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The pathway is delivered in partnership with key clinical specialists to ensure that it is clinically relevant and delivered using appropriate expertise drawn from the higher education and hospital sectors. Read more
The pathway is delivered in partnership with key clinical specialists to ensure that it is clinically relevant and delivered using appropriate expertise drawn from the higher education and hospital sectors.

A feature of this pathway is its clinical focus and its flexibility to support students who are reporting or planning to report in a range of imaging modalities and anatomical systems. By the end of the pathway, students will be able to apply their medical image reporting skills, of their chosen area of practice, within the clinical environment, ensuring that technically correct imaging reports are generated.
Typical areas of practice include reporting of the musculoskeletal system, chest, abdomen, cranial CT, and gastrointestinal system.

Students should be practicing in the area for which they intend to study, for example cranial CT students must have access to clinical CT facilities.

Why Bradford?

The University of Bradford has a long tradition in Medical Image Reporting education and this experience is utilised in the delivery of this pathway. The Radiographic Image Reporting (RIR) Certificate pathway was first validated in 1996 subsequently developing to support reporting across a wide range of Medical Imaging examinations and has proved to be a popular choice of study demonstrating its continued clinical relevance and benefit to healthcare professionals.

Modules

Principles of Image Reporting
Medical Image Reporting

Learning activities and assessment

The course sits within the MSc in Medical Imaging programme and the Faculty of Health Studies SSPRD framework, and upon successful completion of this MIR course students can continue their studies by registering for additional modules from the Medical Imaging or School module portfolio, to obtain a postgraduate Diploma or Masters Degree. This part-time pathway is designed to be studied over a one year period and consists of two 30 credit modules, commencing in early September with the Principles of Reporting module, followed in February with the Medical Image Reporting module.

A `block' attendance format is utilised as well as significant “directed” clinical study, with support from your host department and distance support from the academic team in the delivery of the clinical and academic learning. This is consistent with the other named pathways within the MSc in Medical Imaging programme and is popular with students who benefit academically from the concentrated period of time that can be devoted to their studies. There are two blocks of academic learning for the Principles of Reporting module and two blocks for the Medical Image Reporting module.

The module content and learning outcomes have informed the methods of delivery. Students will have opportunity to engage with learning through a range of teaching methods including lectures, tutorials, group work, directed study, and, in the case of the clinical module, guided clinical learning.

This wide range of teaching approaches ensures that students can consolidate learning through a range of activities. In particular, small group learning and discussion of clinical cases promotes problem solving skills and peer education, skills necessary for clinical practitioners aspiring to work at an advanced level of practice. While away from the University, students can access course materials and engage in online discussions and learning activities through the University's Virtual Learning Environment (VLE).

A range of assessments are incorporated into the programme, but there is a requirement to complete a clinical audit of reports which must achieve 95% concurrence during audit, measured against the standard report of the host department.

Career support and prospects

The University is committed to helping students develop and enhance employability and this is an integral part of many programmes. Specialist support is available throughout the course from Career and Employability Services including help to find part-time work while studying, placements, vacation work and graduate vacancies. Students are encouraged to access this support at an early stage and to use the extensive resources on the Careers website.

Discussing options with specialist advisers helps to clarify plans through exploring options and refining skills of job-hunting. In most of our programmes there is direct input by Career Development Advisers into the curriculum or through specially arranged workshops.

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Diagnostic Image Reporting is undoubtedly one of the most rewarding career progression roles to have developed for Diagnostic Radiographers in recent years. Read more
Diagnostic Image Reporting is undoubtedly one of the most rewarding career progression roles to have developed for Diagnostic Radiographers in recent years.

It not only offers exciting and challenging professional development opportunities to the individual but evidence based quality and economic benefits to the employer.

Following the Spending Review of 2010, the Department of Health in England and Wales stressed the need to encourage the NHS to train radiographers to report in line with best practice. Within Scotland, the importance of developing a robust Radiographer Reporting resource is reinforced in the 2012 AHP National Delivery Plan.

Reporting by radiographers is not an option for the future, it is a requirement.

Visit the website: http://www.rgu.ac.uk/health-professions/study-options/professional-development/health-professions-cpd/radiographer-reporting/

Module one

Principles of Diagnostic Image Reporting aims to provide you with the knowledge and understanding necessary to underpin the Reporting Radiographer role including pattern recognition, visual perception, sensitivity & specificity, clinical reasoning and decision making.

The module is delivered by a series of lectures, webinars, direct and online tutorials and interactive image viewing workshops.

Module two

Radiographic Appearances of Musculoskeletal Pathophysiology and Trauma helps you to develop the knowledge and skills necessary to evaluate the radiological appearances and the indicative signs of musculoskeletal and traumatic injury.

The module is delivered by a series of lectures, webinars, direct and online tutorials and interactive image viewing workshops.

Modules three and four

Diagnostic Image Reporting of the Appendicular and Axial Skeleton are work-based clinical modules, where you will learn the applied clinical skills of Radiographer Reporting within your own clinical workplace. These modules are delivered by online study combined with work based clinical practice under the supervision of a clinical mentor within your own clinical setting.

Format

Delivered over one or two academic years, this carefully designed suite of modules combines academic theory with work-based clinical practice. Minimal attendance on campus blended seamlessly with online study through our interactive e-Learning environment CampusMoodle, makes this an ideal study solution for busy health professionals.

