About The Charlotte Project
We are bombarded daily with information through our computers, laptops, tablets and mobile phones but it is getting harder and harder to work out what you can trust and what you can’t. This is true for all of us but particularly for young people who have less life experience with which to judge things.
The Charlotte Project is designed to give young people some tools to help them navigate the maze of news, blogs, social media posts and comments so that they can work out what’s real and what isn’t and give them the confidence to engage in current events.
Many years ago when I was a marketing manager I had a great boss who used to say that when it came to marketing a brand or product, “perception is reality”. In other words, what people perceive to be real is what they will consider to be the reality. To a large extent...
I came across this story by chance whilst reading a book by Rory Clements. It’s another example of how events that we think are unique challenges of our times have happened before. Since 2016 authorities, intelligence agencies and the media have been exploring the...
Thomson Reuters News Feed
- Political gridlock looms for Ireland after Sinn Fein surge
- Thai soldier kills 26 in rampage before being shot
- Spain confirms its second coronavirus case - Spanish authorities
- Air China cuts flights between China and U.S. due to coronavirus epidemic
- Philippines evacuates 30, including infant, from virus-hit Wuhan
The Charlotte Project is named in memory of Charlotte Cooper (16.3.67 – 22.4.17) who was a journalist with the global news agency Thomson Reuters for 26 years. Her final role was as Learning Editor for Europe, Middle East and Africa with responsibility amongst other things, for running the graduate trainee scheme. It was a role that she loved and excelled at. Charlotte was passionate about passing on the highest ethical standards that underline the best reporting and the very best journalism. She was committed to improving diversity in the newsroom and inspiring the next generation to become the journalists of tomorrow.