "If I ever make any money, I am going to do something for this place." Years later a gift from the E.A. and Lucile McLaughlin estate recognized Curtis B. Hurley, the country editor who, in 1927, both encouraged McLaughlin to study journalism at Missouri, and also lent him $400 to do so. McLaughlin credited Hurley and his experience at the School of Journalism with turning his life around, and left the bulk of his estate to the School. 2000: Missouri Chair in Community Newspaper Management More than 100 community publishers, alumni of the school, and friends of Missouri Press Association and the school made contributions to make this endowed chair possible. The Chair in Community Newspaper Management is a joint effort by the School and the MPA to strengthen and promote the teaching of community newspapering. 2000: Society of American Business Editors and Writers Endowed Missouri Chair in Business and Financial Journalism The SABEW Chair in Business and Financial Journalism is a joint effort by the School and the Society of American Business Editors and Writers to strengthen and promote the teaching of business journalism. Headquartered at the Missouri School of Journalism, SABEW is an organization of more than 3,200 dedicated business and financial writers and editors. 2008: Donald W. Reynolds Endowed Chair in Business Journalism The Donald W. Reynolds Foundation awarded the School a $2 million grant to establish the Donald W. Reynolds Endowed Chair in Business Journalism in 2008. The chair is the second in business journalism at the School, joining the Society of American Business Editors and Writers Chair, established in 2000. Working with other faculty and staff of Reynolds Journalism Institute, the Reynolds Chair helps develop, test and write about new digital models of journalism and advertising.


Student groups[edit] Students can participate in more than a dozen student groups, most affiliated with national organizations. These include AAF Mizzou, American Copy Editors Society; Association for Women in Sports Media; Journalism Ambassadors; Journalism Student Council; Kappa Alpha Mu; Magazine Club; National Association of Black Journalists (Alé Chapter); Online News Association; Queer Media Association (QMA); Radio Television Digital News Association; Society of Professional Journalists; the Student Society of News Design; and Women in Media.


Professional organizations[edit] The 10 professional organizations and programs affiliated with the School allow students to interact with working journalists and news-related organizations. These are the American Society of News Editors;[6] Association of Health Care Journalists;[7] the Center for Excellence in Health Care Journalism; Investigative Reporters and Editors;[8] Journalism and Women’s Symposium; Missouri Interscholastic Press Association; National Freedom of Information Coalition;[9] National Institute for Computer-Assisted Reporting;[10] Pictures of the Year International; and the Religion Newswriters Association.[11]


Accreditation[edit] Accrediting Council on Education in Journalism and Mass Communications.


Notable alumni[edit] Main article: List of University of Missouri alumni § Journalism John Anderson – ESPN Sportscenter anchor Gerald M. Boyd – Former Managing Editor, The New York Times Jann Carl – Former correspondent for Entertainment Tonight Sophia Choi – Former CNN host/reporter Pat Forde – Former columnist for ESPN, current columnist for Yahoo! Sports Martin Frost – Former U.S. Representative from Texas's 24th district Major Garrett – CBS News Chief White House Correspondent Adrian Holovaty – Creator of the Django (web framework) Haynes Johnson – Pulitzer prize winning reporter Phil Keating – Fox News National Correspondent Michael Kim – ESPN Sportscenter anchor Jim Lehrer – Former Host of PBS NewsHour Joe Mahr – Pulitzer Prize winning investigative journalist for the Chicago Tribune Mary McNamara – Pulitzer Prize Winning for Criticism 2015 Russ Mitchell – Former anchor of CBS Evening News and The Early Show; current reporter for WKYC Joel Meyers – Voice of the New Orleans Pelicans Lisa Myers – Former Investigative reporter with NBC News Ken Paulson – Former Editor-In-Chief, USA Today Brad Pitt – actor, (Attended; did not graduate.) Chuck Roberts – Former CNN host/reporter Jon Scott – Host of Happening Now on the Fox News Channel Brad Sham – Voice of the Dallas Cowboys Bob Sullivan – New York Times Bestseller and founding member of MSNBC Wright Thompson – ESPN senior writer Elizabeth Vargas – Host of ABC News' 20/20, former anchor of World News Tonight Matt Winer – Former ESPN Sportscenter anchor, current Turner Sports host Lauren Yarger - Broadway theater critic; Vice President of The Drama Desk


References[edit] ^ a b A Creed for My Profession: Walter Williams, Journalist to the World – By Ronald T. Farrar – University of Missouri Press – 1998 – ISBN 0-8262-1188-7 – Page 175 ^ Pictures of the Year International History ^ College Photographer of the Year History ^ "George McElroy, columnist and reporter, dies - US news - Life - Race & ethnicity - NBCNews.com". MSNBC. 2006-10-16. Retrieved 2012-08-16.  ^ http://journalism.missouri.edu/reynolds/ ^ [http://asne.org/ ^ http://www.healthjournalism.org/about-jump.php ^ http://www.ire.org/ ^ http://www.nfoic.org/ ^ http://www.nicar.org/ ^ http://www.rna.org


External links[edit] Official website v t e University of Missouri Located in: Columbia, Missouri Academics School of Accountancy College of Agriculture, Food and Natural Resources College of Arts and Science Trulaske College of Business College of Education College of Engineering Graduate School School of Health Professions College of Human Environmental Sciences School of Information Science and Learning Technology Missouri School of Journalism School of Law School of Medicine School of Music School of Natural Resources Sinclair School of Nursing Harry S Truman School of Public Affairs School of Social Work College of Veterinary Medicine Athletics Baseball Men's basketball Women's basketball Football Softball Volleyball The Antlers Arch Rivalry Battle Line Rivalry Border War Braggin' Rights Brewer Fieldhouse Faurot Field Hall of Fame Hearnes Center Marching Mizzou Missouri–Nebraska football rivalry Tiger–Sooner Peace Pipe Tiger's Lair Mizzou Arena Taylor Stadium Truman the Tiger Walton Stadium Campus A. P. Green Chapel Academic Hall Francis Quadrangle McAlester Arboretum Mizzou Botanic Garden The Columns University of Missouri Women's and Children's Hospital Sanford F. Conley House Ellis Fischel Cancer Center Ellis Library Jesse Hall Laws Hall Laws Observatory Memorial Union Missouri Theatre Center for the Arts Missouri State Teachers Association Building MU High School Police Department Sanborn Field Switzler Hall Red Campus University of Missouri Children's Hospital University of Missouri Hospital University of Missouri Research Reactor Center Welch Hall Museum of Art and Archaeology Libraries University Hospitals and Clinics Research Oral Tradition (journal) Journal of Career Development Mizzou Hydrogen Car Team Pictures of the Year International Religion Newswriters Association Society of American Business Editors and Writers Student life The Maneater L.S.V. Mystical Seven QEBH Sigma Alpha Epsilon Fraternity House People Esterhazy Quartet General Alumni General Faculty Hall of Fame Inductees Presidents and Chancellors History History of the University of Missouri Geyer Act Missouri ex rel. Gaines v. Canada Missouri Waltz State Historical Society of Missouri 2015–16 University of Missouri protests Media The Maneater Columbia Missourian KBIA KCOU KOMU-DT3 KOMU-TV MUTV University Press Founded: 1839 Retrieved from "https://en.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=Missouri_School_of_Journalism&oldid=799045441" Categories: University of MissouriJournalism schools in the United StatesEducational institutions established in 19081908 establishments in MissouriHidden categories: Coordinates on WikidataInstances of Infobox university using image size


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