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Please email information about your awards for journalists to Jen Crosland jen at journalism.co.uk
"Next Generation of Science Journalists" Award 2014
To analyse and communicate complex scientific topics is an art. Medical science journalism is no exception. Accordingly, launching a career as a science journalist proves to be an arduous endeavour.
To help recognize emerging medical science journalists, Deutsches Ärzteblatt, the European Union of Science Journalists’ Associations (EUSJA), the Pulitzer Center on Crisis Reporting and the World Health Summit (WHS) will grant the “Next Generation of Science Journalists” Award for the third time.
The top selected five young professionals will be invited to participate in the World Health Summit 2014, held from October 19-22 at the Federal Foreign Office in Berlin. This provides a career head-start and a unique international networking and learning opportunity, as more than 1,000 high-ranking participants from all health-related areas will be present – from Nobel Prize laureates to CEOs and future leaders. Additionally, each winner will receive 500 Euro to recompense travel expenses.
Terms of Application:
- Submission of one article on the main topic of “Health”, which must have been published after January 1, 2013. The article must be informed by an appropriate scientific background.
- The article may be published in any form: print, digital, acoustic or visual. Audio and video content is to be made available via web-link.
- Submissions will be accepted from every country, however, English is required. Translations will be accepted if the original article is attached.
- The applicants are to be at the beginning of their career as science journalists with a maximum of 5 years’ experience.
- A short CV (one page), and a scan of a current passport must accompany the submission.
Please send applications to: science-journalist-award(at)worldhealthsummit.org
The submission deadline is September 1, 2014.
An expert panel will rate all submissions and communicate the decision shortly after the deadline. Winning submissions will receive reimbursement for travel expenses (500 Euro each) at the World Health Summit.
Please note: transport and accommodation will need to be organized and paid for individually.
Contact name: Tobias Gerber/p>
The Observer / Anthony Burgess Prize for Arts Journalism
The world has much solace to offer: love, food, music, the immense variety of race and language, literature and the pleasure of artistic creation. – Anthony Burgess
Anthony Burgess, best known for his novel A Clockwork Orange (1962), was also an energetic literary journalist. In his lifetime he published two substantial collections of journalism, Urgent Copy (1968) and Homage to Qwert Yuiop (1986), and between 1962 and his death in 1993 he wrote many articles and reviews for the Observer, which he often spoke of as 'my paper'. Among his 'discoveries' as a reviewer were Joseph Heller, Sylvia Plath and Umberto Eco.
To commemorate Burgess's long association with the Observer, we have set up the Observer/Anthony Burgess Prize for Arts Journalism.
Now in its third year, the aim of the competition is to reward new and exciting writing on arts and cultural subjects.
The winning piece will be a 1500-word review of a book, film, a concert, a ballet, a stage play or a TV show. The winner will receive £2000 and the opportunity to have their work published in the Observer.
The judges in 2014 will be Mariella Frostrup, Stuart Kelly and Helen Oyeyemi.
When choosing the winner, the judges will be looking for imaginative, original, and thought-provoking arts journalism that would be suitable for publication in the Observer. They will be looking for emerging talent, innovative approaches and writing from outside the mainstream, and they are especially keen to read entries from those who have not previously had work published by major media organisations. They are also, as William Boyd commented while judging the 2012 entries, looking for 'some Burgessian fizz and crackle and a bit of well-displayed erudition.'
The prize will be judged by a panel including Mariella Frostrup, Stuart Kelly, Helen Oyeyemi, and Robert McCrum from the Observer and Will Carr from the Burgess Foundation.
- the word limit is 1500 words
- the entry fee is £10
- entry can be made online here or by post to Observer / Anthony Burgess Prize for Arts Journalism, International Anthony Burgess Foundation, Engine House, 3 Cambridge Street, Manchester, M1 5BY.
- the deadline for submission is 31 October 2014
- the winner will be announced at a prizegiving
- ceremony in London in February 2015
- email firstname.lastname@example.org or telephone 0161 235 0776 if you have any queries about the prize.
- one prize of £2000 will be awarded
- the winner will have an opportunity to have their work published in print and online editions of the Observer, and on the International Anthony Burgess Foundation website
Telephone: 0161 235 0776
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