Danish School of Media and Journalism is a training and knowledge center for the media and communications sector with a focus on talent, lifelong learning and innovation.



Phone numbers, email, postal addresses and opening hours at the Danish School of Media and Journalism.

Structure, rectorate and board of directors.

Under-graduate programmes
The Danish School of Media and Journalism offers a range of Bachelor's degrees in the field of journalism, communication, design, photography, media production and management.

Post-graduate programmes
In collaboration with Aarhus University the Danish School of Media and Journalism offers  Master's degrees in journalism including an Erasmus Mundus Master's joint degree in journalism offered with international partners.

Continuing Education
The Danish School of Media and Journalism offers a large spectrum of further education courses to meet the need for a qualified labour force in the Danish media industry.

Northern Europe’s largest centre for journalism training and skills. More than 1300 course participants and students attend over 100 training courses and other events offered each semester.

Knowledge and Innovation
The Danish School of Media and Journalism collaborates with the Danish media and communications sector to generate new knowledge and develop the media area.

The Danish School of Media and Journalism has 2 campuses - one situated in Copenhagen, the capital of Denmark, and one in Aarhus, Denmark’s second largest city.

Publishing House Ajour
The Danish School of Media and Journalism’s publishing house Ajour is Scandinavia's largest publisher focusing on journalism and the media.

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  • Roberts biggest concern for the future isn’t the pollution or climate change, but a change in how indigenous people live their lives. With all the money flowing out from the oil industry, jobs are easier to get, and therefore less and less people have time to practice their ancestral traditions. Not long ago the community of Fort Chipewyan relied on trappers and fishermen to support the community, but now most people buy their food in the local store. “The future for trapping doesn’t look good. We have evolved with our 8 hours jobs, and now we don’t have to worry about setting traps or catching fish to use as bait. Many of our traditions will disappear because of modernization,” he says. ----------------------------------------------------------------------------
With this we've reached the end of my project, which I hope you've enjoyed. Nevertheless I would like to thank you for following along! All the best, David / @lethwilliams
  • Robert Grandjambe does a lot of fishing during the winter months. He knows about the alleged pollution of the rivers, and most of his catch goes to his dogs, but sometimes, if he catches a fish that looks particularly nice, him and his wife will eat it for dinner.
  • Fest, kaj og venner 🌟🕺🏼#kajgf #dmjx
  • Planen var, at jeg ville lægge en masse billeder op af deltagerne, fest og konfetti.🎉🎊 Men i går oplevede jeg, hvor vildt det kan være, at lave live-tv. Derfor blev det kun til et håbløst forsøg på et selfie med publikum.😒I løbet af den her uge, har jeg generelt fundet ud af, at jeg er en elendig fotograf, så det er nok meget godt, at det endte med at blive kommunikation!😅 #dmjx #dmjxminuge @laurahansen__
  • @emiliejensdottir sætter sine briller præcis, som hun vil! #kaj #generalforsamling #øl #journalistikkensfremtid #fun #spas #dmjx #laughter #hilarious
  • Det afgående formandsskab vs mig og @sebastianpersson_ gæt hvordan det endte
Ps billederne er ikke taget på samme tidspunkt i spillet 
#kajgf #dmjx
  • Robert Grandjambe has caugt the first rabbit of the year. He uses the skin to make a pouch, into which he stuffs the entrails. He uses this as bait to catch larger animals such as lynx.
  • Further north, in Fort Chipewyan, the hunting is still good. Robert Grandjambe has lived here all his life, and even though he can’t make as much money as he used to by selling fur, he still hunts in the traditional way by using traps.