ICFJ Knight Fellow Jorge Luis Sierra discusses why new digital technologies alone can't enhance cybersecurity. Newsrooms have to change their habits to make full use of the tools at their disposal.
How can journalists keep sensitive information secure while working digitally? News outlets recently gathered in San Francisco to discuss the best tools for doing so during a recent Aaron Swartz Day event.
For Syrian journalist Zaina Erhaim, safety is never guaranteed. She recently spoke with IJNet about how she reports on the violence of her country and teaches fellow citizens to do the same.
Critics felt the app might be compromised by hackers such as government agents or criminal groups who stalk journalists and their sources. IWMF Executive Director Elisa Muñoz responds.
Based in Africa for the last 12 years, Emilio E. Manfredi has published pieces in major global outlets and taken on research projects for human rights groups. Here's how he balances both gigs.
The International Women’s Media Foundation's security app lets journalists check in with contacts and signal emergencies from their mobile phones.
Venezuelan journalist of the month Kiarinna Parisi Pedrá began her journalism career in her native country before landing a position with Univision in Atlanta.
ICFJ Knight Fellow Jorge Luis Sierra evaluated the safety of journalists at five online media organizations in Colombia using his risk assessment app Salama.
Engin Önder, managing partner at Turkish news site 140journos, has turned to social media as a reporting method in Turkey, where government and self-censorship is common.
The Syria Media Safety resource features 13 in-depth sections covering physical and digital safety, advice for obtaining emergency support and more.
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