The 2017 Job Fair, hosted by the Colorado Press Association, is slated for 2:30-4:45 p.m. April 21, as part of the CPA's annual convention, which is held at the Denver West Sheraton.
The Colorado Press Association and Denver Foundation are pleased to announce that the 2017 online applications for journalism scholarships are now available online.
Throughout our nation’s history, government agencies have been required to alert citizens of certain government activities that may impact a local community, providing citizens with an opportunity to stay informed and take action when necessary. Newspapers have long partnered with government…
New publisher at Akron News-Reporter. Brush News-Tribune Poynter Institute will use $1 million grant for ethics initiative. CJR offers 10 resolutions for newsroom managers. New postal prices in effect Jan. 22
This issue, “10 Questions” checks in with new Colorado Press Association board member Jill Farschman, who became publisher and co-owner of the Washington Park Profile along with husband Jay after purchasing that newspaper in February 2015. They bought two more area publications in June 2016: Life on Capitol Hill and Neighborhood Life.
Russell Bassett is the newest employee of the Colorado Press Association, taking on the role of membership and projects specialist. Bassett has almost two decades of experience with both digital and traditional media, as well as experience in the nonprofit world.
The speaker line-up for the 2017 Colorado Press Association’s convention continues to take shape with renowned futurist Amy Webb agreeing to be a keynote speaker at the April 21-22 event.
In this month's quick hitters: a new book by a Colorado newspaper icon, a new website in Durango, and mobile paying off.
The speaker line-up for the 2017 Annual Convention is being developed, and several high level presenters have agreed to be at the April 21-22 event at the Denver West Sheraton.
In this month's quick hitters: Printing locations change, new periodical mailing change, Denver Post sees surge and more.
This issue, “10 Questions” checked in with Becky Justice-Hemmann, who with her son Robb Justice began the Berthoud Weekly Surveyor in 2004 in order to give the southern Larimer County community “a quality newspaper that would serve its subscribers.”
In this month's quick hitters: Papers merge, papers purchased, and new hires.
The timeframe, entry rates and new categories for the 2016 annual contest have been announced.
In this month's quick hitters: New publishers at Vail Daily and Post Independent; retired Aspen Times reporter pens novel; Coloradoan lowers paywall for politics; Greg Moore now teaching; and more
A look at the news of Colorado newspapers, the Colorado news industry and your association.
History Colorado has received a grant of $200,000 from the National Endowment for the Humanities’ National Digital Newspaper Program (NDNP) to digitize at least 100,000 pages of Colorado’s historic newspapers from 1859-1922. T
There is power in newspaper advertising. And there is power in internet advertising. What happens when you combine them?
The Washington Park Profile, Life on Capitol Hill and Neighborhood Life, three of Denver’s leading free newspapers, shared a trait even before they were brought under one banner earlier this summer.
Vincent Laboy, chairman of the Colorado Press Association’s membership committee, said he had two primary directives when it came to overhauling the CPA membership dues structure.
Knock down walls, build a bridge.
This issue, “10 Questions” checked in with Bart Smith, general manager for the Greeley Publishing Co., The Fence Post Co., and Countryside Magazines for Swift Publishing. Publications include The Greeley Tribune, Windsor Now, The Fence Post, Tri-State Livestock News and Farmer-Rancher Exchange.
A Pulitzer Prize-winning news project requires all the standard elements — a compelling subject, exceptional reporting and journalists talented enough to pull it off.
Colleagues aren’t shy about putting longtime Greeley Tribune Editor Randy Bangert in prestigious company when discussing his contributions to the newspaper, the community it covers and Colorado journalism.