Revising the Columbia Missourian Stylebook takes interesting twists and turns as the editors try to cover as many contingencies as possible for correct usage.
The conclusions drawn by a new study raise questions about where community members see themselves in the country's political discourse and how the Missourian's coverage should be altered in light of those views.
Missourian reporters ventured south during the spring to capture the essence of the cities, schools and people of the Southeastern Conference. Look for the package of stories to publish online next week and in print Thursday. It promises to be a good read.
In light of recent controversies and confusion, two things should be clarified: The Columbia Missourian print edition has nothing to do with the University of Missouri Press, and Missourian reporters do not give "quote approval" rights to sources.
If the work of the Urban Journalism participants is any indication of the future success of the journalism industry, we all have little to be worried about.
Journalists and English majors aren't the only ones who argue pronunciation and grammar. Mathematicians join in the debate on the philosophy of language.
The American Next, the product of a collaborative effort by Missouri School of Journalism students, explores the attitudes, ideals and lives of a generation of Americans emerging into adulthood.
The news event of the week – a steer running through East Campus – prompted participation from readers, and some negative reactions to a Missourian photo.
When the steer escaped Tuesday, editors were in the "mebby-scales" when deciding the exact word to use for the MU slaughterhouse.
This week the Sports Journalism Institute met with young journalists to talk about storytelling and interviewing.
The Brookside fire gave Missourian readers the opportunity to be our partners in news creation, providing photos of the fire and edited audio from the dispatch. As a result, the Missourian's coverage was enhanced.
Executive editor of the Missourian talks about how to preserve editions of newspapers that are only online.
A 2009 study found that about 97 percent of factual errors go uncorrected. The Missourian's Show Me the Errors contest attempts to combat that problem.
Readers of the Missourian make our work at the School of Journalism worthwhile.
Since 2004, the Missourian has published stories straight from community members on MyMissourian.com. In February, the newspaper took a huge step in bringing those stories to the main website in a new section called From Readers.
Brian S. Brooks, who is retiring after 39 years with the Missouri School of Journalism, has long been an advocate for the Missourian. On Friday, he shared inspiring stories from his time at the publication.
Most tablet apps still display photos in a "slideshow fashion," but the clarity and sharpness of the photos "exceed the capacity of a press."
CareerCast.com listed reporting as the fifth worst job, but Missourian Executive Editor Tom Warhover says the rewards outweigh the stresses of working in journalism.
Believe it or not, copy editing can be fun. AP style has never been more stylish.
In the Missourian's attempt to cover of candidates running for open seats on the City Council and School Board the reporting has been balanced and measured. The fairly exhaustive review of the people we’ll choose on Tuesday to lead the schools and the city assumes a baseline level of interest in the civic life of our community.