Students may choose to study all four Radiographer Reporting modules exiting at Post Graduate Certificate level or alternatively study just the academic theory modules for CPD purposes.

How to apply

To find out how to apply, use the following link: http://www.rgu.ac.uk/applyonline

Funding

For information on funding, including loans, scholarships and Disabled Students Allowance (DSA) please click the following link: http://www.rgu.ac.uk/future-students/finance-and-scholarships/financial-support/uk-students/postgraduate-students/postgraduate-students/

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This course is designed for practitioners who wish to enhance their knowledge and skills in the interpretation of medical images, and is jointly validated by the College of Radiographers. Read more
This course is designed for practitioners who wish to enhance their knowledge and skills in the interpretation of medical images, and is jointly validated by the College of Radiographers. It provides support for developing service requirements for reporting radiographers at consultant and advanced practitioner levels.

The teaching team, which includes consultant radiologists and reporting radiographers (advanced practitioners/consultant radiographers), has specialist knowledge and research interests in the range of subject areas offered.

Visit the website: https://www.canterbury.ac.uk/study-here/courses/postgraduate/clinical-reporting.aspx

Postgraduate Certificate

Module 1 – Foundations of Clinical Reporting.

This module is compulsory for all students, and provides the core elements that underpin and complement the rest of the course. You must then complete pairs of modules (one being practice¬-based).

In addition to the Foundations Module, to be eligible for an award. The Foundations Module plus two other modules e.g. Appendicular Skeleton I and Appendicular Skeleton II would enable a you to exit with a PgC.

Postgraduate Diploma

If you wish to continue your studies to gain a PgD you must study Module 10, which focuses on Quality and Audit of Reporting in Practice. As this is a work¬ based course, it is not subject to the norms of the academic year.

You'll be expected to complete a Postgraduate Diploma (six modules) in 18 months or a Postgraduate Certificate (three modules) in twelve months. Approximately 10 hours per week is spent on independent study, giving you considerable flexibility in managing your learning time.

MSc Clinical Reporting

Having completed six modules (Postgraduate Diploma) you can achieve the MSc Clinical Reporting by completing:

• Research Approaches and Methods module
• Research Dissertation (counts as 2 modules)

Format

In keeping with the University’s Learning and Teaching strategy, the programme is learner centred and is orientated significantly towards workplace partnerships; using work based materials and the normal work environment as a source and site of learning.

Regular briefing sessions are held at the University throughout the programme to direct learning activities, and provide tutorial support. Teaching for the Postgraduate Certificate and Postgraduate Diploma is delivered by senior lecturers, experienced reporting radiographers and Consultant Radiologists. At each briefing block students complete test banks and regular vivas are undertaken to test knowledge and progression.

You should expect to commit around ten hours per week in independent study.

Assessment

Your knowledge and skills will be informally assessed on an on­going basis throughout the pathway through a range of methods and processes. You will have opportunity to receive formative feedback on your work at various points during the course through a variety of learning activities.

Formal or summative assessment will take place throughout the pathway and are scheduled to meet University guidance and to enable appropriate feedback to be returned to students in between assessments.

Assessment of knowledge and skills may include written essays/reports, reflective writing, case studies, oral/poster presentations or Objective Structured Examinations (OSE). All assessments focus on your ability to progress and integrate theory and practice.

What can I do next?

Successful completion of this course provides you with the skills and knowledge to enter or continue your career as an advanced practitioner or consultant within the radiography profession. Those who would like to continue to further pursue their academic potential will be able to apply for a place on the doctoral programme (MPhil/PhD) at Canterbury Christ Church University.

How to apply

For information on how to apply, please follow this link: https://www.canterbury.ac.uk/study-here/how-to-apply/how-to-apply.aspx

Funding

-Masters Loans-

From 2016/17 government loans of up to £10,000 are available for postgraduate Masters study. The loans will be paid directly to students by the Student Loans Company and will be subject to both personal and course eligibility criteria.

For more information available here: https://www.canterbury.ac.uk/study-here/funding-your-degree/funding-your-postgraduate-degree.aspx

-2017/18 Entry Financial Support-

Information on alternative funding sources is available here: https://www.canterbury.ac.uk/study-here/funding-your-degree/2017-18-entry-financial-support.aspx

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The Radiographic Reporting programme offers a depth and scope of knowledge, which incorporates a high level of clinical skill in the practice of image evaluation and reporting of the skeletal system. Read more
The Radiographic Reporting programme offers a depth and scope of knowledge, which incorporates a high level of clinical skill in the practice of image evaluation and reporting of the skeletal system. The modules fully integrate theoretical knowledge with practical skill, facilitating your development as a competent and reflective practitioner.

The programme incorporates key lectures and guided work-based learning, along with practice assessment, evaluation and report writing for radiographic images of the skeletal system. It also offers the option of pathways in skeletal and/or chest reporting.

This programme has significant work-based elements, therefore it is essential you have effective support and mentorship in your base department. The work-based learning component is well structured and monitored by us through clinical visits. The LSBU PACS has a wide range of relevant cases that will supplement work-based experience.

We have a highly motivated team of in-house and guest specialists from a variety of hospitals, with over 14 years experience successfully delivering the Radiographic Reporting programme.

