Prepare for the future of news. You’ll become a first-rate journalist, and a future decision-maker, capable of thinking critically and leading journalism in new directions. In our program, you can learn a range of current production skills, cover the same events as working journalists, do internships that give you valuable newsroom experience, and graduate functionally bilingual.
Your professional training balances practical skills with theory and analysis. Our production workshops apply newsroom standards to every assignment, and our seminars focus on the social, economic, political and ideological contexts in which journalism is practised.
You’ll benefit from small class sizes and state-of-the-art facilities that replicate modern newsrooms. We equip you with the storytelling tools you need to work in journalism and to adapt to this ever-changing profession.
You’ll graduate a skilled journalist, able to think critically about your profession and our society.
The following items must be uploaded to Concordia University:
Letter of intent
English proficiency test (TOEFL, IELTS, etc.) – except for Canadian and American applicants
PDF copy of transcripts
Minimum cut-off averages should be used as indicators. The cut-off data may change depending on the applicant pool. Applicants who meet the stated minimum requirements are not guaranteed admission to these programs.
The Co-op program gives Journalism students the opportunity to alternate periods of full-time academic study with periods of paid, full-time work terms at participating news organizations in Montreal and other parts of Canada.
Co-op students graduate with job-search skills, enhanced personal and professional skills as well as a year’s worth of work experience in journalism. While the Co-op program is optional, it is competitive, and admission is based upon the student's incoming academic record as well as an interview.
After graduation, you’ll join the ranks of successful alumni who inform and entertain hundreds of thousands of readers, listeners and viewers every day. They report everywhere, from Afghanistan to London. They write about arts and culture, cover local beats for community newspapers, anchor and produce broadcasts, and establish blogs on innumerable topics.
But you are not bound to the field of journalism. Your journalistic skills might take you down many possible career paths, including: