Internews’ Health Voice Amplified (HVA) project, officially launched in February 2017, will train 28 journalists in three counties in Kenya around Maternal and Neonatal Health (MNH). HVA’s main aim is to increase the visibility of successful approaches to maternal and newborn health (MNH) problems in Kenya.
In Internews’ experience, the media is a highly effective means to increase accurate knowledge, and the use and acceptance of health products, services and behaviors. Working with the media is particularly effective when trying to communicate stories of prevention around new diseases, reduce stigma, address complex culturally based behaviors, or introduce new products, services and technologies to address more familiar health issues.
Kenyan journalists are serving as watchdogs as Kenyatta National Hospital (KNH) in Nairobi has come under attack for operating on the wrong patient, as well as other controversies.
In its 2017 annual sustainability report, Kenya’s largest company Safaricom said the biggest challenge it confronted during the year
Takeaways from a discussion with experts behind two of the most compelling data projects tackling crime in the US
Eva Constantaras, data journalism advisor for Internews, on what Western media can learn from developing countries.
Fact-checking was used to focus election coverage on policy, not politics.
The post-U.S. election and post-Brexit period has brought a moment of reckoning for media and inspired a wave of soul-searching among many journalists.
Jacque Ooko helped train dozens of journalists for Internews — her radio trainees are scattered all across Kenya.
Yan Naung Oak cites Internews Data Journalism Adviser, Eva Constantaras' talk at the European Data and Computational Journalism Conference for its focus on data journalism in the developing world.
Eva Constantaras in her own words | A Network50 Spotlight