ESPN’s Dwayne Bray leads a panel discussion titled “Charting a Path: How to Bring Diverse Approaches to Investigative Projects.”
The Accountability Project is a one-stop shop for anyone wanting to search across a wide array of data that often has been acquired using open-records laws or obtained directly from agency sites.
Requesting and parsing public documents have always been integral parts of the investigative reporter’s toolkit, but COVID-19 has made the process even more difficult.
The Investigative Reporting Workshop, American University’s Journalism Division and Morgan State University’s School of Global Journalism & Communicationwill co-host “Charting a Path: How to Bring Diverse Approaches to Investigative Projects,” a virtual seminar about the role of journalists of color in investigative reporting on March 24.
The Biden administration is expanding the federal Paycheck Protection Program as well as targeting women and minority-owned businesses to give them greater access to loans during the COVID-19 pandemic.
The documentary “Athlete A” has brought new attention to The Indianapolis Star’s investigations into systemic sexual abuse at USA Gymnastics and by sports doctor Larry Nassar.
Two years after going live, TAP hits a major milestone.
Over the course of 2020, the Investigative Reporting Workshop produced 20 investigations into subject areas we’ve focused on since we began publishing 11 years ago: Banking, immigration, health and the environment.
Former IRW interns are now reporting or editing at The Washington Post, the Center for Public Integrity, The Louisville Courier-Journal, the Treasure Coast newspapers, the Island Packet and the St. Cloud Times Media, among many other places.
The Investigative Reporting Workshop, an independent, nonprofit news organization based at the American University School of Communication in Washington, D.C., is looking for smart, engaged college students and recent graduates from around the country for internships in the summer of 2021.