1. Bearing Witness: Janine di Giovanni (Vanity Fair).
2. The Future of News Services and International Reporting: David Schlesinger (Reuters).
3. Technology, Timeliness and Taste: The Battlefronts for the Twenty-First Century News Agency: Nigel Baker (APTN).
4. Freelance Journalism: Vaughan Smith (freelance and Frontline).
5. Letter to a Young Photographer: Gary Knight (VII).
6. Diplomacy and Journalism: Bridget Kendall (BBC).
7. Non-Stop Deadlines: 24-Hour News: Nick Pollard (formerly Sky News).
8. World Perspectives: Ignoring the World at our Peril: Tony Burman (formerly CBC).
9. Local Heroes: Anthony Borden (Institute for War & Peace Reporting).
10. Taking the Right Risk: Chris Cramer (formerly CNN).
11. Emotions, Trauma and Good Journalism: Mark Brayne (formerly Reuters and Dart Center for Journalism and Trauma).
12. Citizen Journalism: Richard Sambrook (BBC Global News).
13. Working at the Coalface of New Media: Ben Hammersley (BBC).
14. Reporting Humanitarian Crises: Peter Apps (Reuters).
"[This book is] a pot-pourri, of clearly written contributions that sets out to chart why journalists should be on the front-line, what they should do when they get there, and the range of professional, institutional, economic and personal considerations that will face them, now and in the future.... It will fit in well at home in the libraries of proplr interested in their place in, and connection to, the world." (M/C Reviews, May 2009)
- An introduction to journalism written by the leading international correspondents in print, broadcasting, and photojournalism
- Contributors identify the major areas of professional practice which students and young journalists need to know in order to work safely in, and understand fully, the field of international news gathering
- Looks at events from conflicts to humanitarian disasters
- Covers crucial topics such as how to report stories about the developing world, how to avoid stereotyping, the uses and abuses of blogging, and risk assessment for journalists in conflict zones