“At the Argentine Network of Science journalims, we want to communicate with other science journalism associations around the world. We would like to receive opportunities for fellowships, scholarships, and other kind of meetings for our members.”
Argentine Network of Science Journalists
Interested in becoming a member association? Please find below our Membership Application Form to be completed and returned to the WFSJ at the below-mentioned address. Please also send us your charter or incorporation document with the form.
Also take a look at the publication written by science journalist Barbara Drillsma on Setting Up Your Own Science Journalist’s Association. Download the full publication here.
Do not hesitate to contact us with your questions on setting up your science journalists association and on becoming an Associate Member by sending an email to firstname.lastname@example.org.
World Federation of Science Journalists
1124, rue Marie-Anne Est I suite 33
Montréal (QC) H2J 2B7
Telephone +1 514 508-2777
Fax +1 514 508-3366
“At the time I was sceptical of the need for another supranational science journalism body as were my fellow executive (ABSW) committee members and could not see any point in the WFSJ. However, I saw the potential of the organisation and was co-opted to the board. I saw that the international community of science journalists could work together to promote critical science coverage and help each other, especially those associations in countries where there was little science coverage.
I proposed that the ABSW join WFSJ at our Annual General Meeting of that year attended by our members as well as our executive committee members. The vote to join was unanimous. Since then, as many of you know the ABSW has been a leading and supportive association for WFSJ including organising and hosting the highly successful London WCSJ.
In terms of your strategy – the reason we converted from sceptics to enthusiasts is that WFSJ had a glorious, inspiring vision. I think the same is true of other associations too.”
Science correspondent for BBC News