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

A photo montage featuring Continente and Pernambuco magazines. The newer issues are displayed in the front, while the older ones are positioned in the background

Continente and Pernambuco magazines showcase the potential and challenges of publicly supported journalism in Brazil

With national reach and without equivalent in the country, Continente and Pernambuco magazines have recently undergone renovations. Financed by a publisher that belongs to the Pernambuco state government, the publications, which are 24 and 37 years old, are successful examples of a state-funded model of cultural journalism, but are not exempt from criticism.

Two imposing floats parade while costumed people dance between them. Along the sides, spectators enthusiastically watch the parade from the stands. In the background, the Apoteose monument stands out

How to cover Brazilian Carnival: Specialized journalists give tips and warnings

Reporting on Carnival, the biggest Brazilian popular event, involves everything from understanding social dynamics that are often invisible, to particular physical demands. LJR spoke to journalists who specialize in the subject for advice on how to cover the festivities.

): Ismael Nafría, Spanish author, journalist, and consultant, holding a copy of his new book "Clarín, updated' wearing a blazer on the street

7 lessons on how Argentina’s Clarín became the Spanish-language newspaper with the most digital subscribers in the world

In a new book, Spanish researcher Ismael Nafría describes how Argentine daily Clarín reached more than 500,000 digital subscribers in less than six years. The study is full of practical tips for communication professionals. We present some of them here.

Santiago Marino, Argentinian media researcher, poses in a professional portrait where one can read 'Five questions' circling his name

'Milei's problem is with journalists, not with the press itself': 5 questions with Argentine researcher Santiago Marino

In the style of Trump and Bolsonaro, the new president of Argentina, Javier Milei, employs rhetoric that is openly hostile to the press. Since he took office, this speech has been accompanied by concrete measures, such as suspending advertising from the Executive branch in the media. LatAm Journalism Review interviewed Santiago Marino, a leading Argentine researcher in communication policies, to understand the Milei government's relationship with journalism and public communication policies in Argentina.

Sculpture created in 1961 by the Brazilian artist Alfredo Ceschiatti, carved from a monolithic block of Petrópolis granite. It stands at 3.3 meters in height and 1.48 meters in width, representing the judiciary as a blindfolded woman holding a sword. The blindfold symbolizes impartiality in justice, while the sword signifies the strength, courage, order, and rule required to uphold the law

Are media outlets responsible for what’s said in interviews? Deciphering a Brazilian Supreme Court decision

Brazil’s Supreme Federal Court ruled in November that, when a media outlet publishes an interview that contains false information, legal responsibility for that information may fall on the outlet. In a country with a lack of legislation on the issue and where judicial harassment of journalists is growing, the decision worries experts.

crowd of people silhouette over a Panamanian flag

Attacks on journalists during anti-mining protests reveal growing hostility towards press in Panama

For more than a month, Panama was embroiled in protests against a state mining contract. While covering the conflict, journalists reported use of force and attacks by protesters and police. However, there is no precise record of the number of attacks around the country.

Rafael Soares, a journalist with brown hair and a beard, seen in the newsroom of O Globo and Extra newspapers, holding a notepad

‘It takes brutal courage’: How Rafael Soares specialized in covering police violence in Rio de Janeiro

Covering executions committed by police officers, how former members of the force become professional killers, and how they form organizations comparable to the mafia: this is the specialty of Rafael Soares, a 32-year-old reporter from the newspapers O Globo and Extra who says he does not feel fear. After the podcast "Pistoleiros," he has just released his first book, "Milicianos."

A world map displaying various countries in different colors, indicating the presence of legislation bills against disinformation

New map sheds light on the state of disinformation legislation in Latin America and beyond

LupaMundi, an interactive map from the Brazilian fact-checking agency Lupa, sheds light on the global state of laws against false information. Countries in Latin America generally don't have specific laws on the subject, and scholars warn of the risks of political manipulation of the issue.

A group of students is entering a building at Harvard University. University Hall, a historic granite building, stands tall to the right

Fellowships, grants and opportunities open to Latin American journalists

Fellowships at research centers and universities in Europe and the United States are among the most coveted career experiences for journalists. LJR takes a look at the main opportunities available to everyone, from beginners to highly experienced professionals.

An aerial view of Ciudad Guayana in the Venezuelan Amazon. The Caroní River can be seen on the left, while the town occupies the central portion. In the distant right, the Orinoco River flows, and in the foreground to the right, there's a lush forest

Journalists build network amidst threats and precarious conditions in the Venezuelan Amazon

After an investigation, three Venezuelan journalists realized the best way to help journalism in Venezuela's Amazon region would be through a network that promotes collaboration and produces coverage that is conscious of both the environment and human rights.