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Washington Post watchdog Michael Sallah on reporting

…the public housing corruption. Michael Sallah, Washington Post reporter, enjoys working on social issue stories that leave an impact. At The Post, he worked with Debbie Cenziper and Steven Rich on…

Five story ideas on domestic manufacturing

More corporations are finding it makes sense to their bottom lines to keep manufacturing onshore versus outsourcing entire operations overseas. This blog explores five story ideas around the intriguing business…

Reporter tips for interviewing a CEO

Business reporters often interview chief executives — but how to ask questions that don’t seem to waste their time? This blog offers five easy guidelines to coming up with questions…

business jargon

Five tips: Deciphering business jargon

Sources really love their jargon—in spite of efforts among enterprising business reporters to persuade them otherwise—marketers and experts frequently refuse to speak plain English. This blog looks at some of…

Associated Press rules

8 (more) useful AP style rules for business reporters

Associated Press (AP) style rules challenge even well-established business reporters. That’s no surprise given that the 2015 edition almost exceeds 600 pages. And if you’re not writing for an outlet that…

Reporting on small business

Five tips on reporting on small business

President Obama dubs small businesses as the “backbone of our economy and the cornerstone of our community.” Data backs this up. The ADP National Employment Report reflects small businesses created…

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Our New Look
The Reynolds Center for Business Journalism is starting 2023 with a new look that we hope better illustrates our core mission to provide accurate and authoritative resources about business journalism, in order to help both reporters and news consumers understand the importance of business news and to demystify the sometimes arcane topics it covers.
Businesses, markets, and economies move in cycles – ups and downs – which is why our new logo contains a “candlestick” chart representing increases as well as downturns, and serves as a reminder that volatility is an unavoidable attribute of modern life. But it’s also possible to prepare for volatility by being well informed, and informing the general public to help level the information playing field is the primary goal of business journalism. The Reynolds Center is committed to supporting that goal, which is why the candlestick pattern in our logo merges directly into the name of our founding sponsor, Donald W. Reynolds.
Our new logo comes with a shorter name. Business is borderless, and understanding the global links in supply chains, trade, and flows of funds and people is essential to make sense of our fast-paced, globalized world. So we’re dropping the word “National” from our name and will aim to provide content that is applicable to business news globally.
We hope you like the new look. Best wishes for 2023!