- 1 The field of Journalism stresses communication skills, which also happens to be the number one attribute employers look for in employees.
- 2 Magazines, newspapers, online journals, photography, and broadcasts are just a few examples of publications that need people with Journalism knowledge on staff.
- 3 Journalism is arguably the most important and reliable form of communication in the 21st century. Through research and writing, journalists are responsible for keeping the world informed.
Careers in Journalism
- Advertising Executive
- Media Specialist
- Television Producer
- Television Reporter
- Website Designer
Alumni Graduate Schools
- Northwestern University
- Indiana University
- New York University
- School of the Art Institute of Chicago
- DePaul University
- Purdue University
Why Study Journalism at Saint Joseph's College?
SJC’s Journalism minor is an excellent accompaniment to any major and should be considered by students who wish to pursue careers in writing, reporting, and editing for the print or broadcast media. Our Journalism minor stresses communication skills in newspaper writing, editing, and publishing, as well as coursework in journalism ethics and media law.
While we know the significance of classroom learning, SJC also recognizes the importance of knowledge application. That is why we encourage our Journalism students to staff The Observer, the College’s student-produced newspaper, and pursue internships in their areas of interest. As a result, our Journalism graduates are more marketable because they already have practical work experience when they begin to search for jobs.
Dedication to Excellence
SJC’s Core Program has proven to be advantageous for our Journalism students. Because our Core Program is writing-intensive, our Journalism minors earn 65 credit hours of writing experience. Thus, our Journalism students have more writing experience than Journalism minors of other institutions.
Faculty and Class Size
Our Journalism minors work closely with professors who have published articles, fiction, and poetry in a variety of respected journals and magazines and professors who have extensive experience from states all over the coutry. Journalism students have direct access to these experts in classes ranging from 10 to 20 students, helping them develop as both writers and thinkers.