Every Friday, Journalism.co.uk brings you a round-up of our week’s top stories, giving you all the information you need to know, wherever you are

Here is the latest journalism news from this week:

How to build presence and make posts stand out on LinkedIn

LinkedIn is not just a useful social media platform for networking and finding your next job, it can also be a place where news content can flourish, according to Katie Carroll, managing editor, Daily News, Americas & UK at LinkedIn, speaking at Hacks/Hackers this week (24 July 2019).

Carroll said there are some key tried-and-tested ways for journalists to boost engagement of native content and drive referral traffic on the platform. Read more

Mobile journalism workflow: how to make quality content go further

Wytse Vellinga

Dutch broadcaster Omrop Fryslân has trained all of its reporters to go out into the field and produce content that can be reused for TV, radio and online without the need for laptops and lugging around six or seven bags.

To make this possible, mobile journalist Wytse Vellinga has developed an internal handbook over the last five years which guides his colleagues step-by-step through making content go as far as possible. Read more

UK legacy media still struggles to give women a voice (but is getting better at it)

In the UK broadcast sector, women accounted for 41 per cent of senior management roles in 2018, up three per cent from the previous year. As for female representation across all levels, however, women accounted for 46 per cent of TV jobs, dropping one per cent from 2017.

There are however some initiatives worth mentioning to show this issue is making progress. Read more

Tool for journalists: Digital Help Desk, for training reporters in digital security

Photo by freestocks.org on Unsplash

International non-profit organisation Reporters Without Borders launched the digital help desk last week. It offers training, guidance and video explainers to teach journalists all about digital security. Read more

Save Journalism Project is encouraging journalists to speak out against job layoffs

Photo by Melany Rochester on Unsplash

Since the start of the 2019, there have been 3,100 job cuts in the US media amid the continuing decline of digital advertising revenue - but one journalist who was made redundant this year is taking a stand.

John Stanton was a national reporter for BuzzFeed News US before being made redundant in January 2019. He co-launched the Save Journalism Project last month to create awareness around continuing job layoffs. Read more

Want to learn how to use breaking news as an editorial strategy to grow your readership? Find out how at Newsrewired on 27 November at Reuters, London. Head to newsrewired.com for the full agenda and tickets.

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