Journalists are working together to raise awareness about dangers to the Mekong River’s ecosystem and the impact on livelihoods and health.Read more
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.
As development surges across Southeast Asia’s Mekong region, experts, governments, businesses and citizens are looking for information. They want news. They need data. And they are looking for a place to tell their stories.
Hydropower development is racing across Southeast Asia’s Mekong region, and Internews’ Earth Journalism Network (EJN) is helping journalists investigate the costs and benefits for the environment and communities.
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.
The new grants program was announced late last year, along with a call for applications. The response was even greater than expected. Altogether, EJN received 99 applications from 46 countries in Africa, Asia, Eurasia, Europe, Latin America, the Middle East, North Africa and North America.
Sam Bunnath is a 54 year-old Cambodian journalist. As a long-time resident of Battambang, the largest province in Cambodia, Sam began hearing complaints from friends who had tried, unsuccessfully, to secure full-time government teaching jobs.