Danwatch (Denmark) is an award-winning independent investigative media specialized in global issues. Its journalistic focus is on the impact of countries and companies on human rights and the environment. Danwatch’s investigations range from weapons sales and tax havens to textile and food production.
Daphne Caruana Galizia Foundation (Malta) is a nonprofit devoted to ensuring justice for the 2017 assassination of Maltese journalist Daphne Caruana Galizia, and to support efforts to protect investigative reporters. Formed in 2018, the foundation advocates for an end to impunity for attacks on journalists, and collaborates on investigative projects such as this 2021 passports-for-cash scheme, the Passport Papers.
The Dart Center for Journalism and Trauma is a resource center and global network of journalists, journalism educators and health professionals dedicated to improving media coverage of trauma, conflict and tragedy. It is a project of Columbia University Graduate School of Journalism in New York City, with international satellite offices in London and Melbourne.
Data Journalism Agency — texty.org.ua (Ukraine) is an online site that “promotes transparency and accountability by developing high-quality journalism and data journalism, which implies analysis and presentation of big data in an interesting and comprehensive way (in the form of interactive infographics and web applications). We investigate and research socially important topics that other media do not often raise by a number of reasons.”
DataJournalismTurkey (Veri Gazeteciliği Türkiye) (Turkey) is a non-profit platform and an educational organization pioneering the use of data journalism in Turkey. In 2016, the group organized 40 Open Data and Data Journalism workshops for journalists, NGOs and academics, reaching almost 4,500 people.
DataNinja.it is a is a grassroots network focused on Data Journalism and based on Italy. They won the Data Journalism Awards 2014 with the investigation “The Migrants Files”.
DCReport is a nonprofit news service that covers what the US administration and Congress do, not what they say. It is founded on core investigative journalism principles of research, fact-checking, and reporting in a way that its audience understands how they are affected by what happens in government. DCReport has broken numerous stories by focusing on federal documents that few journalists read, including the story of Trump’s 2005 tax return.
DIG is an Italian network supporting and training investigative reporters. Established in 2015 capitalizing on 20-year experience of the Ilaria Alpi Association, it runs the international DIG Awards for investigative video journalism, that are given annually in Riccione, Italy. DIG also organizes the first European pitch for freelance reporters (20.000 euros), courses for media professionals and events to raise the standard of investigative reporting.
Direkt36 is a nonprofit investigative journalism center in Hungary, with the mission to expose wrongdoings and abuse of power through systematic – and often data-driven – investigations.
DISCLOSE (France) is a non-profit newsroom of investigative journalism. It leads in-depth investigations into subjects of public interest, while defending the public’s right to know. Teams of experienced journalists spend months working on investigations into subjects that are often little covered but which have strong social importance.
The Donetsk Institute of Information is a nonprofit news organization based in the Donbass region of eastern Ukraine. Although a general news site, they specialize in investigating corruption.
Dossier was founded in 2012 in Vienna as Austria’s first non-profit newsroom for investigative and data journalism. To increase its reach and maximize impact, Dossier teams up with other media organizations on investigations. All of the organization’s content on its website is free under Creative Commons. The group prioritizes team investigations. Among its projects: stories on the corrupt ties between Austrian politics and media, and the living conditions of asylum seekers in Austria.
The Dutch-Flemish Association for Investigative Journalists (VVOJ) is a not-for-profit association that aims to enhance investigative journalism in the Low Countries – Netherlands and Flanders, Belgium – in the broadest sense of the word. VVOJ, which currently has more than 650 members, organizes and facilitates professional training, courses, workshops and conferences. VVOJ aims to improve conventional investigative methods and to introduce the latest research methods involving the use of information technology, interactive storytelling and data journalism. In addition, VVOJ stimulates cooperation and cross border reporting. The association publishes an annual (Dutch language) anthology of investigative stories (since 2013 also available as an App), as well as research reports on the state of the journalism profession.