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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

Two Brazilian journalist associations launch initiatives against judicial harassment

The Brazilian Press Association filed two lawsuits with the Federal Supreme Court to curb the abuse of lawsuits against journalists. The Brazilian Association of Investigative Journalism launched a program to provide legal support to independent journalists targeted by lawsuits.

La seguridad de periodistas en Paraguay

Journalists demand effective protection from Paraguayan State against threats and cases of violence

In Paraguay, 19 journalists have been murdered in the last 30 years, but few cases have been solved. The Bureau for the Safety of Journalists in Paraguay calls for effective measures to protect and prevent crimes against journalists.

Painel sobre diversidade racial e étnica reuniu os jornalistas Paula Cesarino Costa (Brasil), María Teresa Juárez (México) e Pedro Cayuqueo (Chile), com mediação de Marco Avilés (Peru).

Racial and ethnic diversity in journalism: greater representation attracts more readers, say speakers at Knight Center conference

Panel on racial and ethnic diversity in journalism discussed topics such as representation and coverage of racial issues in Latin America.

Nine years later, a new book in the ‘The Data Journalism Handbook’ series makes a critical assessment of data journalism, with case studies and academic research.

Journalistic investigations from Latin America are highlighted in handbook on data journalism

“The Data Journalism Handbook: Towards A Critical Data Practice” provides a critical assessment of data journalism itself, nine years after the release of the first book in the series. Latin America is represented in eight chapters, with investigations into the agricultural industry, mapping of trees in urban capitals and large-scale analysis of wiretapping.

Featured Image COVID deaths

COVID-19 kills more than one journalist a day in Latin America; region is the world’s most fatal for press professionals

Swiss-based non-profit organization Press Emblem Campaign reports 908 journalists died of COVID-19 in 70 countries as of March 16. Of these, 505 occurred in 18 Latin American countries. That is, 55% of the total.

Featured Image press conference

Press conferences without questions: trend gained strength in Latin America and the Caribbean during pandemic

With social distancing rules, control over who asks questions –and when they’re asked– has increased in Latin America and the Caribbean.

Capa histórica da Folha de S.Paulo durante a campanha por eleições diretas no Brasil. Crédito: reprodução.

How defending democracy made Brazil's Folha de S. Paulo more profitable and influential despite scars left by support of dictatorship

In celebration of its 100th anniversary, Brazilian newspaper Folha de S.Paulo recognizes the last 40 years in particular, when it started to stand against the dictatorship it initially supported, and in favor of democratization and direct elections.

Oito jornais brasileiros publicam informe publicitário com informações falsas sobre o tratamento da COVID-19. Arte: Jeff Nascimento (@jnascim)

Brazilian newspapers under pressure for publishing ad that promotes unproven COVID-19 treatments

At least eight Brazilian newspapers published an advertorial in which an obscure association of doctors defends the adoption of a so-called 'early treatment' of COVID-19, whose benefit is not scientifically proven. The decision of the newspaper companies to open space, albeit an advertising one, for the transmission of false information about the pandemic generated criticism.

Novice journalists in Brazil are known as focas.

Eight more journalistic expressions in Portuguese, English and Spanish that every Latin American journalist should know

Second version of LJR's internal glossary of journalistic expressions used to translate the magazine's articles.

RSF: ‘sistema Bolsonaro’ contra imprensa inclui filhos do presidente, ministros e órgãos de Estado. Foto: Roberto Jayme/Ascom/TSE

Attacks on journalists explode in Brazil in 2020 and most of them come from President Bolsonaro

Two reports by press freedom organizations conclude that 2020 was the most dangerous year for professional journalism in recent Brazilian history. Despite the different methodologies, in the two surveys, President Jair Bolsonaro, his children, ministers and the Presidency's Communication Secretariat appear as the main sources of the attacks.