Japan is ranked 72 in the world for press freedom and produces very few investigations. The Waseda Chronicle's success raises new hopes for investigative journalism in the country.
Recent investigations have highlighted the power of cross-border collaboration to expose corruption and break high-profile stories. Here are some ways collaboration can also reduce journalists' risk.
The editorial director of the recently censored Cuban publication talks about the journalism on the island and ensures that the editorial line of the publication will not change despite the blockade.
Will longform, in-depth stories be part of the future of journalism? What distinguishes them from mere news? These and other questions are answered by Fabrice Le Lous, of Nicaragua's La Prensa.
From 2001 to 2017, fourteen media organizations were launched in Cuba that are already having impact on and off the island. They all have one thing in common: their main objective is to do journalism.
By taking a more scientific approach to investigative reporting, Nigerian journalist Hannah Ojo uncovered widespread contamination in Nigeria's sachet water — and helped improve this water's safety for the public.
At Media Indaba Africa 2017, ICFJ Knight Fellow Fabiola Torres López shared her biggest keys to investigative reporting success based on her experiences with OjoPúblico in Peru.
Indonesia's Tempo Media Group used lessons learned from its fake Ph.D. investigation to become a digitally oriented newsroom.
The Star newspaper's scrappy reporting team shows how a fresh product can build a new audience for old media.
Stories on environmental crises don't always reach the people most affected. An investigative reporting initiative in Indonesia is trying to change that.
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