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April Fools’ negatives outweigh positives,
usually don’t fulfill techniques of satire

Posted by on Feb 21, 2014 in Blog, Hazelwood, Law and Ethics, News, Scholastic Journalism, Teaching | 0 comments

Fabrication?

Non-credible information? Misleading direct quotes?

Seeking permission to quote from sources or asking them to approve information? SJW-2014

Putting advisers into the position of making content decisions normally left to students?

Is this the nightmare scholastic journalism advisers ultimately fear?

It could just be students preparing for an April Fools’ issue.

Although every major scholastic journalism organization warns students and advisers about the dangers of April Fools’ issues, students still want to do them. In some cases, advisers report such publications are their most popular form of coverage.

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