What news organisations are doing with artificial intelligence, a manifesto for community-centered journalism, and ethical dilemmas in open source research

The International Journalism Festival weekly round-up. Stay up to date by subscribing to our newsletterby following our Telegram channel, or by joining us on Facebook and Twitter.

Generating change: a global survey of what news organisations are doing with artificial intelligence. In this second JournalismAI global survey, more than 120 editors, journalists, technologies and mediamakers from 105 small and large newsrooms across 46 countries share their learnings on the use of AI and genAI. The report addresses the quality and sustainability of journalism.

Redefining news: a manifesto for community-centered journalism. From audience to partners: community-centric journalism and the principles that underpin it.

Notes from the digital field: ethical dilemmas in open source research. Open source research in itself poses ethical questions, as the relationship between researchers and the subjects of their digital gaze is highly complex.

What I learned in year three of Platformer. Has the Substack revolution come and gone?

‘Breathtakingly hard’: Iranian journalist Saeede Fathi on 2 months in Evin Prison. Saeede Fathi was living in Vienna last year when she took a reporting trip to her native Iran to gather footage for a documentary about female athletes in the country. But her reporting trip took an unexpected turn when the country exploded with protests after the September death of a 22-year-old woman, Mahsa (Jina) Amini, in morality police custody. Fathi was arrested along with dozens of other journalists and held for two months.

Kashmiri journalist Anuradha Bhasin: the birth of a dismantled state. The executive editor of The Kashmir Times says her office’s closure was a ‘punishment for daring to question’ government policies.

Twenty years on, a global network for the world’s investigative journalists. The 20th anniversary conference of the Global Investigative Journalism Network (GIJN) is a good time to share where GIJN and its conferences come from. Here’s their story.

How to use data to report on earthquakes. Sifting through data sounds clinical, but journalists can use it to seek out the human element when reporting on natural disasters such as earthquakes.

Twitter is still throttling competitors’ links—check for yourself. Twitter continues to slow traffic to competing sites, a Markup analysis has found.

A Kremlin mouthpiece at the heart of Africa: how Afrique Média helps Putin court audiences in their own language. This Cameroon-based outlet reaches millions through linear TV and boasts over one million followers on their social channels.

Photo credit: Markus Winkler on Unsplash