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The Center for Journalistic Integrity builds and innovates from the strong

foundations laid by the "Society of Professional Journalists Code of Ethics"

What We Believe.

The Center for Journalistic Integrity understands the importance of accurate, ethical journalism.

We uphold the value of a free Press as enshrined in our Constitution, and as a foundational human value; necessary for species survival.

The Center for Journalistic Integrity recognizes this unique moment in Human history.  Today's internet technologies empower each and every one of us - as private citizens - to tell stories about the world, as Journalists.  To access large audiences - viably competing with, and challenging traditional media narratives. 

The Center for Journalistic Integrity believes that ethical, human-centric Journalism aims to be accurate and fair.  Journalists should be honest, self-aware and courageous in interpreting information and employing the best language, to convey what is True.  The words that Journalists use - or obscure - are manifesting reality in consequential ways.  Journalists daily inform the public of the nature of reality.

The Center for Journalistic Integrity elevates the highest standard for Journalism ... A standard that reflects our collective deepest knowledge of Human Psychology, Philosophy, Linguistics, Media Literacy & Humanism.  We believe in journalism that challenges society to think more deeply and with clarity.  So that regular people can identify and understand the forces which dictate their life experience. 

















Journalists seek Truth and Report It:


Journalists Minimize Harm:


Journalists Act Independently:

Journalists Are Curious, Accountable and Transparent:

What Journalists Do ...

Deep Dive into Media Literacy.


Spencer Snyder: 

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 Mike Soha: 


Media Matters 


 The PropWatch Project: 


The Opportunity Agenda


Media Education Fund:

Learning from the Past.

The Black Lives Matter protests that drew millions to the streets over the last two years pushed many communities and businesses in the U.S. to reckon with their racist pasts. But one industry — with a few notable exceptions — has largely been silent.  


From the end of Reconstruction to 1940, newspapers were the most powerful news medium in America. Those run by white supremacist publishers and editors printed headlines and stories that fueled racial hate, inciting massacres and lynchings of Black citizens.

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