Cherubs learn to improve their writing skills by using better syntax and style.
Learning to interview strangers pushes cherubs out of their comfort zones and into a new skillset
Cherubs share their plans for their school publications after the five-week program.
Every Saturday, cherubs meet with their instructors to discuss assignments, the program and life.
While most assignments cherubs complete are not published, six had their work published by the collegiate Daily Northwestern.
In workshops, cherubs explored journalism other than print and hard news.
This graphic highlights a decade of international students at MNJI and the countries they represent.
Every summer, cherubs have the opportunity to hear from guest speakers who talk about their careers in journalism and answer questions.
Howard Reich, a Northwestern graduate and Chicago Tribune reporter, captivated cherubs with stories from his work with Elie Wiesel.
Two sports industry professionals visited the program, and cherubs had the opportunity to tour Northwestern’s athletic and media buildings.
Instructors share what makes them return to the Medill-Northwestern Journalism Institute each summer.
Students spend five weeks of their lives at Medill, but it’s more than just a summer journalism program.