Two case studies from Reporters Without Borders' annual World Press Freedom Index highlight trends in Ecuador and Canada that can improve the declining state of press freedom around the globe.
Each week, African Network of Centers for Investigative Reporting (ANCIR) posts a digital security round-up — called BYOD — which we will occasionally republish on IJNet.
In 2018, Colombia ranked 130th out of 180 countries on RSF's World Press Freedom Index. What are organizations doing to improve the state of press freedom in the country?
A study conducted by the Center for Media Engagement at the University of Texas at Austin conducted a study examining the types of harassment women journalists face and their strategies for dealing with it.
After connecting online in the wake of the #MeToo movement, a group of 13 current and former journalists formed Press Forward, an organization dedicated to fighting sexual harassment in the newsroom.
This organization is dedicated to keeping investigative stories alive, regardless of what happens to the journalists working on them, to overcome censorship and violence against journalists.
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.
In the run-up to senatorial elections, the government in Cameroon banned political reporting. Journalists are wrestling with how to move forward amidst new restrictions.
Inspired by her own history with harassment, journalist and professor Michelle Ferrier founded the website Trollbusters, which is dedicated to fighting online harassment against women journalists.
Three entrepreneurial journalists tell their stories of resilience and how they continued their outlet's operations despite the hurricane.
Subscribe to our weekly bulletin for tips, trends and training opportunities.