স্যালি হেইডেন অডিও রেকর্ডের জন্য মোবাইল ফোনকে বিশ্বাস করেন না। তিনি ব্যবহার করেন আলাদা ডিভাইস। তিনি শুধু তথ্য নয়, গোটা লেখাকেই গুছিয়ে আনেন একটি সফটওয়্যার ব্যবহার করে। আর সোর্সদের সাথে নিরাপদ যোগাযোগের অ্যাপ তো আছেই। চলুন পরিচিত হই, তার প্রিয় টুলগুলোর সাথে।
After 14 years at the helm of the Arab world’s leading network of investigative journalists, Rana Sabbagh reflects on what she’s learned and offers advice to investigative reporters, in a farewell letter to Arab Reporters for Investigative Journalism.
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More than 115 countries worldwide have laws that require officials to turn over public records. Of course, even in the countries that have no laws it never hurts to ask. But there’s an advantage to using an access law — variously called freedom of information laws, access to information laws, right to information and right to know laws. COVID-19 Update:
Tips on Making FOIA Requests About COVID-19 A GIJN guide on using freedom of information (FOI) laws to understand the COVID-19 pandemic. Mountains of vital stories about the coronavirus are hidden in public records.
ستجدون في هذه الصفحة منصة مصادر خاصة بالصحافة الاستقصائية باللغة العربية، لتكون دليلا ومرجعا للصحافيين العرب الراغبين بخوض هذا النوع من الصحافة، القائم على امتلاك الصحافي لمهارات متخصصة في مجالات البحث، والتقصي، والوصول الى المصادر المتصلة بالقصة، وتدقيق الحقائق قبل نشرها.
More than 115 countries worldwide have laws that require officials to turn over public records. Variously called freedom of information, access to information, right to information and right to know laws, they all can help journalists access public records. We’ve lined up GIJN’s Complete Global Guide to Freedom of Information to help you navigate the terrain.
A growing cadre of journalists is pursing assertive reporting on the deterioration that they see and experience daily, and which represents, for many of them, a more acute threat than the battles over radical Islam that dominate American coverage of the region.
In the past year, a group of Arab journalists has been working secretly in Egypt, Iraq, Jordan, Algeria, and Yemen as part of a global network of investigative reporters mining the so called “Panama Papers.” They found that some Arab strongmen and their business partners are linked to offshore companies and bank accounts. What’s astonishing about this story is not that Arab dictators are going offshore to hide their wealth and evade sanctions. It’s that a community of Arab journalists is continuing to do investigative reporting in a region where there is increasingly little tolerance for accountability of any kind.
The majority of the Arab press — whether available in print or online — depends largely for their news on what national or international press agencies produce. The only real investment is placed in supporting columnists whose opinions and analysis reflect the particular editorial line of the publisher and the owners of that outlet. This disproportionate support for columnists rather than reporters can best be seen when you ask any follower of Arab media to name a particular news reporter or investigative journalist connected with a particular journal.
The lights of free speech are being steadily extinguished across the Arab world, heralding a new era of ignorance, intolerance, and repression. Saddest of all, the majority of Arabs — who saw free speech as the only gain from the Arab Spring upheavals – now seem willing to accept the loss of this universal human right, in return for promises of stability and economic prosperity.
Moving Walls 20 is a documentary photography exhibition on human rights, produced by the Open Society Foundations (OSF). The current exhibit highlights societies undergoing transition in China and the Middle East, and people suffering from repressive regimes and injustice in North Korea, Sierra Leone, and Ukraine. The Moving Walls project began in 1998 and has featured more than 170 artists whose works address issues of social justice and human rights. OSF provides grants to participating photographers, whose work is exhibited at the foundation’s New York and Washington, D.C., offices. Interested photographers should check in late 2013 for the next call for submissions.