ICFJ Programs in All Topics

  • South Asia’s Youth at Risk – Multimedia Storytelling by Young Journalists

    Participants in the 2012 "Best Practices in the Digital Age for South Asian Journalists" Program interview a farmer in Sri Lanka using an iPod Touch.

    Journalists from Afghanistan, Bangladesh, Bhutan, India, Nepal, Pakistan, Sri Lanka and the Maldives were invited to apply to a program that aims to connect 21-30 year old journalists in South Asia for joint reporting projects that explore topics relating to youth and the risks young people face in the region, while also training the journalists on responsible reporting in the digital age. The program, run by the International Center for Journalists (ICFJ) and sponsored by the U.S.

  • Creating an Association of Pan-African Health Journalists

    Founding members of Africa's first continent-wide health journalists network met for four days to hammer out the many details needed to launch the association.

    The African Health Journalists Association (AHJA) is an association of health journalism organizations and journalists dedicated to promoting and providing quality media coverage to improve the lives of people across Africa.

    Its goals are:

    • To help journalists improve the quality and quantity of reporting on health issues in Africa
    • To advance professional development and raise the profile of health stories in the media
    • To promote dialogue and understanding between journalists and experts
    • To encourage journalism that fosters the b
  • Training the Next Generation of Tunisian Media Professionals

    In partnership with The Institute of Press and Information Sciences (IPSI) at the University of Manouba in Manouba, Tunisia, ICFJ is implementing an internship program for Tunisian master’s degree journalism students. The internship program’s goal

    The group of eight Tunisians depart from the airport in Tunis on their way to the U.S. for the start of the ICFJ program Training the Next Generation of Tunisian Media Professionals. Seven of the eight have never before been on a plane. Seeing the group off is Stephen Kochuba (center), Information Officer, U.S. Embassy Tunis.

    is to educate Tunisian journalism students on U.S. and international journalistic practices and ethics. ICFJ places students in newsrooms for 17-day internships. Students observe U.S.

  • Knight International Journalism Fellowships

    The Knight International Journalism Fellowships seed new ideas and services that deepen coverage, expand news delivery and engage citizens in the editorial process.