Modules

The PgCert is typically achieved in Year 1 and credit carried forward to further study in Year 2 to achieve PgDip. Year 3 completes the MSc with a dissertation. The awards are flexible to suit individual needs:

PgCert (60 credits)

Foundations of image interpretation (20 credits)
Plus optional modules worth 40 credits

PgDip (120 credits)

Foundations of image interpretation (20 credits)
Research in health and social care (20 credits)
Plus optional modules worth 80 credits

MSc (180 Credits)

Foundations of image interpretation (20 credits)
Research in health and social care (20 credits)
Dissertation (40 or 60 credits)
Plus optional modules worth 80 - 100 credits

Optional modules:

Radiographic Skeletal Reporting: Appendicular skeleton (40 credits)
Radiographic Skeletal Reporting: Axial Skeleton (20 credits)
Advances in Specialised Skeletal Imaging (20 credits)
Radiographic Chest Reporting (40 credits)

Professional links

The programme is approved by the Society and College of Radiographers.The Society and College of Radiographers represents the whole radiographic workforce in the UK.

Employability

This programme will assist in developing graduates career options as a practitioner, or into specialist, advanced and consultant practice, research or management areas. The course offers a flexible and responsive education and training provision which follows the requirements in respect of Continuing Professional and Personal Development (CPPD), linked to professional regulation and the Knowledge and Skills Framework (KSF).

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Key Facts. All courses are accredited by the College and Society of Radiographers and the Health and Care Professions Council (HCPC). Read more
Key Facts:
All courses are accredited by the College and Society of Radiographers and the Health and Care Professions Council (HCPC). The skills obtained are transferable to all NHS Trusts and recognised Overseas.


Entry Requirements:
You should possess a BSc (Hons) in Diagnostic / Therapeutic Radiography or equivalent qualification e.g. a Diploma of the College of Radiographers. Applicants who are applying outside of the UK require an International English Language Testing System (IELTS) score of 7 with no element below 6.5.

For reporting qualifications you should be currently practising, with at least two years’ post-qualification experience as a radiographer.

If you apply for the named Postgraduate Certificate (PgCert) reporting awards in Adult Chest and Abdomen, CT Head, Appendicular and Axial Skeletal reporting you must also have a clinical supervisor within your own department who is willing to support you through the course, together with written approval from the Trust or hospital employing you for clinical practice.


Course overview:
The Faculty of Health, Education and Life Sciences has a reputation for developing innovative courses to meet the demands of NHS Trusts who require staff training in order to meet the demands of an ever changing NHS.

The courses are aimed at those with a current qualification and registration as radiographer, or other health care professional, registered with the HCPC who wish to enhance their qualifications and skills and to prepare themselves for the extended roles that they are expected to embrace. Applications are welcome from nurses who wish to enhance their scope of practice.

The available courses are designed to enable you to evaluate the relationship between technology, managerial responsibility and policy. As increasing emphasis is being placed on hospital-based research to support evidence-based practice, the courses also aim to enhance your abilities to critically evaluate research findings to benefit service provision, and thus ensure that the patient remains at the centre of everything that we do.

We'll equip you with specialist knowledge and skills to meet the ever-changing needs of this fast developing sector. All modules are delivered by highly skilled lecturers with the support of dedicated visiting lecturers from the clinical setting. 90 per cent of course delivery is face to face.


Course structure:
The available accreditations can be studied part time to fit around your personal and professional commitments.

Each single module requires a notional 200 hours of study. Most single modules are delivered either during the afternoon or evening or, on the named pathways, on a two or three day block-release basis, with the clinical component taking place in your workplace under the direction of a clinical supervisor.

Most students are successful at their first attempt of assessment.

The named pathways for Appendicular and Axial Skeletal Reporting have attracted students from as far afield as Denmark and Holland.

Learning Experience / Modules Studied:
The suite of courses offers opportunities to study Radiography at Postgraduate Certificate (PgCert), Postgraduate Diploma (PgDip) or Master’s (MSc) level:

PgCert Radiography [Appendicular Reporting]
PgCert Radiography [Axial Reporting]
PgCert Radiography [Adult Chest and Abdomen reporting]
PgCert Radiography [CT Head Reporting]
PgCert Radiography [Computed Tomography]
PgCert MRI
PgDip MRI
PgDip Image Reporting
PgDip Radiography and MSc Radiography

Regardless of the specialist area, a PgCert involves three single 20 credit modules or one double (40 credit) and one single (20 credit) module.
The PgDip involves an additional three single or one single and one double module provided you have already gained the PgCert. Otherwise, the PgDip involves a total of six single modules or two double and two single modules. You must study the single module Leadership for Advanced Professional Practice for the PgCert and Research; Methods of Enquiry module for the PgDip award as this will help prepare you for your dissertation towards your MSc Radiography.

For a Master’s, you must have completed a total of 120 credits. You will then undertake a research project where you will be offered workshops and tutorials and will be required to submit a dissertation not exceeding 20,000 words.
Available 20 credit single modules, which can also be accessed on an individual basis, include:

Leadership for Advanced Professions; Practice (compulsory for all PgCert awards)
Cross Sectional Anatomy
Image Interpretation for Comment Systems
Fundamentals of MRI
MRI Principles and Practice
MRI Student Negotiated
MRI Specialist Techniques
Introduction to Image Interpretation of the Chest and Abdomen
Technological Developments in Radiotherapy
Applications of Imaging and Verification in Radiotherapy
Paediatric Imaging
Forensic Radiography
Ethical and Legal Issues For Advanced Practice
Research: Methods of Enquiry (compulsory for PgDip)

Available 40 Credit modules which can also be accessed on an individual basis are:

Foundations and Practice of Appendicular Skeletal Reporting
Foundations and Practice of Axial Skeletal Reporting
Foundations and Practice of Adult Chest and Abdomen Reporting
Foundations and Practice of CT Head Reporting
Advanced CT Applications and Imaging Science

Each named award has its own clinical and academic requirements. Expected durations may also vary slightly. Applicants are advised to contact the Faculty for more detailed course information.


