Conveying the science of climate change to readers is one of the biggest challenges environmental journalists face. Luckily, a number of free multimedia tools can help.
Have an innovative idea that can help fact-checking spread across the web? You could win US$10,000 by entering it to this contest.
The Reynolds Journalism Institute's Futures Lab looks at how the GIF can be a powerful storytelling tool for journalists.
To produce a multimedia portrait of South America's illegal gold mining industry, Jimmy Carrillo of the Peruvian Society of Environmental Rights worked with journalists, developers and more.
Free app iGrab lets journalists create multimedia content on the go, Facebook introduces a new tool and more in this week's Digital Media Mash Up, produced by the Center for International Media Assistance.
Whether it's for research, adding a visual to a story or finding a story idea, journalists can tap into The Commons, which makes the world's public photography archives freely available to everyone.
As a freshman, Northwestern University student Alex Duner worked with the Knight Lab to create an open-source image slider for journalists to compare before and after shots.
These easy-to-use iOS apps will help journalists make attractive charts, build graphics and add sound bites to photos in a snap.
This month, we feature Somali-Canadian multimedia journalist and documentary filmmaker Asha Siad, who strives to find “global and local stories that allow us to connect with the rest of the world.”
Whether you’re looking to create a multimedia-rich interactive story or just showcase your portfolio, these apps let users combine video, audio, images and more with ease.
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