The Centre for Investigative Journalism
The Centre for Investigative Journalism

SCIENCE: Reporting on Academic Misconduct and the Business of Science

Science is often admired for its pure and infallible nature, but scientists are humans and, like any of us are affected by biases, conflicts of interest and money. And sometimes they do bad things that need exposing. Why do scientists go rogue, and what are the stories we can tell about this? How do you find stories about bad science, and how do you tell them? How do funding and policy affect research priorities? Come and learn about this and more in this session organised in partnership with the Association of British Science Writers.

5 July 2019 – #CIJSummer 2019/DAY 2

SCIENCE: Reporting on Academic Misconduct and the Business of Science

Emma Stoye

Emma Stoye is a the news editor of weekly international journal Nature, where she writes and edits news on cutting edge research as well as issues affecting the scientific community. Her work has been featured in Scientific American, and on the BBC radio show The Naked Scientists.

Hannah Devlin

Hannah Devlin is the Guardian’s science correspondent, having previously been science editor of the Times. She has a PhD in biomedical imaging from the University of Oxford. Hannah also presents the Science Weekly podcast.

Holly Else

Holly Else is a reporter with Nature in London. She writes about the ways that scientists conduct research and communicate their findings. Before joining Nature in 2018, she wrote about research policy and universities for Times Higher Education, and she has experience reporting on engineering, infectious diseases and public health.

Éanna Kelly

Éanna Kelly has been responsible for writing international news features at Science|Business since 2014. He was previously a research assistant with the RAND Corporation (Brussels office). Éanna has a degree in economics and law from Dublin City University and an MSc in political science from Trinity College Dublin.
  • 5 July 2019 09.00–10.00
Location: Room 102 - PSH Building - Goldsmiths, University of London