An independent review of a Rolling Stone article about the alleged gang rape of a University of Virginia student has found the magazine failed in the “reporting, editing, editorial supervision and fac
A guide to the many questions and controversies raised by the now-debunked Rolling Stone article.
Cam Findlay argues whether online media needs to pay more attention to traditional journalistic ethics, or if those practices need to be updated with the world we live in.
Rolling Stone magazine's decision not to fact-check a sensational story about gang rape at the University of Virginia, a story that is now coming seriously unravelled, is an object lesson in how not t
A panel offers tips for navigating the charged terrain of reporting on sexual assault and domestic violence
Are we changing the way we cover sexual assault?
A new report from The Washington Post, based on recently released court documents, reveals just how credulous the writer of the now-discredited Rolling Stone rape article had to be. Short answer: q…
The Columbia University Graduate School of Journalism report investigating the failures of Rolling Stone's UVA rape story has arrived.
A defamation lawsuit was filed by a former University of Virginia dean against the magazine.
media, sarp, sexual assault, rape, class, new york times, society, culture
When a sensitive story goes viral, it’s inevitable that many social media users will throw their two cents in — but that only perpetuates the problem.
2014 review of government reports and scholarship on the issue of sexual assault and rape on campus, as well as prevention, risks and related cultural dynamics.
Sexual assault and rape have always been sensitive topics, but recent questionable media accounts of campus rape specifically have made the conversation more tenuous.
"This is a new way of social outcasting the rape victim."
College sexual assault is a very real problem—but news organizations and government bureaucrats do victims no favors when they exaggerate its prevalence.
Denise Leung, senior photography major; Lili Gradilla, intercultural program coordinator; Tahil Sharma, senior foreign languages major; and Jacob Talamantes; senior psychology major, paint encouraging
A jury found Rolling Stone magazine liable for defamation on Friday for its explosive and later discredited story about a gang rape at a University of Virginia fraternity house.