Survey shows strong readership in state
North Dakotans read newspapers even more today than they did six years ago, according to the results of a new survey conducted for NDNA by Coda Ventures of Nashville, Tenn. The survey shows that 86 percent of North Dakota adults read a local newspaper, up 3 percent from the NDNA's last survey, in 2014.
Free speech author speaks to Dakotans Oct. 15
Author Suzanne Nossel, CEO of PEN America, will present a free online "Gamechanger" program at 4 p.m. Oct. 15.
Three join NDNA's 50 Year Club
Three North Dakota newspaper staffers have joined the NDNA 50-year club after each completed a half century of service to the newspaper industry.
Cares grant multi-faceted
NDNA has received a CARES Act grant to promote the history and interpretation of the Constitution. Constitution columns and newspaper relief are part of grant package.
History project features two ND newsmen
The first 13 oral history interviews by former ND journalist Teri Finneman, now an assistant professor of journalism at the University of Kansas, were video interviews. The Dobson and Kelly interviews will be audio only however.
'My Freedoms' campaign recruiting ND celebrities
Calling North Dakota celebrities! NDNA is working on a program that uses famous North Dakotans to comment on the importance of constitutional freedoms.
NDNA has hired two reporting interns to provide stories for use by member newspapers this summer: Sydney Hoover and Lucie Krisman began working June 1. They are writing weekly stories that have significance or interest to communities across the state.
Matthew Von Pinnon, editor of The Forum of Fargo-Moorhead, has been elected president of the North Dakota Newspaper Association, the 127th person to lead the association in its 134-year history.
The 2020 NDNA Better Newspaper Contest Winners!
It’s now time to unveil our virtual awards presentation. Drum roll, please!
Convention reinvented amid COVID-19 concerns
Association, foundation annual elections to be conducted electronically: It'll be in bits and pieces, and in a much different format than usual, but the annual ND convention show will go on.