At a meeting in London organized by Women In Journalism, foreign correspondents Juliana Ruhfus of Al Jazeera English, and Dame Ann Leslie of the Daily Mail, shared their tips and tricks on reporting in dangerous and sensitive places.
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Amnesty International has launched a new, open-source app to help those facing attack, kidnapping or torture.
Australian journalist Peter Greste and his Al Jazeera colleagues Mohamed Fadel Fahmy and Baher Mohamed were sentenced to long prison terms today in Cairo. The Dart Centre Asia Pacific Board of Directors calls on the government of Egypt to release Greste and his colleagues immediately.
In a recent article, Ochberg Fellow Jina Moore reports on the planning for physical and psychological trauma support outreach for the kidnapped Nigerian students and their families.
In the wake of allegations that Cambodian human rights activist Somaly Mam may have fabricated parts of her own story of being sold into sex slavery, important questions are surfacing again about journalistic ethics and responsibility when dealing with victims of sexual assault.
The results are in from the only controlled study to date on the effects of trauma on journalists covering the conflict in Syria, which has claimed the lives of 63 reporters and media workers since 2011.
In an aim to change the prevailing university culture of silence around student sexual assault and consequent bureaucratic inepititude at preventing it, a special White House task force issued a series of recommendations for universities and support mechanisms for victims.
Kenneth Dart has given a generous gift of $4 million to continue the Dart family's generous funding of the Dart Center for Journalism and Trauma.
A long time fighter for journalists’ safety and security in her native Philippines, Weng Paraan has been honoured as one of the world’s Information Heroes by Reporters Without Borders.