How Snapchat protects sources’ identity, Edward Snowden’s safer smartphone for journalists and more in this week's Digital Media Mash Up, produced by the Center for International Media Assistance.
A recent survey found that despite heavy investment in online news video, viewers aren't that interested. Nor is video likely to replace text anytime soon or become a major source of cash for newsrooms.
Snapchat is becoming an increasingly popular way to deliver the news — but it doesn't have to be a one-way street. Here are some simple tips to get your audiences more involved instantly.
How a data team told the story of Ausencias Ignoradas, Turkish media crackdowns and more in this week's Digital Media Mash Up, produced by the Center for International Media Assistance.
Amid the recent Global Fact-Checking Summit, Alexios Mantzarlis of the International Fact-Checking Network shares insights on how far fact-checking has come — and where it's heading next.
Newsrooms reacted to the U.K.'s vote to the leave the European Union by experimenting with storytelling techniques and other creative ways to cover breaking news.
Tech’s evolving role in newsmaking, Facebook’s live video push and more in this week's Digital Media Mash Up, produced by the Center for International Media Assistance.
In Iran, mobile messaging app Telegram is a popular tool for sharing information. However, the Commitee to Protect Journalists finds this platform could pose risks for Iran’s journalists.
What do foreign journalists need to know about covering this year's U.S. elections? Politico editors recently shared their insights with a group of visiting Russian journalists.
A growing number of Tanzanian journalists are leveraging WhatsApp's popularity and turning it into a tool for finding breaking stories.
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