Print Journalism Scholarships
Here are some of the Print Journalism scholarships on our site for which you may qualify.
Every year AWC Seattle Professional Chapter awards scholarships to outstanding communications students attending Washington state colleges.
Eligible students must meet the following qualifications:
• Be a Washington state resident
• Be a registered student at a four-year college in Washington state for Fall school year
• Be a junior, senior or graduate student as of Fall school year
• Be accepted in, or applying to, a school at a four-year university or college to major in at least one of the following communications disciplines:
o Graphic design
o Journalism (print and broadcast)
o Multimedia design
o Public relations
o Speech communications
o Technical communication
o Television and radio production
Scholarship selections are based on:
• Demonstrated excellence in communications
• Positive contributions toward communications on campus, in the community
• Scholastic achievement
• Financial need
• Work samples
Competition for the $2,500 scholarship is open to any African American student who is currently attending an accredited four-year university. Students must be enrolled as an undergraduate or graduate student that: * Maintains a minimum GPA of 3.0 * Majors in print journalism
Newsday offers for-credit Fall and Spring Academic internships for college students who are preparing for careers in print journalism. These internships will introduce students to the newsroom and will give the students the opportunity to work on daily stories. These reporter internships are for goal-oriented self starters who have basic interviewing, research, writing and typing skills. We pay a stipend of $25 per day, plus expenses that are incurred while on the job. A car is necessary for this internship. Academic Interns work two days a week during Newsday's regular newsroom hours, which will vary by assignment, on Long Island, in Queens and in Washington.
Please check website for deadline of application.
Newsday's Summer Journalism Program is designed for college students interested in a newspaper career. Interns work as reporters, photographers or artists, and are given actual assignments for publication. They are participants, not merely observers, in the daily process of putting out the newspaper. While applicants are encouraged to designate their preference in areas such as news, sports, entertainment, features and business, final determination will be made by the editors. With the exception of artists and photographers, interns must have completed their junior year in the spring preceding their internship. Artists and photographers must have completed their sophomore year in the spring preceding their internship. Library interns have the opportunity to work in a special library setting, doing general research and technical services. Library interns must be enrolled in an accredited MLS program. The summer program also provides a series of seminars in which participants join with regular Newsday staff members in informal discussions on such topics as investigative reporting and column writing. Photo interns begin their internship with several days of working-seminars with staff photographers. Interns will be paid approximately $500.00 for a 35-hour week. Interns are entitled to overtime and reimbursement for job related expenses. Each job in the summer program is for a minimum of 10 weeks. Since Newsday operates around the clock, seven days a week, interns can expect their hours to fluctuate. Interns must have a car and a valid driver's license at the start of the internship.
Please contact Newsday for application process and the application deadline.
Several $3,000 scholarships will be awarded to undergraduate or graduate students pursuing a degree in journalism and a career in print journalism. While the scholarship is open to all students, AAJA especially encourages applicants from historically underrepresented Asian Pacific American groups, including Vietnamese, Cambodians, Hmong and other Southeast Asians, South Asians, and Pacific Islanders. Newhouse Scholarship winners will be eligible for Summer internships with a Newhouse publication. Students are generally selected based on the following criteria: - commitment to the field of journalism - sensitivity to Asian American issues as demonstrated by community involvement - journalistic ability - scholastic ability - financial need
The MALDEF Law School Scholarship Program each year awards scholarships to deserving students entering their first, second, or third year of law school. The Univision - MALDEF Communications Scholarship Program each year awards scholarships to deserving students pursuing a graduate or professional degree in the communications and media fields (print and electronic), including entertainment or media law. Scholarships are awarded to students based upon three primary factors: (1) demonstrated commitment to work with the Latino community; (2) financial need; and (3) academic achievement.
Scholarships are open to outstanding college and university students pursuing careers in journalism.
This annual fundraiser includes a media awards competition and scholarship presentation. CABJ presents awards for outstanding coverage of African Americans and issues of special concern to the African American community.
Established in 1987 by Charles Morris, Morris Newspaper Corporation, Savannah, this scholarship is awarded annually to an outstanding print journalism student. Applications are submitted through newspapers in the Morris Newspaper Corporation chain and recipients are named by the Foundation.
All applicants must be a Georgia resident attending a Georgia college or university. The deadline to apply is March 1 of each year
Established in 1992 by The Atlanta Journal, this scholarship is awarded annually to an outstanding student majoring in print journalism at a Georgia college or university. The McAlister Scholarship is named in honor of Durwood McAlister, former editor of The Atlanta Journal.
All applicants must be a Georgia resident attending a Georgia college or university. The deadline to apply is March 1 of each year.
The NYPA Foundation provides paid summer internships for college journalism students. Students must apply by March 1st of each year, and be accepted into the eight week program. Students should apply directly to the local community newspaper they wish to intern with, and be interviewed and accepted by an NYPA member newspaper. Students who are accepted into the program will earn a net stipend of $2,500 for the eight week internship.
Graduating high school seniors and college students planning to pursue a career in journalism can apply for a $2,000 award each year. An applicant must be attending or expecting to attend a Florida college or university, or be a graduate or prospective graduate of a Florida high school who is attending or expecting to attend college inside or outside of Florida. You must be a graduating high school senior or college freshman, sophomore or junior at the time of application. Award is granted on the basis of merit, dedication to a journalism career and demonstrated aptitude for print or broadcast journalism. An applicant's racial minority or financial need may be considered by the selection committee, but these are not prerequisites for a scholarship.
Awards of up to $5,000 each to college students pursuing careers in newspaper print journalism. While the scholarship is open to all students, AAJA especially encourages applicants from historically underrepresented Asian Pacific American groups, including Vietnamese, Cambodians, Hmong and other Southeast Asians, South Asians and Pacific Islanders. S.I. Newhouse scholarship winners will be eligible for summer internships with a Newhouse publication.
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