When the news of the U.S. family separation policy broke in May, four journalists began covering the story as part of an IWMF fellowship.
Andrés Manuel López Obrador (AMLO) will become Mexico’s president in December. After a decade of increasing violence against journalists, will AMLO's presidency signal a better future?
As Mexico prepares for its largest election, more than 90 media outlets have banded for a project known as Verificado 2018, which sets an example for the possibilities of collaboration.
Journalists and activists fact check in real-time to combat fake news and assist in aid efforts in the wake of Mexico's devastating earthquake.
Journalists who run independent news sites may be wary of launching their first-ever crowdfunding campaign. As Mexico's Lado B learned, there's much that can be done to ensure a campaign's success.
Mexican journalist Carmen Aristegui is in legal trouble after her website Aristegui Noticias exposed a high-level corruption scandal. Her advice for journalists fearful of libel suits? "Keep publishing."
How two recent journalism projects in Latin America are bringing the conversation surrounding wealth inequality to a larger audience.
How a data team told the story of Ausencias Ignoradas, Turkish media crackdowns and more in this week's Digital Media Mash Up, produced by the Center for International Media Assistance.
Journalists on the U.S.–Mexico border need a bi-national, bilingual perspective while also risking danger to themselves. Here's how they can stay safer.
Investigative journalist Sandra Rodríguez Nieto discusses the challenges she faced in Ciudad Juárez, Mexico, the setting of her latest book.
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