Cambodian Journalists Alliance Association
Training on Safety Guides for Journalists Through the funding support from the German Embassy, a 3-day training on safety protection for journalists will be held from 28 to 30 September 2020 in Phnom Penh. Application is now open. Click here to apply. Female journalists and province-based reporters are strongly encouraged to apply. Travel costs (including […]
With the support from New Zealand Embassy to Cambodia, Laos and Thailand based in Bangkok, CamboJA is implementing a one-year project to establish a peer-to-peer support network for women journalists in Cambodia to promote meaningful participation of women in news media. This project emerged from CamboJA’s first “Dialogue on Women in Journalism” funded by the […]
The training will involve a blend of interactive lectures, group discussions, and expert briefings, to provide conceptual knowledge and share practical experiences to participants. The course will involve both local and international experts in the field of human trafficking and professional investigative journalists with many years of experience on reporting human trafficking issues. Interpretation will be available.
Through the grant of UNESCO IPDC (International Programme for the Development of Communication), Cambodian Journalists Alliance Association (CamboJA) has been implementing a project to strengthen Cambodian journalists’ alliance capacity on investigative journalism to promote media pluralism, freedom of expression, and access to information in Cambodia. Under this project, a five-day training on investigative journalism has been organised to build the capacity of journalists in Cambodia to produce critical and investigative stories, using the UNESCO’s “Story-based Inquiry: a manual for investigative journalists” as a training guide. Upon the training, the participants have also received mentorship support from experienced journalists to put the lessons into practice.
Tuberculosis (TB) is the world’s top infectious killer. In 2017, 10 million people became ill with the disease and 1.6 million died. Each year, more than 3 million people with TB are left behind without effective treatment. Drug-resistant TB (DR-TB) is a public health crisis and a health security risk in many countries. Yet only one in seven people with DR-TB are being treated today. The global rate of decline of TB incidence—2% on average—is far short of targets established in WHO’s End TB Strategy. At the current rate of progress, the world will not be able to end TB align with the Sustainable Development Goals 2030.