• The Himalayan Ticking Time Bomb

    Wednesday, January 20, 2016

    (This story was originally posted on Medium.)

    If you view the Himalayas from above, they appear to cut through southern Asia like a beautiful scar. But as striking as this mountain range is, from above and from on the ground, it is also one of the starkest examples of visible climate change. Once we see this area from that perspective, it is hard to turn away.

  • A More Vulnerable World

    Friday, December 4, 2015

    During the Paris Climate Talks (COP21), Internews' Earth Journalism Network (EJN) is posting a series of stories about climate’s impact on people called A More Vulnerable World

    From declining caribou herds in the Arctic north to water shortages in Nepal, Colombia, China and the Middle East to floods in South Asia, climate change is having a dramatic effect on the world's most vulnerable populations.

    The stories and videos from A More Vulnerable World focus on the efforts of local communities to control and retain their way of life.

  • Climate Change through the Eyes of Women

    Monday, November 30, 2015
    Stella Paul, an environmental journalist from India, is part of a contingent of 40 journalists, journalism fellows and senior journalism mentors from around the world attending the Paris Climate Talks with Internews’ Earth Journalism Network (EJN).
     
  • Reporting on the Effects of Climate Change on the World’s Most Vulnerable Communities

    A woman stands on the edge of a deep pit, collecting dirty water in a bucket tied to a rope
    Sunday, November 22, 2015

    Migration from the Marshall Islands to Oklahoma. Surging seas in Mozambique. Drought on Colombia’s remote La Guajira peninsula. These are some of the impacts we’re starting to see that are at least partially due to climate change. As the Earth’s average temperature increases, contributing to rising sea levels, warming oceans, and glacial retreat, it is the world’s poorest and most marginalized people that are the most vulnerable.

  • Southeast Asian Journalists Explore Dams and their Impacts

    A journalist interviews a man - both standing by a river
    Wednesday, July 1, 2015

    Hydropower development is racing across Southeast Asia’s Mekong region, and Internews’ Earth Journalism Network (EJN) is helping journalists investigate the costs and benefits for the environment and communities. As part of the USAID-sponsored Mekong Partnership for the Environment (MPE) program, EJN supported 15 journalists to meet researchers, affected communities, Cambodian government officials and local NGOs in a workshop last week,  “Understanding Energy: The Benefits and Costs of Hydropower”, focusing on hydropower dams in Cambodia.

  • Alarming Status of the World’s Fish Supply Discussed by Science Journalists

    Wednesday, July 1, 2015

    At the World Conference of Science Journalists (WCSJ2015) in Seoul, South Korea in April, the Internews Earth Journalism Network (EJN) worked with its partner the Japan Association of Science and Technology Journalists (JASTJ) to hold a panel on how to report on sustainable fisheries, moderated by EJN Executive Director James Fahn.