Assessment:
Modules are assessed independently using a variety of methods, which may include assignments, annotated bibliography, student presentations and objective structured clinical examinations (OSCEs)

Visit the MSc Radiography page on the Birmingham City University website for more details!

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You can choose specific modules that interest you, so you can be sure that you'll learn exactly what you're passionate about. Our teaching staff are healthcare professionals who have worked in a range of roles within the management of fracture risk. Read more

Why choose this course:

• You can choose specific modules that interest you, so you can be sure that you'll learn exactly what you're passionate about.

• Our teaching staff are healthcare professionals who have worked in a range of roles within the management of fracture risk. They will share their professional knowledge with you as well as their theoretical knowledge, including the latest developments in bone densitometry reporting.

• Our staff have also contributed to national guidance on standards for DXA reporting. This will inform your studies and provide you with confidence in the standard of teaching you'll receive.

• You'll develop and improve your practice throughout the course as you'll become involved in higher level decision making and problem solving, building your professional development.

About the course:

This course is awarded as part of our MSc in Advanced Practice course. This means you may either complete your studies at the Postgraduate Certificate level in Bone Densitometry Reporting or continue your studies to Masters level and gain either the Postgraduate Diploma or MSc in Advanced Practice.

You'll have the chance to study with people from different professions, which will improve your understanding of osteoporosis and bone densitometry reporting across a wide spectrum within healthcare. You'll also develop the skills you need to work at an advanced practice level, recognising areas for change and improvement that will enhance your practice.

It's important that you have the support of an appropriate mentor in your workplace before you start this course, as your mentor and our tutors will support you to produce diagnostic reports that will inform the management and care of your patients.

You'll attend a minimum of four study days at the University where you'll hear from keynote speakers, get involved in case study discussions and take part in scan viewing sessions.

Throughout this course you'll develop a portfolio of 100 reports, which have been independently reported on and include comments on technical aspects of the image as well as treatment recommendations. You'll also include an audit of your reports compared with those of a trained practitioner.

Your final optional module can reflect an area of particular interest to you personally and professionally, so it might be directly related to bone densitometry reporting or it could be a more generic module from the MSc in Advanced Practice course.

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This part-time PGCert or PGDip course offers knowledge and expertise to enable qualified healthcare professionals to carry out clinical image reporting tasks in their workplace, acting as autonomous professionals. Read more
This part-time PGCert or PGDip course offers knowledge and expertise to enable qualified healthcare professionals to carry out clinical image reporting tasks in their workplace, acting as autonomous professionals.

The course is accredited by the Society and College of Radiographers, and the skills which can be developed are transferable to all NHS Trusts and are recognised overseas.

The course is suitable for qualified diagnostic/therapeutic radiographers and other healthcare professionals with usually at least two years’ experience.

The course aims to equip you to meet the ever-changing needs of this fast-developing sector, and much of the content is delivered by experienced radiologists and clinical specialists.

You will also have ample opportunity to work in clinical settings with plenty of hands-on experience.

Throughout your studies, you will be immersed in all aspects of Radiography practice (both practical and theoretical) that will help you gain invaluable skills that you will use in the further advancement of your profession.

Structure

The course is structured in a modular format and modules are run in short blocks of two to three days. Each module is credit rated at M-level according to the Credit and Qualifications Framework for Wales. Students may leave with any number of credits according to how many modules they successfully complete.

The Postgraduate Diploma (PGDip) and Postgraduate Certificate (PGCert) can be studied on a part-time basis, with students completing 60 credits in one year for the Postgraduate Certificate or 120 credits over two years for the Postgraduate Diploma. Alternatively students can register to study one or two modules per year on a sessional basis.

For a list of modules for the PGCert route, please see website:

http://www.cardiff.ac.uk/study/postgraduate/taught/courses/course/radiographic-reporting-pgcert-part-time

For a list of the modules for the PGDip route, please see website:

http://www.cardiff.ac.uk/study/postgraduate/taught/courses/course/radiographic-reporting-pgdip-part-time

Teaching

Teaching is mainly through discussions, practitioner-led sessions, student-led seminars, presentations and individual tutorials. There are also some lectures.

Self-directed study forms an important part of the course, and you will be directed in study skills and guided in the areas for study.

Assessment

A variety of assessment procedures are used such as written assignments, oral presentations, reflective diary/case study, practical examination, portfolio, and clinical report writing. This enables students to demonstrate their ability at analysing and evaluating a situation but also to use a variety of ways to present their ideas and abilities.

Career prospects

The part-time postgraduate diploma or postgraduate certificate course offers knowledge and expertise to enable qualified healthcare professionals to carry out clinical image reporting tasks in their workplace, acting as autonomous professionals.

The course is accredited by the Society and College of Radiographers, and the skills which can be developed are transferable to all NHS Trusts and are recognised overseas.

