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Ethics Called for in Reporting

出自香港新聞網 - 樹仁新傳系學生實習習作

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HONG KONG, April 3- With advanced technologies, everyone can be (a+singular) journalists, but ethical problems are created at the same time, said Stephen Quinn, the Digital Development Editor of South China Morning Post, today.


Reporter/ Belle Wong


With a smart phone, people can upload photos and videos whenever and wherever they want. Therefore, information is disseminated rapidly. Sometimes, newsworthy stories are found on the internet. They provide real journalists with good topics for further development.


For Quinn, advanced technologies must be made good use of or it will raise ethical problems. “It may only (need-take) 1/500 second to take a photo. There (is a lack time-revise) for judgments,” he said at Hong Kong Shue Yan University that reporters may make wrong decisions and invade others’ privacy easily.


You never know what people are really doing as there are many incredible apps. They seem to be (watching books?) with their smart phones, but they may be taking photos of you, said Quinn.


Everyone can be journalists, but they are not trained to be professional. Quinn urged young reporters to pay attention to ethics and have all sources proved before placing them in headlines.

Good story. Not too many errors, good flow. Keep it up!

--095023 2012年4月3日 (二) 21:34 (UTC)


(Edited)

HONG KONG, April 3- With advanced technologies, everyone can be a journalist, but ethical problems are created at the same time, said Stephen Quinn, the Digital Development Editor of South China Morning Post, today.


Reporter/ Belle Wong


With a smart phone, people can upload photos and videos whenever and wherever they want. Therefore, information is disseminated rapidly. Sometimes, newsworthy stories are found on the internet. They provide real journalists with good topics for further development.


For Quinn, advanced technologies must be made good use of or it will raise ethical problems. “It may only take 1/500 second to take a photo. Time is not enough for judgments,” he said at Hong Kong Shue Yan University that reporters may make wrong decisions and invade others’ privacy easily.


You never know what people are really doing as there are many incredible apps. They seem to be (should be reading)watching e-books with their smart phones, but they may be taking photos of you, said Quinn.


Everyone can be journalists, but they are not trained to be professional. Quinn urged young reporters to pay attention to ethics and have all sources proved before placing them in headlines.

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