brazilian journalism observatory

20190301 bjo edition #20 | read the previous edition

How investigative journalism revealed
Yale degree of a Brazilian minister was a lie

Hey folks!

It's Carnival. Time to party, time to rest. With an academic semester ahead and a lot of lectures to prepare, the first big holiday of 2019 is going to be time to work for me. See you next week. Stay safe!

Moreno Osório

| Starting with some good investigative pieces published in the last days: Agência Pública is investigating if famine is back to Brazil; The Intercept Brasil show how Fiat spied employees and collaborated with the Brazilian dictatorship in the 1970s (in English); The Intercept Brasil also has found that the Yale degree of the environment minister Ricardo Salles is a lie. | Know Vida de Jornalista (Journalist Life), an interview podcast with Brazilian journalists. Knight Center has published an article about it (in English). | Bolsonaro tried to weaken the law of access to information. But he lost in the Congress. NGO Artigo 19 said a setback has been avoided. | "I used to go to the newsstand, then open a magazine, get the editor's name and send pitches I have in my mind. That way I've started to do journalism". An interview with Natalia Viana, Agência Pública co-founder. | Wanna know which are the work conditions Brazilian independent journalists are dealing with? Then read this research released this week. |

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