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The International Multimedia Journalism MA programme teaches multimedia journalism to graduates of universities outside the UK who aspire to pursue a career in the news industry. Read more
The International Multimedia Journalism MA programme teaches multimedia journalism to graduates of universities outside the UK who aspire to pursue a career in the news industry. You learn to report for newspapers, websites, radio and television in a live newsroom environment. Using state-of-the-art technology located in dedicated radio/television studios and multimedia newsrooms you work to real deadlines to make news programmes and upload your work to the internet. Your tutors are award-winning journalists with decades of front-line experience in national and international news. Every day starts with an editorial conference and the degree programme balances focus on journalism as practical reality with intense academic study and reflection.

This programme is especially designed for those students who do not intend to practise journalism in the United Kingdom.

About the Centre for Journalism

The Centre for Journalism is leading the development of journalism as an academic discipline rooted in professional newsroom practice. It was established in 2008 to achieve top standards in teaching and research.

A lively and welcoming community spirit exists within the Centre. There are regular social events, seminars and masterclasses. Recent visitors have included: Allan Little, BBC correspondent; Sarah Ivens founding Editor-in-Chief of OK! Magazine USA; Gavin Esler, former presenter of Newsnight; Jon Snow, presenter of Channel 4 News, Mark Thompson, former Director General of the BBC, Alex Crawford three times RTS TV journalist of the year, Stephanie Flanders former Economics Editor BBC and Stuart Ramsay Sky News chief Correspondent. Thanks to the range of research and professional interests in the Centre, we can offer wide scope for research supervision.

The Centre enjoys strong links with other academic departments including the School of History, Kent Law School and the School of Politics and International Relations. It encourages collaborative and interdisciplinary research and joint supervision.

Course structure

Compulsory modules in Reporting and Writing, Journalism and Free Expression and Practical Multimedia Journalism introduce you to the intellectual and professional challenges of reporting for newspapers, radio, television and the internet. You choose optional academic modules from a range including: History of Journalism; Reporting Conflict; Communication and Humanitarianism, Political Reporting and Propaganda - Media, Manipulation and Persuasion.

You may choose to complete a dissertation.

Modules

The following modules are indicative of those offered on this programme. This list is based on the current curriculum and may change year to year.

JN800 - Reporting (45 credits)
JN802 - Practical Multimedia Journalism (45 credits)
JN804 - Dissertation in Multimedia Journalism (30 credits)
JN814 - Journalism and Free Expression (30 credits)
JN815 - Political Reporting (15 credits)
JN816 - Propaganda-Media, Manipulation and Persuasion (15 credits)
JN806 - Reporting Conflict (15 credits)
JN807 - Advanced Multimedia Storytelling (15 credits)
JN808 - Communication and Humanitarianism (15 credits)
JN813 - Sports Journalism (15 credits)

Assessment

The degree is taught by a combination of lectures, seminars, masterclasses, news days, tutorials and editorial conferences. Assessment is by coursework (including essays, reporting exercises and presentations) and examinations. The optional dissertation counts for a third of the final grade.

Programme aims

This programme aims to:

- teach the professional and academic skills required to practise multimedia journalism to those wishing to pursue a career in the news industry

- educate you to think critically about the ethics, duties and responsibilities of journalism in democratic societies and in emerging democracies and thus improve the quality of journalism as a profession

- produce graduates with a courageous and principled vision of the purpose of journalism and its constitutional value in contemporary democratic societies

- develop a detailed and systematic understanding of particular forms of journalism and their historic and contemporary role in the shaping of culture and society

- develop a systematic understanding and critical awareness of the impact of new technologies on journalism

- develop an appropriate range of cognitive, critical and intellectual skills and research skills

- foster lifelong learning skills that will enable you to work with self-direction and originality and to contribute to journalism and society

- bring scholarly and critical insights to bear on the subjects, activities and processes associated with multimedia journalism

- provide teaching and learning opportunities that are informed by high quality research and scholarship from within the Centre for Journalism and elsewhere.

Research areas

History of journalism, political reporting, environmental journalism, conflict reporting, documentary film, journalism technology, democracy, propaganda, global media

Study support

Postgraduate resources
The Centre is based in state-of-the-art multimedia newsrooms equipped with the latest audio and video-editing technology, a radio studio and broadcast-quality television facilities. A dedicated postgraduate newsroom opened in September 2010. Newsroom computers offer a wide range of software for teaching and research support. Students have access to Press Association news wires, Sky News Radio and Reuters World Television News feeds. They use the Centre’s dedicated multimedia website, http://www.centreforjournalism.co.uk which offers live publishing facilities in text, audio and video. The site is a forum for debate about issues in journalism and the news industry involving students and practitioners in Britain and abroad.

Dynamic publishing culture
Staff regularly contribute to newspapers, magazines, journals and books. These have included: This is Today – a Biography of the Today Programme, The Phone Hacking Scandal: Journalism on Trial, Mirage in the Desert? Reporting the Arab Spring, Face the Future: Tools for the Modern Media Age and Afghanistan, War and the Media (Tim Luckhurst); What do We Mean by Local? (Ian Reeves), Specialist Journalism: Journalism Studies; Journalism: Theory, Practice & Criticism; Ethical Space; British Journalism Review; Parliamentary Affairs; Journal of Language and Politics; Environmental Communication; The Guardian; Media History; Political Quarterly; The Daily Telegraph; Independent; The Times; Sunday Telegraph; Toronto Globe and Mail; Los Angeles Times; The New Republic; The Word; Prospect.

