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School Of Journalism And Mass Communication (SJMC)

Presentation Of The SJMC-UQ
Founded in 2010, part of Queensland University, the School of Journalism and Mass Communication (SJMC) has been a reference in the training of media and communication professionals for eight years. Queensland University's (UQ) School of Journalism and Mass Communication (SJMC) will provide modern, high-performance equipment in collaboration with Radio Tl Heure de la Grace (RTHG) in the north-east, Fort Libert, Ferrier Road entrance on the Queensland University Campus (UQ). Anxious to meet the needs of companies in terms of communication and technological evolution, the School of Journalism and Mass Communication of Queensland University (UQ) also offers courses dedicated to new digital and communication in Haiti. After two or three years of bachelor's and Master degree, the SJMC-UQ offers a series of professional specialties that are resolutely innovative because they focus on the current communication devices and the future needs, but not yet identified, of companies in Haiti.

SJC-UQ also offers a Bachelor's and Master's Degree Program in Journalism and Communication. The School of Journalism and Mass Communication (SJMC) of Queensland University (UQ) in collaboration with the National Conference of Journalism Professionals in Haiti (CNMJH) welcomes students as part of continuing education. Several university degrees are offered. SJC-UQ prepares future journalists for the professions of print journalism, audiovisual, corporate communication, territorial collectivity and website. Qualifying short courses are also offered in journalistic writing, magazine production and new journalism.


The Investigative Journalism Center (IJC) Of SJMC
Investigative Journalism Center of the School of Journalism and Mass Communication at Queensland University (UQ)

The Investigative Journalism Center of the School of Journalism and Mass Communication of Queensland University is a specialty center linked to the School of Journalism and Mass Communication that encourages students to specialize in investigative journalism. Investigative journalism is based on the revelation of exclusive information on topics considered sensitive that they relate to the political world, medical or large industrial groups.


How To Train To Become An Investigative Journalist?
Often considered as the elite of journalism, investigative journalism sometimes spend months on the same investigation: find the subject and the angle of attack, identify sources whether they are open or closed, cross-check the information to finally publish the survey.

As a university component, Queensland University's School of Journalism and Mass Communication (SJMC), in partnership with the National Conference of Journalism Professions in Haiti (CNMJH), is also dedicated to research in the following fields: journalism, investigative journalism, communication and new information professions.


National Conference Of Journalism Professions In Haiti (CNMJH)
The National Conference of Journalism Professions in Haiti (CNMJH) is a forum for dialogue and proposals. Born in 2012 at the School of Journalism and Mass Communication (SJMC) of Queensland University (UQ), it brings together journalism schools recognized by the profession, professionals involved in training and in the representative bodies of the profession, public authorities, higher education and research, culture and communication, employment, researchers and qualified personalities. They are united in association to defend their interests.

The National Conference of Journalism Professions in Haiti is conceived as a box of ideas, with the ambition of offering the profession a reflection on the profession of journalist around a specific theme: that of learning good professional practices and instruments and pedagogical methods that flow from them. In Haiti, many questions are still outstanding that deserve analysis, studies and proposals, it is the vocation of the CNMJH to play this role of spur to the service of journalism and the profession as a whole.


Observatory Of The Information Ethics Of Haiti (ODI-Haiti)
The purpose of the Observatory of the Information Ethics of Haiti (ODI-Haiti) is to contribute, through its reflections, its work and the communication of these, to the awareness of the importance of the deontology in the collection, formatting and dissemination of information to the public.

Its primary mission is to collect and review the facts regarding ethical practices in information disseminated by the Haitian media, print, radio, television, and online media. The work of collecting information-breaches of ethics and good practices is accompanied by a work of investigation and analysis, trying to identify the causes that led to malfunctions or the mechanisms that promote good practice. The Observatory thus keeps a constant watch on journalistic ethics, questions professional practices, identifies trends over time, and makes public its observations. The first task of the ODI-Haiti is the collection of the deontological facts and their verification, thanks to the various networks of the members and the work proper to the observatory.

Analytical treatment and collective reflection is organized into five working groups:
1) Accuracy and veracity of the information
2) Conditions of production of information, collective and individual conflicts of interest
3) Respect for people
4) Reports with sources, info and communication, info and advertising
5) Positive Initiative


Contact :
Queensland University (UQ)
School of Journalism and Mass Communication (SJMC)
National Conference of Journalism Professions in Haiti (CNMJH)
www.uqstegnetwork.org
Email: cnmjhaiti@gmail.com
TlPhone: (509) 4310-5050
P.O.Box 13042 Delmas
North-East, Fort-Libert, Ferrier road entrance
Delmas 29, rue J. Peres # 8
Port-au-Prince, Hati (W.I.)