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Category 2: Good - The institute has been assessed and received two Confident judgments from NZQA. This means they have good educational performance and good self-assessment capability.
Category 3: Not Yet Confident - The institute has been assessed and recieved a Not Yet Confident judgment from NZQA. This means NZQA is not yet confident in their educational performance or self-assessment capability.
Category 4: Not Confident - The institute has been assessed and recieved a Not Confident judgment from NZQA. This means NZQA is not confident in their educational performance or self-assessment capability.
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49 Sala Street ,
Communication and Media Studies
Journalism, Communication and Media Studies
Not supplied by Institute
Minimum Entry Requirements:
Not provided by Government. NZQA
Additional Entry Requirements:
Not provided by Government. NZQA
The National Diploma in Journalism (Multi-media) is the pre-workplace qualification for employment in professional journalism. Holders of this qualification are recognised by industry as having the newsroom entry level skills necessary to work in their chosen area of specialisation, which may be magazine, newspaper, radio, television, or internet.
The qualification is made up of compulsory standards, plus an elective section. The
compulsory standards are designed to recognise the broad range of skills required of the working journalist. The elective section is designed to give providers some flexibility in the programmes that they offer and to cater for the specialist knowledge required by each sector of the journalism industry.
Graduates are able to gather information and write news stories for publication and broadcast in accordance with the minimum standards for professional journalism and to meet the publishable standard. The range of topics for the stories includes: local government activities; court reporting; current events; Maoridom; and numerics and statistics. They have an understanding of media law and ethics and are able to produce photographs from news and internet assignments.
Other skills they may have selected from the elective section, depending on their specialisation, include: design and layout; writing about diversity; writing for broadcast on radio or television; feature writing; producing photographs and slide shows; and video packages or news story editing for posting on the internet.
This qualification is achieved off-job using simulated scenarios and is not part of a professional journalism course.
People achieving this qualification may go on to complete the National Diploma in Applied Journalism (Level 6) [Ref: 1485].
Information in this section is provided by Tertiary Education Commission and s updated on a regular basis. If this information is incorrect, please contact TEC to update it. Information below only relates to Domestic Students.
Total Enrolments for National Diploma in Journalism (Multi-media) for 2015: 0, 2016: 0, 2017: 0 and 2018: 0
Age Distribution by Year
Sorry, there are no enrolment records for this course in 2016, 2017, and 2018
Gender Distribution by Year
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Sorry, there are no enrolment records for this course in 2017
Sorry, there are no enrolment records for this course in 2018
Enrolment Numbers by Year
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