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Júlio Lubianco

Júlio Lubianco studied journalism at Universidade Federal Fluminense (UFF). He began his career on the local desk at Jornal do Brasil, in 2003. He was a reporter, assignment editor and managing editor at Rádio CBN. He has a Master’s degree in media and communication from the London School of Economics (LSE), with a scholarship from the Journalists of Vision program. He is a professor of journalism at PUC-Rio. He won the Imprensa Embratel award in 2007, the Alexandre Adler award in 2008, and is a two-time winner of the Tim Lopes Award for Investigative Journalism, in 2009 and 2014.

Júlio Lubianco estudió periodismo en la Universidad Federal Fluminense (UFF). Comenzó la carrera en 2003, en el diario Jornal do Brasil. Fue reportero, editor y editor ejecutivo en Rádio CBN. Hizo su maestría en medios de comunicación en London School of Economics (LSE), becado por el programa Jornalistas de Visão. Es profesor del curso de periodismo de PUC-Rio y es presentador del podcast de BRIO, que trata sobre periodismo, carrera, mercado y tecnología. Ganó los premios Imprensa Embratel (2007), Alexandre Adler (2008), y en dos oportunidades el Tim Lopes de Periodismo Investigativo (2009 y 2014).

Júlio Lubianco estudou jornalismo na Universidade Federal Fluminense (UFF). Começou a carreira em 2003, no caderno Cidade do Jornal do Brasil. Foi repórter, chefe de reportagem e gerente de jornalismo na Rádio CBN. Fez mestrado em mídia e comunicação na London School of Economics (LSE), com bolsa do programa Jornalistas de Visão. É professor do curso de jornalismo da PUC-Rio e apresenta o podcast do BRIO, que discute jornalismo, carreira, mercado e tecnologia. Venceu os prêmios Imprensa Embratel, em 2007, o Alexandre Adler, em 2008, e duas vezes o Tim Lopes de Jornalismo Investigativo, em 2009 e 2014.

Recent Articles

Online Journalism Awards opens entries for 2020 edition with new categories

The Online News Association has opened entries for its annual contest, the Online Journalism Awards (OJA). Deadline to apply is June 4.

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COVID-19 pandemic forces Latin American journalism professors to adapt curriculum and learning tools to teaching online

With the suspension of in-person classes, many journalism professors migrated their courses to online platforms since there was no short-term prospect of returning to the classrooms.

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In Brazil, newspapers cut journalists' work hours and salaries during pandemic

The crisis of the traditional journalism business model has intensified with the coronavirus pandemic. In Brazil, newspapers are laying off workers, cutting wages and slashing journalists' work hours.

Yan Boechat added a mask and glove to his photographic equipment. (Photo: Courtesy)

Telecommuting not an option: Photojournalists are at the forefront of coverage of COVID-19 pandemic in Latin America

The rule is to work from home, however, for a certain group of press professionals, this isn’t a possibility. Photojournalists need to be on the streets to document the crisis closely.

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Coronavirus impacts finances of Latin American newspapers, which suspend print editions, reduce salaries and layoff journalists

The reduction or suspension of print editions, salary cuts and mass layoffs. The coronavirus pandemic has hit the financial health of Latin American media companies at a time when journalistic work is essential for society.

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Argentine journalists demand return of press conferences at Casa Rosada, suspended at the beginning of coronavirus pandemic

The Argentine Journalism Forum (FOPEA, for its Spanish acronym) warned this week that the ban on questions from journalists during government announcements about the coronavirus contributes to disinformation in the country.

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Brazilian newspapers launch creative products to help readers deal with the isolation caused by the coronavirus

As the isolation caused by the coronavirus alters people’s social habits, newspapers in Brazil have invested in alternatives to the news to engage readers.

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Coronavirus pandemic creates rare union between competing newspapers in Latin America

The worldwide crisis of the new coronavirus pandemic is spreading a rare wave of collaboration between competing media outlets in Latin America. During the week, publications from at least six Latin American countries published identical covers

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Latin American newsrooms adapt operations as new coronavirus spreads across the continent

As the new coronavirus spreads across Latin America, newsrooms in the region take steps to prevent contagion and protect their teams.

Inter-American Human Rights Commission charges Brazil with guaranteeing journalists' work

The president of the Inter-American Commission on Human Rights of the Organization of American States (IACHR-OAS), Joel Hernández García, described the current moment of freedom of expression in Brazil as "unusual."