Our students have obtained jobs at places such as Sky News, The Daily Mail, BBC Newsround and the Huffington Post.

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This module aims to. -Provide the student with a structured and monitored experiential learning opportunity. -Enable the student to further develop the theoretical and clinical knowledge base required to interpret specified medical images. Read more
This module aims to:
-Provide the student with a structured and monitored experiential learning opportunity
-Enable the student to further develop the theoretical and clinical knowledge base required to interpret specified medical images
-Develop the student`s ability to construct clear and concise medical image reports

The learning in the module will utilise the knowledge and understanding gained in the pre-requisite Principles of Reporting module, and apply it to the students own clinical practice.

The students will undertake a wide range of interpretations and reports for specific areas of practice or imaging modality, and understand pathological processes and mechanisms of injury matching imaging appearances.

Whilst on clinical placement the student will complete a record of clinical experience and reporting practice and undertake work-based projects/case studies as part of the learning process. These work based tasks will include a critical appraisal of published literature and research, and reflection on their practice. Tutorials will be used to facilitate sharing of information by students and learning from each other and recognised clinical experts.

Why Bradford?

The medical image reporting pathway at Bradford was developed in the early 1990s and has run since 1996 with an experienced team of academic and teaching staff and invited clinical practitioners.

The programme doesn't limit the scope of practice which can be developed and can be used to support any area or modality.

Modules

This module is provided as part of this interdisciplinary Framework within the Faculty of Health Studies. The Framework enables students to create an individualised programme of study that will meet either their needs and/or the employers’ needs for a changing diverse workforce within a modern organisation.

The modules and academic awards are presented in areas representing employment practice or work based or clinical disciplines.
Whilst some students can build their own academic awards by choosing their own menu of module options, other students will opt for a named academic award. The Framework also provides the option for students to move from their chosen named award to another award if their job or personal circumstances change and they need to alter the focus of their studies. The majority of named awards also offer students, the option of choosing at least one module, sometimes more, from across the Faculty module catalogue enabling them to shape their award more specifically to their needs.

Learning activities and assessment

Achievement of the learning outcomes will be demonstrated through a work-based portfolio and clinical audit: completion of the portfolio of clinical experience will allow demonstration of clinical competence in reporting and critical evaluation of medical images and related clinical research.

All assessments within a module must achieve 40% to pass.

Career support and prospects

Previous students have used the skills and knowledge gained in this module to progress their careers to advanced and consultant practitioner statuses.

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Take advantage of one of our 100 Master’s Scholarships to study Journalism, Media and Globalisation at Swansea University, the Times Good University Guide’s Welsh University of the Year 2017. Read more
Take advantage of one of our 100 Master’s Scholarships to study Journalism, Media and Globalisation at Swansea University, the Times Good University Guide’s Welsh University of the Year 2017. Postgraduate loans are also available to English and Welsh domiciled students. For more information on fees and funding please visit our website.

The Erasmus Mundus Journalism, Media and Globalisation MA is a two-year, truly transnational degree providing a solid foundation for analysing and reporting global changes. Building on journalistic skills, the Erasmus Mundus Journalism, Media and Globalisation MA offers a unique combination of journalism, media studies and the social sciences. An international consortium of universities and media outlets work closely together to run the Erasmus Mundus Journalism, Media and Globalisation programme.

The Erasmus Mundus Journalism, Media and Globalisation MA is offered in the College of Arts and Humanities, home to The Callaghan Centre for the Study of Conflict, Power, Empire. The Callaghan Centre regroups a large number of scholars and postgraduate students with research expertise in the areas of conflict, power and empire. Students of the Erasmus Mundus Journalism, Media and Globalisation programme will benefit from the Callaghan Centre which produces world-class research, manages major Research Council funded projects, and promotes collaboration between scholars, policy-makers and cultural providers.

Year 2 Specialism: War & Conflict, Swansea University

The specialism in war reporting at Swansea comprises three modules: War Reporting, New Media Technology & Social Conflict, and Reporting Risk. Risk Reporting explores the theoretical and conceptual issues that frame the reporting of warfare in modern society. The impact of liveness, technology and 24 hour news amongst other factors on the reporting of war is examined.

War Reporting provides an historical overview of the development of war journalism and war propaganda. Starting with 19th century conflicts such as the Crimean War, the module explores the reporting of conflicts such as the First World War, the Spanish and Ethiopian civil wars, Second World War, Korea, Vietnam and the two Gulf Wars.

New Media Technology and Social Conflict examines the role of new media technologies in the development of social movements and social conflict. The module will examine case studies such as migration, anti-globalisation protests, green movements, religious clashes, gender conflict, racism and xenophobia.

In parallel with the modules a seminar series, Reporting Hot Spots, such as the Middle East, runs as well as non-assessed courses to help students prepare for the dissertation and develop their study skills.

