YouTube channel honors fallen journalists

May 16, 2011
Google on Monday launched a YouTube channel honoring fallen journalists and enhanced its online news pages. Google teamed with the Newseum based in Washington, DC on a Journalists Memorial channel dedicated to the works and lives of those around the world who have died while reporting news.

Google on Monday launched a YouTube channel honoring fallen journalists and enhanced its online news pages.

Google teamed with the Newseum based in Washington, DC on a Memorial dedicated to the works and lives of those around the world who have died while reporting news.

"The risks and sacrifices that many have made in order to provide us with accurate information are remarkable," Steve Grove of YouTube News and Politics said in a blog post.

"Their stories are incredible: heading into a street battle with no weapon other than your camera; talking about politics over the radio, only to be beaten to death with iron bars by a group of thugs on the way to work."

The channel at youtube.com/journalistsmemorial was described as a digital version of the annual Newseum Journalist Memorial devoted to remembering news reporters who died doing their in the preceding year.

on Monday also enhanced its online news.google.com website to provide "greater story diversity with less clutter."

Explore further: Google News launches Twitter feed

Related Stories

Google News launches Twitter feed

April 28, 2009

Google News, the news aggregation site run by the Internet search giant announced the launch of the @googlenews Twitter feed in a post on the Google News blog on Monday.

Google seeking Miramax films for YouTube

November 23, 2010

Google has been gradually adding professional content to YouTube in a bid to attract advertisers and turn a profit with the site it bought for 1.65 billion dollars four years ago.

Recommended for you

Schlieren images reveal supersonic shock waves

August 27, 2015

NASA researchers in California are using a modern version of a 150-year-old German photography technique to capture images of shock waves created by supersonic airplanes. Over the past five years scientists from NASA's Armstrong ...

0 comments

Please sign in to add a comment. Registration is free, and takes less than a minute. Read more

Click here to reset your password.
Sign in to get notified via email when new comments are made.