In the newest installment of our series, Freelancing Abroad, U.S.-born journalist Aurora Almendral shares her experience relocating to the Philippines.
Code for Africa is using sensors to collect and track recent — perhaps to-the-minute — local data for journalists, citizens and organizations.
How can researchers make sense of the misinformation spreading on WhatsApp? Participants at the Credibility Coalition's workshop have some ideas.
These publications are distributed through USB and hard drives, and appeal to an audience hungry for new topics and more attractive content on the island.
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?
To go out on their own, journalists need to recognize that journalism is a business and that someone has to pay the bills. This means having discussions that make many journalists uncomfortable.
To avoid parachute journalism, Borders' creators used input from locals living in the border regions they planned to cover.
ICFJ Truthbuzz Fellow Sérgio Spagnuolo spoke about his fellowship plans, the challenges of fighting misinformation on WhatsApp, possible solutions and more.
Misinformation is difficult to track, and debunk, when it's spread through messaging apps. Cofacts uses volunteer fact-checkers to address the problem.
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