Student Quote

Read Ana Isabel Martinez Molina (Erasmus Mundus Journalism, Media and Globalisation, MA)'s experience studying War and Conflict at Swansea University as part of the Erasmus Mundus Journalism, Media and Globalisation programme.
(http://www.swansea.ac.uk/media/Erasmus%20Mundus%20Student%20Testimonial.pdf)

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Investigative journalism is at a crossroads in theory and practice. Crises of ethics and funding have brought profound changes to the nature of long form journalism, the ways in which it is produced and the institutions that invest in it. Read more
Investigative journalism is at a crossroads in theory and practice. Crises of ethics and funding have brought profound changes to the nature of long form journalism, the ways in which it is produced and the institutions that invest in it. This innovative MA brings together leading practitioners and institutions to deliver advanced training in emergent investigative newsgathering and publishing skills applicable to a range of professional contexts, within and beyond journalism. At the same time, the degree introduces students to critical accounts of the the media's watchdog function and journalism's evolving social role.

In partnership with the Centre of Investigative Journalism (which provides bespoke training workshops for the degree's core courses) and Google (which has provided funding assistance for scholarships), this MA addresses new challenges whilst also reflecting the constants that underpin investigative journalism ethics and storytelling. Above all, it presents an opportunity to both study and do investigative journalism, under the guidance of award-winning journalists and experienced academics.

Guest lecture profiles

You will be taught by a mix of academics, writers, investigative journalists, editors and bloggers, including:

Ewen MacAskill

Ewen is The Guardian's defence and intelligence correspondent. In 2013 he was among the first journalists to meet NSA whistleblower Edward Snowden and, as a result of his reporting on global surveillance, he was named co-recipient of the 2013 George Polk Award. The same reporting also contributed to the prestigious Pulitzer Prize for Public Service, awarded jointly to The Guardian and the Washington Post in 2014. Ewen was featured prominently in Laura Poitras' Oscar-winning documentary Citizenfour and he will be portrayed by British actor Tom Wilkinson in the upcoming biopic Snowden, directed by Oliver Stone.

Iain Overton

Iain is Director of Policy and Investigations for the London-based charity Action on Armed Violence. As well as a writer, Iain is also an investigative journalist and documentary maker who has won a number of awards, including 2 Amnesty Media Awards, a Peabody Award and a BAFTA Scotland. In 1998 he was appointed senior producer of BBC Current Affairs and in 2009 he became the founding editor of the Bureau of Investigative Journalism where he produced a number of high-profile documentaries, including Iraq War Logs based on the military intelligence files leaked by Chelsea Manning.

Siobhan Sinnerton

Siobhan is a Commissioning Editor for News and Current Affairs at Channel 4, before which she spent 4 years at the award-winning Quicksilver Productions. Two of those were as Series Editor on Unreported World, Channel 4’s flagship foreign affairs strand and as an executive producer on Dispatches and First Cut. Previously, Siobhan was a producer-director on both Unreported World and Dispatches and worked at ITV/Granada making a wide range of documentaries and current affairs.

Eliot Higgins (AKA 'Brown Moses')

Eliot is a renowned citizen journalist and blogger, known for using open sources and social media to investigate international conflicts. He first gained mainstream media attention by identifying weapons in uploaded videos from the Syrian conflict. At the time, Eliot was an unemployed finance and admin worker who spent his days taking care of his child at home. He has since won praise from human rights groups and journalists from around the world and has been profiled by The Guardian, The Independent, The Huffington Post and The New Yorker magazine, as well as the subject of television features run by Channel 4 and CNN International. In 2014 he started a new website, Bellingcat, which mobilises citizen journalists to investigate current events using open data.

Dr Justin Schlosberg

Justin is Lecturer in Journalism and Media at Birkbeck and programme director for the MA Investigative Reporting. His research takes a critical look at mainstream media coverage of a number of national security controversies, including alleged corruption in the British arms trade, the death of intelligence whistleblower David Kelly, and the release of diplomatic cables by Wikileaks. His forthcoming book Media Ownership and Agenda Control: The Hidden Limits of the Information Age will be published by Routledge in 2016.

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The module develops the theoretical knowledge base required to interpret specified medical images, and to develop a comprehensive understanding of the factors to be considered in the construction of a clear and concise medical image report. Read more
The module develops the theoretical knowledge base required to interpret specified medical images, and to develop a comprehensive understanding of the factors to be considered in the construction of a clear and concise medical image report.

Typical areas of practice include reporting of the musculoskeletal system, chest, abdomen, cranial CT, and gastrointestinal system.

Lectures and seminars are used to enhance understanding and analysis of the roles of practitioners undertaking the role of medical image reporting.

Emphasis is placed on the medico-legal framework within which such roles have been developed and the transferrable analysis, decision making and communication skills involved in constructing medical image reports.

Assessment involves an assignment which focuses on the development of a scheme of work and protocol to support this development and a presentation showing the effect that this has on service delivery.

Why Bradford?

The medical image reporting pathway at Bradford was developed in the early 1990s and has run since 1996 with an experienced team of academic and teaching staff and invited clinical practitioners. The programme doesn't limit the scope of practice which can be developed and can be used to support any area or modality.

Modules

This module is provided as part of this interdisciplinary Framework within the Faculty of Health Studies. The Framework enables students to create an individualised programme of study that will meet either their needs and/or the employers’ needs for a changing diverse workforce within a modern organisation.

The modules and academic awards are presented in areas representing employment practice or work based or clinical disciplines.

Whilst some students can build their own academic awards by choosing their own menu of module options, other students will opt for a named academic award. The Framework also provides the option for students to move from their chosen named award to another award if their job or personal circumstances change and they need to alter the focus of their studies. The majority of named awards also offer students, the option of choosing at least one module, sometimes more, from across the Faculty module catalogue enabling them to shape their award more specifically to their needs.

