The women wanted to use their reporting to expose corruption and hold those in power to accountRead more
The Peace and Election Program in Tanzania strives to strengthen the ability of traditional and non-traditional media to report accurate information on the elections and referendum to the public, and specifically the youth. Internews has conducted a study to assess the Tanzanian media landscape and is working to train and mentor journalists on election and post-election coverage and specifically election issues affecting women and conflict sensitive journalism, host roundtable discussions between media and electoral stakeholders and monitor traditional and new media throughout the electoral cycle.
In an increasingly interconnected 21st century society, imparting digital skills on youth becomes a critical skill.
(Internews Journalism Trainer Ali Mwadini was a speaker in this webinar on media and elections in Tanzania.)
Staff at one of Internews’ smallest community radio partners in Tanzania say they are delighted to see their hard work recognized in a prestigious survey by the University of Dar es Salaam and Zurich University of Science.
By Alakok Mayombo, Internews Senior Media Trainer
Political candidates in western Tanzania can no longer insult their opponents during radio ads on the region’s leading station.
Women’s voices are rarely included in the news
In Tanzania, women as expert sources of information and opinions are still routinely passed over for men, partly because media outlets have no contact lists of women sources, and journalists are not required by their media houses to ensure
Swahili-language fact-checking page NuktaFakti dispels rumors and publishes stories, infographics, and tips on how to protect against COVID-19.