The Centre for Investigative Journalism (CIJ) has a zero-tolerance approach to modern slavery. We strive to act ethically and with integrity in all of our activities and relationships to make sure modern slavery is not taking place anywhere in the CIJ or in any of our supply chains.
We use Zoom as our platform of choice to host our online training. We are aware that there have been security issues raised with the use of Zoom, and have taken several steps to minimise this.
This page, together with the documents referred to on this page (“Terms and Conditions”) govern the terms on which you may make use of our website. Please read these Terms and Conditions carefully before you use our website.
Here’s a little bit about what we do, how we do it and why we do it.
None for now but watch this space.
It is concerning to think that the government and private corporations may be able to access our emails and other communications. Understandably, such threats to privacy (whether perceived or real) significantly hinder the work of a free press.
Isabel Hilton - Chair Isabel Hilton has reported from China, South Asia, Latin America, Africa, the Middle East and Europe, written and presented several documentaries for BBC radio and television, and has been a writer or editor for The Sunday Times, the Independent and the Guardian.
The Centre for Investigative Journalism is a registered charity (number 1118602) whose funding has traditionally come from a small, trusted group of foundations in the United States, Britain and Europe.
Here’s a little bit about the core team behind the CIJ.
The CIJ is an experimental laboratory that teaches reporters new tools alongside the traditional craft of investigative journalism. We incubate promising new investigative projects and open out investigative journalism into fertile new territory.