Using command line to talk directly to your computer with lines of text rather than pointing and clicking can seem daunting at first. However, Max Harlow of the Financial Times explained at the Global Investigative Journalism Conference 2019 that it is not as challenging as it seems.
The 11th Global Investigative Journalism Conference launched today in Hamburg, with its largest-ever attendance, at a time of troubling backlash against human rights, democratic norms, and an independent press.
Can’t join us in Hamburg for the 11th Global Investigative Journalism Conference (Sept. 26-29)? There are still lots of ways you can follow along from home as more than 1,500 journalists from around the world gather to discuss their craft and share insights.
As we gather for the 11th Global Investigative Journalism Conference in Hamburg this week, it seems a good time to share again with our colleagues where the Global Investigative Journalism Network and its conferences come from.
Joining us for the 11th Global Investigative Journalism Conference in Hamburg, Germany? Just remember the word “moin” — plus a few other tips on how to prepare for the conference (including for those who aren’t coming to Hamburg).
Faced with huge demand for this year’s Global Investigative Journalism Conference, GIJN and its partners have suspended ticket sales to ensure we have enough capacity to cope with the large crowds expected. An unprecedented number of fellows, co-sponsors, and other attendees has pushed the amount of participants to a record level. For the latest news on conference availability and programming, be sure to follow our hashtag, #GIJC19.
Meanwhile, we’re delighted to announce that Maria Ressa, a TIME Person of the Year in 2018, will be our keynote speaker. A global symbol of press freedom, Ressa and her muckraking Rappler news staff are under sustained political and legal attack by the Duterte government in the Philippines. Ms. Ressa is as inspiring as she is courageous.