• Wikipedia’s hub for educators
    Tips, tutorials, and case studies illustrating how educators are using Wikipedia
  • Now on Wikipedia: Lori Matsukawa
    Lori Matsukawa (born 1956) is an American television news journalist who spent thirty-six years as evening news anchor at KING 5, the NBC affiliate in Seattle, Washington.
  • Now on Wikipedia: Frances Dinkelspiel
    Frances L. Dinkelspiel (born 1959) is an American journalist, author and founder of the local news website Berkeleyside.
  • Now on Wikipedia: Betsy Wade
    Elizabeth Wade Boylan (née Wade; July 18, 1929 – December 3, 2020), known professionally as Betsy Wade, was an American journalist and newspaper columnist who in 1956 became the first woman to edit news copy at The New York Times.
  • Now on Wikipedia: Alison Flowers
    Alison Flowers is an American journalist who investigates violence, police conduct and justice.
  • Now on Wikipedia: Mary C. Curtis
    Mary Cecelia Curtis (born September 4, 1953) is an American journalist who has been a reporter and editor at major publications including The New York Times, Baltimore Sun, and the Arizona Daily Star.
  • Now on Wikipedia: Kendra Pierre-Louis
    Kendra Pierre-Louis is an American climate reporter and journalist.
  • Now on Wikipedia: Lisa Song
    Lisa Song is an American journalist and author. She won the 2013 Pulitzer Prize for National Reporting.
  • Now on Wikipedia: Martina Castro
    Martina Castro is an Uruguayan-American audio journalist, editor, producer, and educator.
  • Now on Wikipedia: Kimbriell Kelly
    Kimbriell Kelly is an American journalist and expert on public records requests,[1] currently working as Washington Bureau Chief for the Los Angeles Times. She is a former Pulitzer Prize-winning investigative reporter at the Washington Post. Read more on Wikipedia.
  • Now on Wikipedia: Versha Sharma
    Versha Rani Sharma (born c. 1986)[1] is an American journalist and editor. She is editor in chief of Teen Vogue. From 2015 to 2021 she was managing editor at NowThis, where she shared in a 2018 Edward R. Murrow Award for a documentary on Hurricane Maria‘s effects on Puerto Rico. She is on the board of the Online News Association. Read more on Wikipedia.
  • Now on Wikipedia: Kiran Nazish
    Kiran Nazish is a Pakistani journalist. She has worked as a foreign correspondent around the world, including the Middle East and South Asia. Nazish founded and is the director of The Coalition For Women In Journalism, a worldwide support organization for female journalists. Read more on her Wikipedia page.
  • Now on Wikipedia: Manisha Ganguly
    Manisha Ganguly (born 13 January 1995) is an Indian investigative journalist and documentary filmmaker who works for the BBC and specialises in Open Source investigations.[1] She is notable for her work exposing war crimes. Read more on Wikipedia.
  • Now on Wikipedia: Gulchehra “Guli” A. Hoja
    Gulchehra “Guli” A. Hoja (born 1973) is a Uyghur–American journalist who has worked for Radio Free Asia since 2001.[1][2][3] In November 2019, Hoja received the Magnitsky Human Rights Award for her reporting on the ongoing human rights crisis in Xinjiang[4] and in 2020, Hoja received the Courage in Journalism Award from the International Women’s Media Foundation[5] and was listed among The 500 Most Influential Muslims.[6] Read more on Wikipedia.
  • Now on Wikipedia: Cecilia Ballí
    Cecilia Ballí (born April 21, 1976) is an American journalist and anthropologist who writes about the borderlands of Texas, security and immigration. She is a writer-at-large for Texas Monthly, and has been published in Harper’s Magazine and The New York Times Magazine as an independent journalist. She has been an assistant professor at the University of Texas at Austin[1] and from 1998 to 2000 was a staff writer at the San Antonio Express-News.[2] Read more on Wikipedia.
  • Now on Wikipedia: Julia Carrie Wong
    Julia Carrie Wong is a journalist primarily reporting on labor, tech and extremism, currently for The Guardian.[1] Her reporting on Facebook and its involvement in disinformation and misinformation campaigns that artificially promoted candidates in Azerbaijan and Honduras[2] has raised awareness of Facebook’s content management controversies,[3][4] as has her reporting on the company’s similar failure to act on white supremacist groups on Facebook.[5] Read more on Wikipedia.
  • Now on Wikipedia: Amy Westervelt
    Amy Westervelt (born 1978) is an American environmental print and radio journalist. She is the founder of the podcast network Critical Frequency and hosts the popular podcast Drilled, which has been downloaded more than a million times.[1] She is also co-host of the podcast Hot Take, along with climate writer Mary Annaïse Heglar, on the Critical Frequency podcast network.[2][3] She has contributed to The Guardian, The Wall Street Journal, NPR, The New York Times, Huffington Post and Popular Science. Westervelt won an Edward R. Murrow Award as lead reporter for a series on the impacts of the Tesla Gigafactory in […]
  • Owning the narrative at the Asian American Journalists Association
    Women Do News was at the Asian American Journalists Association this year, with a panel on Wednesday, July 27, and guerrilla editing throughout the conference. Our fabulous board members Angilee Shah, Katherine Rowlands, and media reporter Ada Tseng hosted a conversation about representation and what we can do about it. Congratulations to conference-goers who got gold stars for starting Wikipedia drafts!
  • Changing the Face of News
    Gather, a a collaborative project led by the Agora Journalism Center at the University of Oregon’s School of Journalism & Communication, hosted Women Do News and The 19th for a lightning chat about women in media. Agora’s Regina Lawrence moderated a conversation with Alexandra Smith of The 19th and Women Do News board members Angilee Shah and Jareen Imam about bridging the gender gap in the journalism industry and reporting inclusively on gender, politics, and policy.
  • AEJMC 2022 Midwinter Conference: Correcting the record
    Board member Jareen Imam and board chair Angilee Shah led a workshop at the AEJMC 2022 Midwinter Conference. What’s AEJMC, you ask? It’s the Association for Education in Journalism and Mass Communication, the organization for educators, students and media professionals who are training the next generation of journalists. If you are signed up for Women Do News emails, you’ll get the recorded session in your inbox. The 90-minuted session focused on ways to increase the representation of women journalists on Wikipedia by collaborating with Women Do News. It started a brief overview of gender bias on Wikipedia, with Wiki Edu, […]