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Keyword: journalism

It is awards season — and not just for Hollywood. The Bucks County Herald Foundation, the nonprofit entity that owns the Bucks County Herald newspaper, has received the prestigious Platinum Seal of Transparency …

Who’s afraid of the big AI? Well, maybe I am. War rages in the Middle East and Ukraine. Tyrants scheme and fume over elections all over the world. But I am caught up in my own little concerns about …

I am writing to express my appreciation for the exceptional work of Andy Holtzman and Brett Duffey in the “Trading Up” series in the Bucks County Herald. Their commitment to investigative …

Three weeks ago in this space, I made what I thought was a big ask. I called for a dozen volunteers to spend one evening a month with me throughout 2024 at the Bucks County Herald’s office in …

Except for ruffling through much appreciated pages of the Herald, I’d almost forgotten the joys of leisurely reading through an actual paper paper. Neither the Times nor the Wall Street Journal …

Help ensure the Herald’s news future

I have always been a reporter, and it all started here in Bucks County. First, I was a newbie journalist for The Daily Intelligencer, covering the Bucks County court system and what was then a mostly …

Veteran journalist and documentary filmmaker Jennifer Lin, a member of the Bucks County Herald Foundation’s Board of Directors, is one of six Bucks County authors whose work has been nominated for …

In recognition of its nonprofit local news reporting, the Bucks County Herald has been selected to receive a NewsMatch grant of up to $27,000 towards its year-end giving campaign. This means that reader donations received by the nonprofit Bucks County Herald Foundation between now and Dec. 31 will be matched dollar for dollar.

Local newspapers are not dead. According to the Pew Research Center, traffic has been steadily increasing. The reasons are varied and include factors like online subscriptions. People are realizing …

Local newspapers are not dead. According to the Pew Research Center, traffic has been steadily increasing. The reasons are varied and include factors like online subscriptions. People are realizing …

Bucks County's David Leopold is putting it all on the line. Well, not everything. But a big branch of this Bedminster resident's illustrious career as an activist of an archivist and curator is …

The Fall/Winter 2023 edition of “Neshaminy: The Bucks County Historical and Literary Journal” is out. It profiles Patricia Allingham Carlson in an interview that occurred just days before her …

U.S. Rep. Brian Fitzpatrick, R-1, has thrown his support behind a bill he hopes will “jumpstart local investments” in community newspapers. Introduced last month by New York Republican Claudia …

The Spring/Summer 2023 edition of “Neshaminy: The Bucks County Historical and Literary Journal” explores the explosive issue of book banning and censorship. Writer Daniel Dorian in his article …

The Fred Beans Automotive Group was named for the fifth straight year among the Best Places to Work in the Greater Philadelphia Region. The company is one of only four “extra-large” organizations …

The Bucks County Herald Foundation has received a grant of $4,000 from Foundations Community Partnership to support its journalism fund. The grant will be used to highlight the work of nonprofits …

Local news is good for business

It’s no secret that recent years have been tough on small businesses and on newspapers. A bipartisan bill, the Community News & Small Business Support Act, that has been introduced in Congress …

In response to rising operating costs and the continuing challenges of today’s media landscape, Doylestown businessman and philanthropist Marv Woodall has pledged a matching grant of $25,000 to …

Up until the community events page, I was just reading the newspaper. When those five columns filled with art exhibits, music, theater, film, clubs and organizations, workshops and classes, support …

Most of the journalists I’ve encountered over my 25 years in the newspaper business have shunned attention, preferring instead to let the subjects of their stories and photographs get top billing. But this week, I’m yanking them out of the background because they deserve a little bit of fanfare.

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