Privacy statement

The Investigative Reporting Workshop is committed to maintaining the maximum amount of personal privacy for its Web users. At this time, the Workshop does not collect information from our users that would permit us to identify them personally. However, we may collect such information as Internet domain name, time of visit, length of visit, pages visited and the amount of information downloaded. Our tracking information does not include cookies.

In the future, it is possible this policy will change to permit us to maintain lists of users and communicate with them. When it does, the following principles will apply:

  • We will continue to collect statistical information pertaining to use of the site.
  • We will only collect information necessary to facilitate communication between users and the managers of the site. This may include such things as the address of the Internet site you use to access the site, your name, name of your organization, your e-mail address and telephone number(s). Except for material needed to help track site traffic, no information will be collected or maintained without telling you at the time it is being collected.
  • None of this information will be shared with third parties.
  • You will only receive communications from us that you request.
  • You may ask at any time to be removed from our lists and databases.

Incubating new economic models for journalism.

Latest from iLab

Fighting in-house censorship

One of the occupational hazards for investigative reporters everywhere is internal censorship. So what can you do, as an individual journalist, if it appears that the great, exciting, investigative story you’ve been quietly exploring and finally have pitched is getting yawns or worse, pushback from your editor?

The future of TV news

Viewers nationwide mostly get local traffic, crime, weather and sports news, while local investigative reporting about the powers that be — and straight talk, facts and figures about the serious 21st century issues we all face  — generally have become endangered species.

Blogs

Most Recent Posts

Students help Post analyze decline of black wealth

Thanks to Workshop and AU students Danielle DeCourcey, Justin Warren, Pietro Lombardi, Mariam Baksh, Mel Jones, Miranda Strong and Moriah Balingit, and Northwestern student and Workshop intern Cathaleen Chen, for their work in today's Washington Post on the plight of the black middle-class in Prince George's County, Md. Today's piece is the second in a three-part series.

Donald receives 2014 Philip Meyer Award

The Workshop's data editor, David Donald, and a team at the Center for Public Integrity today received the first-place 2014 Philip Meyer Journalism Award from the National Institute for Computer-Assisted Reporting.

How to apply for 2015 internships

American University School of Communication in Washington, is looking for smart, engaged students from around the country for summer 2015 internships.


Data editor trains Belgium journalists

David Donald, the Workshop’s new data editor, will be in Kortrijk, Belgium, through Sunday, representing the School of Communication and the Investigative Reporting Workshop at the annual investigative journalism conference of the Vereniging van Onderzoeksjournalisten (VVOJ).

Trouble with Antibiotics airs Oct. 14

"The Trouble with Antibiotics," a new PBS FRONTLINE program co-produced by the Workshop, will air Oct. 14 at 10 p.m. (check local listings). Check out the trailer. 

Partners

Workshop Partners

We publish online and in print, often teaming up with other news organizations. We're working now on a new program with FRONTLINE producers, to air later in the year, and on the "Years of Living Dangerously," a series on climate change that has begun airing on Showtime. A story last year on the use of solitary confinement in immigration detention centers was co-published with The New York Times. Our updates to our long-running BankTracker project, in which you can view the financial health of every bank and credit union in the country, have been published with msnbc.com, now nbcnews.com, and we co-published stories in our What Went Wrong series on the economy with The Philadelphia Inquirer and New America Media. Our graduate students are working as researchers with Washington Post reporters, and our new senior editor is a member of the Post's investigative team. Learn more on our partners page.

Projects

Investigating Power update

Investigating Power update

Profiles of notable journalists and their stories of key moments in U.S. history in the last 50 years can be found on the Investigating Power site. See Workshop Executive Editor Charles Lewis' latest video interviews as well as historic footage and timelines. You can also read more about the project and why we documented these groundbreaking examples of original, investigative journalism that helped shape or change public perceptions on key issues of our time, from civil rights to Iraq, here.