As audiences are confronted with a proliferation of opinions online, how can we ensure debate continues to strengthen democracy while ensuring that not all opinions are not taken as fact?
Presenters from this year's Uncovering Asia conference have created tipsheets based on their presentations.
On Indigenous People's Day, IJNet gives tips for covering Native American communities, including tips for sourcing, attribution and searching for complete narratives.
Alison Kentish, a journalist from the Caribbean, has carved out a niche for herself in environmental journalism and encourages others to cover the beat.
Does your story qualify for the contest? How can you make your application stand out? Program organizers will answer these and other questions in a live Slack chat on Tuesday, October 2 at 9 a.m. EST.
The Nile River flows through 11 countries, and news coverage is largely fragmented. InfoNile is a new geojournalism project that uses data and mapping to better cover water-related issues in the region.
When the news of the U.S. family separation policy broke in May, four journalists began covering the story as part of an IWMF fellowship.
At Media Party 2018 in Buenos Aires, women from LatFem led a session with tips for covering femicide and other violence against women, which is a rampant problem in Latin America.
Andrés Manuel López Obrador (AMLO) will become Mexico’s president in December. After a decade of increasing violence against journalists, will AMLO's presidency signal a better future?
Drones are becoming a powerful tool for investigations and social issue reporting around the globe, but not without challenges. Experts share what they've learned.
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