In the latest example of how cross-border collaborations can produce innovative journalism, a recent project reveals the abuses behind the production of some of the world's biggest crops.
Speechmatics, a British company, is working on technology that could help journalists working in several different languages.
Hoping to make fact-checking more engaging to the public, these organizations are producing games where you can test your ability to spot fake news.
IJNet Spanish organized a live chat in which experts from Argentina, Colombia and Uruguay explained what is needed to organize a succesful news verification site.
“Most places are using email, maybe there’s a calendar they share, they’re trying to make Trello boards, they’re trying to get everybody into Slack…the pain caused by tools is not insignificant.”
Researchers found journalists favor reporting on survivors of mass shootings and long-term solutions to mass shootings along with short-term event coverage.
"Islam for Journalists" compiles practical lessons and personal stories from those with experience in the field.
At this year's GEN Summit, podcaster Siobhán McHugh shared some of the best ways to improve your storytelling while producing podcasts.
Journalists interested in ICFJ’s 2017 Global Health Reporting Contest are invited to participate in a live chat featuring discussions with senior health journalists, past contest winners and ICFJ staff.
Brazilian journalist Edgard Matsuki is a pioneer in combating misinformation in his country. In 2013, he created Boatos.org after noticing the growing trend of false information on the internet.
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