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ABOUT THE CHRONICLE
The Coyote Chronicle has been the award-winning independent student voice of California State University, San Bernardino since 1965.The staff of writers and editors are solely comprised of students of CSUSB. It is the goal of the Coyote Chronicle to bring local, relevant, timely, and interesting material to readers interested in news at CSUSB and beyond.
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CCMA awarded the Coyote Chronicle a second and third place for excellence in journalism. Congratulations!
Two award-winning photojournalists shared their past experiences and work with 100 Coyotes in an event sponsored by the Coyote Chronicle newspaper and the Dept. of Communication Studies and produced by the students of the PR practica class in their coursework.
Streaming LIVE on Coyote Chronicle Facebook (and available archived!), the Q and A discussion following Digital Disconnect facilitated by Dr. T.C. Corrigan and Dr. Rod Metts
Our department supports the student-run newspaper on campus, available in print or online.
The Coyote Chronicle newspaper takes home a fourth place award at the 2018 Associated Collegiate Press Awards, a big honor for the campus newspaper.
Can I submit art, poetry, and creative writing to you?
Yes! Our back cover is dedicated to a feature called 'Expressions' made specifically for this purpose, to give YOU a voice and a space to share your most creative ideas! Please submit your materials to us today!
I want an older issue or to be able to view an older article, beyond what is archived on this site.
I want to advertise with the Chronicle or place a classified.
Wonderful, please visit our advertising page.
Can I draw cartoons for the Chronicle?
Can I take photos for the Chronicle?
Yes! We have staff photographers and our writers also shoot their own photos, so perhaps you want to join the class? See above answer. If you still want to take photos outside of the Comm 243A class then contact our newsroom. All submitted photos, or art will be reviewed by the editorial staff and the Chronicle has no obligation to print submitted material. The Chronicle reserves the right to edit or reject all materials submitted to the paper.
Can I write for the Coyote Chronicle?
Yes! If you are a student on campus, you can enroll in the Communications 243A practicum class, which is our base for staff writers. We suggest taking Comm 240 before enrolling so that you better understand news style writing, but it is not required. If you are not a student, but are faculty, employee, one of our dear readers, or a student who is unable/unwilling to take Comm 243A you can submit articles to the Chronicle. All submitted stories, or letters to the editor will be reviewed by the editorial staff and the Chronicle has no obligation to print submitted material. The Chronicle reserves the right to edit or reject all materials submitted to the paper.
Photojournalist Nick Ut's iconic 1972 Vietnam War photo of 9-year-old Kim Phuc, "Napalm Girl," hugely influenced public opinion and won the Pulitzer Prize, but his work doesn't end there.
The Coyote Chronicle newspaper takes home a fourth place award at the 2018 Associated Collegiate Press Associated Collegiate Press Awards Contest, a big honor for the campus newspaper of California State University, San Bernardino.
Ever since the video documentary "Clouds over Sidra" boosted donations for UNICEF, 360-degree video has been marketed as an “empathy machine.” 360-degree video, also known as spherical video, is an immersive technology that enables the recording of video
The Coyote Chronicle is the student newspaper for California State University, San Bernardino, and is supported by the Department of Communication Studies.
Photojournalist Nick Ut's iconic 1972 Vietnam War photo of 9-year-old Kim Phuc, "Napalm Girl," hugely influenced public opinion and won the Pulitzer Prize, but his work doesn't end there. An AP photographer for over 51 years, he collaborates frequently wi
Streaming LIVE on Coyote Chronicle Facebook, a screening of the discussion following Digital Disconnect: Fake News, Privacy and Democracy facilitated by T.C. Corrigan and Rod Metts, Dept of Comm Studies.