The CBC-UNC Diversity Fellowship Program is an intensive hands-on workshop led by professionals at WRAL-TV in Raleigh, N.C. and UNC journalism faculty. It is geared toward college seniors or graduate students finishing their programs and pursuing broadcast careers.
The Carolina Community Media Project is dedicated to the proposition that strong community media help strengthen communities, and that communities with a vital civic life and a sense of place are key to high livability in a free democratic society.
Latijam is a cultural development effort dedicated to improve journalism and strategic communication of Latino life in North Carolina and beyond. The Latijam website offers resources that assist students, scholars and professionals to portray the vitality, complexity and potential of Latino communities.
College media staffs and advisers across North Carolina are invited to participate in this association aimed at supporting and encouraging college media operations on public and private university and college campuses.
Launched in 2002 with a $1 million anonymous donation, the Sports Communication Program provides courses about sports and the media, offers internships and scholarships for students, and brings visiting lecturers to the school.
The Interdisciplinary Health Communication initiative fosters synergy among Carolina’s leading programs in journalism and mass communication, public health, information and library science, psychology and allied fields that are working together to build a new science of health communication.
The School of Media and Journalism and School of Law at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill offers an M.A./J.D. dual degree program for students interested in mass communication law.
The school's master's program in science and medical journalism teaches the skills needed to work as a practicing science and medical journalist in print and electronic media.
NCSMA is a statewide organization that promotes excellence in scholastic journalism and encourages respect for freedom of the press. It also promotes professional growth for journalism advisers.
The Chuck Stone Program, inspired by UNC journalism professor emeritus Chuck Stone’s life-long commitment to increase voices of diversity, is one of the top multiple-platform storytelling workshops for students from underrepresented populations.
The Carolina Sports Journalism Camp is for rising high school juniors and seniors with an interest in sports and media. The four-day residential workshop includes instructional sessions on sports play-by-play, sports writing, sports photography and more.