Category: In the Newsroom
Roundup staff also earns 1st place for Online General Excellence, 29 additional awards The Arizona Newspapers Association named The Roundup the “Best High School Newspaper” in Arizona for the second year in a row. The ANA announced the award, co-sponsored by Arizona Associated Press Managing Editors, as part of it’s annual Better Newspapers Contest Sept. [...]
By Brett A. Mejia ’13 MANAGING EDITOR 3…2…1… The buzzer sounds and the game ends For one school, it’s the sound of a vic tory. For another school, it’s the sound of a heartbreaking defeat. But for journalists and photographers, it’s a reminder that they need to race to the field to get interviews, pull [...]
The Roundup recently earned 22 journalism awards from the Arizona Scholastic Press Association. The AIPA gave the honors at its Spring Awards Reception Thursday, May 3 at Arizona State University’s Cronkite School of Journalism and Mass Communication. Awards were for work during the first semester of the year, which included the October, November and December [...]
By Julian De Ocampo ’13
In a 2005 essay published in Scotland’s The Sunday Herald, the great late author Kurt Vonnegut once wrote, “No matter how corrupt, greedy, and heartless our government, our corporations, our media, and our religious and charitable institutions may become, the music will still be wonderful.”
We here at The Roundup recognize that while events like the Occupy Protests or school drama are unfolding, the music will always be, as Vonnegut said, wonderful. That’s why we’re happy to unveil the expansion of our music coverage into “The Bronco Beat.”
By Julian De Ocampo ’13
After being named the “Best High School Newspaper” in the state from the Arizona Newspaper Association, we here at The Roundup opened the new semester with the overhaul of our website at http://roundup.brophyprep.org and a number of upcoming plans are on the way.
The site was redesigned to show a variety of articles from each section, including a new features box that allows five different articles to be featured on the website’s front page.
The Arizona Newspapers Association and named The Roundup the “Best High School Newspaper” in the state at their annual awards reception Oct. 15.
The Roundup earned the first place recognition in the High School Newspaper/Large School Division category. The professional contest was sponsored by the ANA and the Arizona Associated Press Managing Editors.
By Alex Stanley ’12
THE ROUNDUP/Co-Editor in Chief
The Roundup is the recipient of two National Scholastic Press Association awards in the organization’s 2011 contest.
Rohan Andresen ’12 won honorable mention for Page One Design in the April edition, placing within the top nine in the country.
The staff also claimed honorable mention for the “Soul of Brophy” multimedia package, one of 10 in the country that received an award.
The staff of Brophy’s student newspaper, The Roundup, recently earned a total of 30 separate scholastic journalism awards.
On Thursday, April 28 next year’s Co Editors in Chief Ian Beck ’12 and Alex Stanley ’12, along with adviser Mr. Mica Mulloy ’99, attended the Arizona Interscholastic Press Association’s spring awards receptions at the ASU Cronkite School of Journalism and Mass Communication.
By Joe Skoog ’13
For the students in Mr. Mica Mulloy’s ’99 Journalism I class, things can seem quite daunting.
Introduction to the writing styles of journalism is a new experience for many, and there are a lot of pressures that spawn from the “hit the ground running” mentality that The Roundup has.
The Roundup staff consists of two groups of students that meet during the same class period. First year students make up the Journalism I class and second year students make up the Photojournalism course.
By Eric Villanueva ’11
The Roundup recently received an anonymous letter to the editor about the behavior of several Brophy students at a restaurant one afternoon.
For reasons outlined in our Commenting Policy, we were unable to publish the letter online or in the monthly print edition.
We do not publish anonymous letters because we require the author’s information to verify all information in the letter. We do so to make sure the letter is truthful and objective.