Journalism is – and probably has always been – a rather resilient profession. For some, the core performance of journalism is a constant quest for truth – to clarify special circumstances, to shed light on the hidden, to reveal the muddled and to bring essential knowledge to the public. Such journalists are often unemployed, tend to the work-dependent, and consider thoroughness a virtue. They navigate a strict moral compass, though they do not necessarily use the same compass in their privacy. But private life just remains private rather than being part of journalism.
In a completely different category, we find journalists who take a stand – who often become a core in their narrative. Journalists who both use themselves and who allow themselves to be used – all perhaps for the sake of history, or. . .
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