Connecting food and culture to domestic tourists in Cambodia. A report on deforestation that led to a government investigation in Vietnam. An examination of “no fire” policies in Thailand.Read more
The lower Mekong River Basin is facing a multitude of challenges, from climate change to rapid development to the construction of hydropower dams that have changed the river’s flow over the past decade.
Following a competitive call for story proposals, Internews’ Earth Journalism Network (EJN) recently selected six journalists to receive story grants for investigative environmental reporting.
In honor of this year’s Earth Day theme, “Protect Our Species,” Internews’ Earth Journalism Network is launching our Pangolin Project, a special reporting initiative that looks at the growing illegal
The Mekong River basin is home to more than 300 million people and spans six countries – Cambodia, China, Laos, Myanmar, Thailand and Vietnam.
The Global Environment Facility (GEF) is the premier international environmental donor, providing nearly $18 billion in grants and mobilizing an additional $93 billion in co-financing for environmental projects in 170 countries since it was set up at the Earth Summit in 1992.
Social media is proving its important role in promoting environmental awareness to the young generation in Vietnam and throughout SE Asia.
Journalists are working together to raise awareness about dangers to the Mekong River’s ecosystem and the impact on livelihoods and health.
"There was drought so we had to share the little water brought a long distance from irrigation canals to the field.
“We need you to tell our story,” Headman Pan Changairo says to a group of journalists. “We don’t want to lose our land and our way of life.” Changairo is concerned about the effects a proposed large-scale dam would have on his village in Northern Thailand, Mae Khannin Tai.
Tough questions and stone-faced rebuttals from authorities don’t deter Wang Jing, a young journalist at China’s New Century magazine. "I feel I am a representative of the public,” said Jing, explaining her recent persistent enquiries of Thai officials.