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FASPE Journalism was a program for working journalists early in their career and graduate students working towards careers in journalism. It was an intensive two-week fellowship that examines contemporary journalism ethics by exploring the roles played by journalists in Nazi Germany and during the Holocaust when the moral codes that governed the journalism profession broke down and were distorted. The program’s integrated approach includes historical, cultural, philosophical, & documentary sources; survivor testimony; visits to German and Polish newsrooms; and on-site workshops in Berlin and Auschwitz.
FASPE Journalism initially examined the following topics, among others:
Ethical challenges in reporting on human rights abuses
The relationship between state authority and journalism (including censorship & propaganda)
Media’s role in creating and remembering the historical narrative
The role of new-age media in present-day journalism
The goal of FASPE was to provide graduate students, through the exploration of these issues and visits to Holocaust sites, with new insights that will help them tackle problems of moral reasoning in their future careers.
The FASPE Journalism curriculum was designed by Professor Ari Goldman of Columbia University’s Graduate School of Journalism and the FASPE staff. The 2016 Program was led by Ari Goldman and Lonnie Isabel, also from Columbia University’s Graduate School of Journalism.