• Journalism Projects around the World Address the Human Dimensions of Climate Change

    Tuesday, September 27, 2016

    Vulnerable and under-represented populations—in particular women, youth, and indigenous communities—often face a serious information gap when it comes to solutions-based information on how to adapt to climate change’s impacts. Despite bearing the least responsibility for the conditions accelerating climate change, they are often impacted most and their voices and concerns are rarely heard, in either local or international media.

  • J-School Graduates Win Prestigious Award for New Media Thesis Project

    Berkeley Journalism - UC Berkeley Graduate School of Journalism
    Friday, September 23, 2016

    (Congratulations to Earth Journalism student Nina Zou and her classmate at the UC Berkeley Graduate School of Journalism, Rachel Hiles, on winning the Online News Association’s David Teeuwen Student Journalism Award for their multimedia presentation “Chasing Lithium." The ground-breaking story follows the life-cycle of lithium from mining in Bolivia, to battery manufacturing, and disposal in China. The story was developed in part through Zou’s

  • Open mapping for development

    Sci Dev Net
    Monday, December 1, 2014

    (Willie Schubert, Senior Program Coordinator for Internews’ Earth Journalism Network, is interviewed in this SciDevNet podcast on mapping for international Development.)

    In this month's programme, we discover how technology is turning mapping into a powerful tool for supporting development and tackling humanitarian crises.

  • Mekong Matters: Workshop and Network for Development Journalists

    Monday, June 30, 2014

    The rapid pace of development leading up to the ASEAN Economic Community (AEC)is creating opportunities for journalists to find innovative and important environmental, business, investment, health and culture stories. Are you a Mekong-area journalist who reports on social and environmental impacts of development projects such as dams, mines, roads, ports or economic land concessions? Mekong Partnership for the Environment (MPE) may have workshop, fellowship, resource and networking opportunities for you.

  • Chinese Journalists and Researchers Focus on Scientific Communication at Fisheries Forum

    Journalists gather around a man at a fish tank
    Thursday, June 26, 2014

    Collectively, the nations of the world catch around 90 million metric tons of wild fish and shellfish from the oceans every year, with China as the world’s largest producer and consumer of seafood. This is an important fact but does it tell the whole story?  Here’s another piece of information: the total weight of fish removed from the ocean each year is about equivalent to the combined weight of the entire human population of China. Which statistic is more memorable?

  • Chinese Journalists Explore Sino-African Relationship in Kenya

    Kenyan journalist and a Chinese journalist at a fruit market
    Thursday, April 24, 2014

    In an effort to highlight the on-the-ground impacts of Sino-African relations, Internews affiliate the International Center for Communications Development (ICCD) and Yi De Vision brought six leading Chinese journalists to Kenya for a ten-day field visit. From February 21 to March 2, journalists explored issues pertaining to, among others, Chinese investment in the region, environmental and wildlife protection, the media landscape, and cross-cultural perception.

  • Profile: Liu Lican, Environmental Writer

    Liu Lican
    Tuesday, April 15, 2014

    Liu Lican is the Co-founder and Programs Director in the Greenovation Hub, a Chinese grassroots NGO focusing on environmental protection and innovation. He also serves as project coordinator of Internews’ Earth Journalism Network and helped develop two reporting toolkits, “Environmental Health and Climate Change” and “Global Trade Reporting: New Trends in Africa-China-Western Countries Economic Integration – Fair Timber Trade as an Example.” His most recent book, “The Sick Villages in a Strong State,” is the first book in Chinese that reveals the so-called “cancer village” problem in China.