National Archives Presents First Annual McGowan Forum on Ethics in Leadership Exploring Ethics in Journalism March 29
Press Release · Monday, February 27, 2017
Panelists include Craigslist founder
On Wednesday, March 29, at 7 p.m., the National Archives and National Archives Foundation will host the first annual McGowan Forum on Ethics in Leadership. This year’s program, titled Ethics in Journalism, features a distinguished panel discussing how misinformation affects democracy, and the ethical responsibilities of journalists, government, and businesses. The event will be held in the William G. McGowan Theater of the National Archives Museum in Washington, D.C. and live streamed on YouTube. Attendees should use the Special Events entrance on Constitution Avenue at 7th Street, NW. This program is made possible in part by the National Archives Foundation with the generous support of the William G. McGowan Charitable Fund.
The program is free and open to the public. To reserve a seat or register for the live stream, please visit here. For those without reservations, seating is on a first-come, first-served basis. The doors to the building will open 45 minutes prior to the start of the program.
First Annual McGowan Forum on Ethics in Leadership
Ethics in Journalism
The Ethics in Leadership Forum will present critical conversations about the moral decisions leaders face at the intersection of business and government. This inaugural forum will explore how misinformation affects democracy, and the ethical responsibilities of journalists, government, and businesses. Panelists include Craig Newmark, founder of Craigslist; Amy Hollyfield of PolitiFact; Jay Cost, senior writer at The Weekly Standard; and Nicholas Lemann of Columbia University.
The National Archives Museum in Washington, D.C., is Metro accessible on the Yellow and Green lines, Archives/Navy Memorial station. For upcoming programs, visit the Calendar of Events online: http://www.archives.gov/calendar.
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For press information and media RSVP, please contact Melissa Schwartz at Melissa.email@example.com.
The National Archives is an independent Federal agency that serves American democracy by safeguarding and preserving the records of our Government, so people can discover, use, and learn from this documentary heritage. The National Archives ensures continuing access to the essential documentation of the rights of American citizens and the actions of their government. From the Declaration of Independence to accounts of ordinary Americans, the holdings of the National Archives directly touch the lives of millions of people. The National Archives carries out its mission through a nationwide network of archives, records centers, and Presidential Libraries, and on the Internet at: http://www.archives.gov.
The National Archives Foundation is an independent nonprofit that increases public awareness of the National Archives, inspires a deeper appreciation of our country’s heritage, and encourages citizen engagement in our democracy. The Foundation generates financial and creative support for National Archives exhibitions, public programs, and educational initiatives, introducing America’s records to people around the U.S. and the world. Learn more at: http://www.archivesfoundation.org.
The National Archives Museum, created by the National Archives in partnership with the National Archives Foundation, has transformed the visitor experience and includes the Rotunda for the Charters of Freedom, the David M. Rubenstein Gallery and its Records of Rights permanent exhibition, the award-winning Public Vaults permanent gallery, the William G. McGowan Theater, the Lawrence F. O’Brien Gallery for special exhibits, the Boeing Learning Center, the Digital Vaults online exhibit, and the DocsTeach website.
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This page was last reviewed on February 27, 2017.
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