Case 1
How much information should you report?
You are a reporter for a local newspaper. You come back to the office one day to find several staff members discussing this story: 
Two teenagers have been killed in an automobile accident. The driver, who survived, had been drinking prior to the accident. The two girls in the back seat, both of whom were killed, were nude at the time of the accident. 
Your colleague, another reporter, is pushing for all the known facts to be reported. But the editor argues that the fact of the girls’ nudity should not be revealed; he claims that such information will just be an additional insult to their parents, who already are suffering from the girls’ deaths. 
Ask: Do you have a right to publish:
The fact that the driver was drinking?
The fact that the girls were nude at the time of the accident?
Would it be responsible to publish these facts in reporting the accident? 
Brainstorm ALONE about things to consider in deciding whether to report this information:
Do we have all the facts? Has anyone interviewed the survivor? 
Does the newspaper have a policy on printing names of sexual-assault victims? 
Will publishing the information help anyone else? 
Case 2
To what lengths should you go to get a story?
You are a correspondent for a major television network. Your producers have done a great deal of research about a national grocery chain; they allege that some of its grocery stores are asking employees to participate in unsanitary food-handling practices.
This is an important story. Consumers may get sick if they eat tainted food, you argue, and they have a right to know that a food store is not handling its food in a safe manner. You want to make sure this story airs on national television. You believe that to get good footage you have to go into the store with cameras and film the store’s workers actually engaging in unsafe practices. You need proof.
As the television correspondent, how will you get your story?
Call      the store manager and request an on-site interview, with cameras. Explain      that you have some information that consumers will want to know about and      give the store a chance to show its side of the story.
Just      appear at the store one day, without advance notice to the manager. That      way you won’t tip off the staff that you’re onto a story.
Pretend      to be looking for a job in the store; complete an employment application      and actually get hired. Then, while you’re at work, use hidden cameras to      document the unsafe practices you see.

Your      own solution to the dilemma. Be specific.
Case 3
Will a negative story be allowed to run in a high school newspaper?
As a high school journalist, you have developed several sources of information about the football camp held each year at your school. You hear that brutal hazing is part of athletes’ initiation to the team. Investigating further, you learn that new players are subject to various humiliations and assaults, sometimes with broomsticks, electrical cords and socks stuffed with tennis balls. 
This is a big, important story. Kids are being hurt. You work hard to get your facts right and spend a great deal of effort checking and double-checking your sources. Your newspaper’s adviser supports you and your work. But when you are ready to publish the story in the school newspaper, the principal says you can’t run it unless you make substantial changes. You must eliminate a player’s comments and add a prepared statement from the football coach. The coach also says this is “negative journalism” and wants you to hold the story until after the playoffs.
What do you do?
Drop      the story. You know you’ve done a good job, but if the principal won’t let      you run the story as you have prepared it, you won’t run it at all.
Wait      until after the playoffs, as the coach requests, and then print the story      according to the principal’s requirements: Drop the player’s comments and      run the football coach’s statement. At least some of the information you      have uncovered will come out.
Print      the story as your principal demands, by dropping the player’s comments and      running the football coach’s statement. But add an editor’s note at the      end of the story, explaining that school officials, including the coach,      reviewed the story and insisted that changes be made to it before it was      published.

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