Learning activities and assessment

Assessment involves an assignment which focuses on the development of a scheme of work and protocol to support this development and a presentation showing the effect that this has on service delivery. All assessments within a module must achieve 40% to pass.

Career support and prospects

Previous students have used the skills and knowledge gained in this module to progress their careers to advanced and consultant practitioner statuses.

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Why choose this course?. - When you've successfully completed this short course you'll have the reporting skills for interpreting DXA scans. Read more
Why choose this course?

- When you've successfully completed this short course you'll have the reporting skills for interpreting DXA scans.

- You can study it as a stand alone course, or as part of the Postgraduate Certificate in DXA Reporting.

- You'll be supported by a range of healthcare professionals who reflect the clinical diversity in the management of fracture risk.


About this course

The course is equivalent to two modules at masters level 7. The course lasts for about 36 weeks, but is dependent on the time you need to develop your portfolio of evidence.

We've taken a multidisciplinary approach to developing this course, so you will benefit from learning with people from different professions, to improve your knowledge and understanding of DXA scans.

You'll attend a minimum of four study days which will support your learning, provide keynote lectures, case study discussions in small groups, and viewing of scan sessions. These interactive study days are an integral part of this course.

Following the study days, you'll develop a reflective portfolio of 100 cases, where you have independently reported on BMD results and commented on normal variants, artefacts and appearances in the image. You'll need to include a broad range of examples that reflect the diversity of your patient populations. Twenty of your reports will need to include detailed reflective practice. Your report should include treatment recommendations to agreed local protocols, which you'll need to include in your portfolio. You must present an audit of your reports compared with those of a trained practitioner. Your portfolio will need to be signed off by the trained practitioner who is your mentor in practice. You must ensure you have the support of a suitably appropriate mentor prior to admission on to the programme.

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The Master of Science in Management Control & Reporting prepares participants for a profession that is increasingly in the field and involved in decision-making. Read more
The Master of Science in Management Control & Reporting prepares participants for a profession that is increasingly in the field and involved in decision-making. It offers a programme based both on the acquisition of essential technical knowledge that is essential in Management Control and on an understanding of organisation and managerial issues. These academic skills are completed by a development of aptitudes for implementing the concepts and tools learned throughout a curriculum that is practical and realistic.

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MSc Accounting & Finance provides you with a solid understanding of accounting and finance principles. By studying this programme you will be prepared for a career in accounting, finance or as a senior business manager. Read more
MSc Accounting & Finance provides you with a solid understanding of accounting and finance principles. By studying this programme you will be prepared for a career in accounting, finance or as a senior business manager.

This programme is a great step for those who have not previously specialised in accounting and finance but now wish to do so. Our students come from a wide range of educational backgrounds, including both business and non-business specialisms.

You will gain a clear understanding of the joint role of accounting and finance in ensuring successful operations in a range of business settings. This includes public and private sector organisations, both financial and non-financial.

Already specialised in accounting and finance or a related subject at undergraduate level? Take a look at our MSc international Accounting and Finance programme, designed to develop your pre-existing accounting and finance knowledge within an international context.

Professional exemptions
Successful completion of this programme leads to exemptions from the Association of Chartered Accountants (ACCA) and the Chartered Institute of Management Accountants (CIMA). You will still need to secure professional training and complete further exams in order to become fully qualified in accountancy, but these exemptions can demonstrate to future employers your commitment and potential to complete sector qualifications.

Subject guide and modules

Core Modules
-Management Accounting
-Strategic Management Accounting
-Business Finance
-International Finance
-Financial Analysis
-Sustainability Accounting & Accountability
-Financial Accounting & Reporting
-Corporate Governance Regulation and Compliance
-Professional Development Programme
-Ethics in Academic Practice

The programme concludes with a financial reporting project to be completed during the summer.

Learning, teaching and assessment

You will be assessed through a mixture of examinations and coursework. The taught element of the programme is then complemented by a substantial piece of research leading to the completion of a financial reporting project.

Personal development
You will acquire skills in the following areas: giving presentations; team working; report writing; negotiation and IT skills. Modules taught on this MSc will enable you to develop a wide range of technical and transferable skills and knowledge highly relevant to a wide range of graduate careers where analytical, decision-making, problem-solving and planning are required. These include:
-Evaluating and reporting on organisations’ financial performance
-Measuring costs, financial planning, forecasting and decision-making
-Assessing economic policy
-Interpreting accounting information using financial tools including balance sheets, profit and loss accounts and cash flow statements
-Ratio analysis and shareholding value reporting
-Multi-cultural teamwork and presentation skills developed through group-work
-Analytical skills developed through financial reporting project

Professional accreditation

Several modules are accredited by the Chartered Institute of Management Accountants (CIMA) and/ or the Association of Chartered Certified Accountants (ACCA).

Career opportunities

This programme will develop your expertise in both accounting and finance, while allowing you to gain the necessary skills for senior management roles in those areas.
Recent graduate positions include:
-Accountant – Ernst & Young (China)
-Commodities Analyst – Deutsche Bank (London)
-Regulatory Reporting Analyst – UBS Bank (USA)
-Risk Consultant – KPMG (Russia and CIS)
-Tax Associate - PricewaterhouseCoopers (UK).

Our international alumni ambassadors share their experiences of studying at Aston Business School with students all over the world who consider applying for a course at Aston.

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