André Duchiade

André Duchiade is a Brazilian journalist and translator based in Rio de Janeiro. André worked on the international politics desk at O Globo from 2018 to February 2023, and his stories have been published at The Scientific American, The Intercept, Época, and Agência Pública de Jornalismo, among others. He is also a former Media Fellow at the Global Public Policy Institute (GPPi) in Berlin.

André Duchiade es un periodista y traductor brasileño que vive en Río de Janeiro. André trabajó en la redacción de política internacional de O Globo entre 2018 y febrero de 2023, y se han publicado historias suyas en The Scientific American, The Intercept, Época y Agência Pública de Jornalismo, entre otros. También fue Media Fellow en el Global Public Policy Institute (GPPi) de Berlín.

André Duchiade é um jornalista e tradutor brasileiro que mora no Rio de Janeiro. André trabalhou como repórter na editoria de política internacional de O Globo entre 2018 e fevereiro de 2023, e suas matéria foram publicadas em The Scientific American, The Intercept, Época, Jornal do Brasil e Agência Pública de Jornalismo, entre outros. Ele também foi fellow de mídia no Global Public Policy Institute (GPPi) em Berlim em 2020 e 2021.

Recent Articles

Black and white photograph capturing the moment of the bombing of La Moneda Palace, the seat of the Chilean government, during the 1973 military coup. Smoke and debris are visible, symbolizing a pivotal and tragic moment in Chilean history.

‘My September 11’: On 50th anniversary of coup in Chile, journalists remember living through start of dictatorship

Marking the 50th anniversary of the 1973 coup in Chile, a reissued book offers firsthand accounts from journalists who faced bombings, arrests, and censorship as they struggled to report during that fateful day. The work aims to combat "collective amnesia" about a pivotal event that changed Chile forever.

Black-and-white photo of a man with dark hair seated at a table cluttered with papers. He is holding a page in his left hand and gesturing with his right hand as if speaking or making a point

Remembering the journalistic legacy of slain Ecuadorian presidential candidate Fernando Villavicencio

A key figure in both Ecuadorian journalism and politics, 'Don Villa' earned his reputation through fearless investigative journalism, opening the way to high-profile convictions that included former President Rafael Correa. His fusion of activism with journalistic rigor drew a spectrum of responses, ranging from admiration to critical scrutiny.

Brazilian news outlet publishes style guide for those who want to put anti-racist journalism into practice

The Brazilian racial-focused outlet Alma Preta unveiled its first style guide after over three years of labor. Titled "Writing manual: Anti-racist journalism based on the Alma Preta experience," it encapsulates the outlet's journalistic ethos, from news value criteria to anti-racist angles and stylistic recommendations.

Former Brazilian president Jair Bolsonaro, wearing a suit and a blue tie, in front of microphones from journalists

Brazilian journalists did not back down in the face of Bolsonaro's attacks, study finds

Former Brazilian President Bolsonaro's attacks on journalists didn't deter media coverage during his term. Instead, journalists used the criticism as motivation, as shown by a study conducted by researchers from the University of Texas and published in The International Journal of Press/Politics. Interviews with 18 targeted journalists revealed their increased determination, underscoring the resilience of Brazilian journalism in the face of adversity.

A stone statue of a blindfolded woman representing Justice in front of a building and the clear sky in Brasilia

Brazil's media face a surge in judicial censorship in 'new frontier' of press harassment

In recent months, press freedom has faced a wave of judicial censorship in Brazil, with stories taken down, magazines recalled from newsstands and a documentary banned. These court rulings are in conflict with the Constitution, which experts say favors freedom of information, and prompt discussions about the need for new laws to protect journalists.

A woman in the middle of a street plaza reads a newspaper while sitting in a bench

How Página Siete, Bolivia's most influential independent newspaper, was forced to close its doors

Over the course of 13 years, the daily newspaper faced the burden of political, economic, and judicial pressures, ultimately succumbing to additional shifting advertising trends and reader preferences. Its absence will leave a significant void in Bolivian media.

Screen shot of Jovem Pan News broadcast during the invasion in Brasilia on January 8, 2023; caption reads "Demonstrators invade Congress, Supreme Court and presidential palace"

Unprecedented lawsuit threatens to shut down far right radio in Brazil, reigniting free speech discussion

A legal action that could take Brazil's radio station Jovem Pan off the air has once again fueled the debate on the limits of free speech. The lawsuit accuses the station of disseminating content that undermined the electoral process, incited civil disobedience, and promoted a coup. Experts weigh in on the case, highlighting the compatibility of the prosecution's claims with Brazilian legislation.

Journalist duo presents the most complete investigation ever made about sexual abuse in the Catholic Church in Brazil

In the book "Pedophilia in the Church: An unprecedented dossier on abuse cases involving Catholic priests in Brazil," journalists Fábio Gusmão and Giampaolo Morgado Braga describe the first panorama of sexual abuse against children and adolescents by the clergy in the largest Catholic country in the world.

Man with angry expression pointing fingers to the camera

Book explores the emergence of sensationalism, shock and amazement as central production values of TV journalism in Brazil

In the book "The man with the white shoes: The life of the inventor of the dog-eat-dog world on Brazilian TV," journalist Maurício Stycer sheds light on the professional trajectory, personal history and innovations introduced by Jacinto Figueira Júnior, better known as The man with the white shoes. Stycer, a renowned TV critic in Brazil, explores the emergence of sensationalism, shock and amazement as central production values of TV journalism in the country.

Tejidos Solidarios network provides crucial support to families of murdered and missing journalists in Mexico

To address the relentless violence and threats against journalists in Mexico, the human rights NGO Propuesta Cívica [Civic Proposal] established the Tejidos Solidarios [Weaving Solidarity] network. This initiative employs a unique methodology to provide psycho-emotional and legal support to the families of murdered and missing journalists. Additionally, it aims to honor their memory.