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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

Fiquem Sabendo Lei de Acesso à Informação Jornalismo

How a journalism agency specializing in Brazil’s Freedom of Information Act managed to get 27 years of pension payments released

Seventy stories and still counting. This is the main result of an ongoing struggle waged since 2017 for the disclosure of all pension and retirement payments from the Brazilian government. On the front line is Fiquem Sabendo, a journalism agency specializing in the country’s Freedom of Information Act.

Trust in News graphic

Amid COVID-19 pandemic, trust in news is growing, but Latin America is below world average

Globally, trust in the news grew six percentage points and reached 44 percent, according to the 2021 Digital News Report, by the Reuters Institute. In the six Latin American countries investigated, however, general trust in the news is lower, reaching an average of 40.5 percent. In the region, confidence is lowest in Argentina and Chile (36%) and highest in Brazil (54%).

Alex Silveira: 21 anos em busca de justiça por ter ficado cego de um olho após ser atingido por uma bala de borracha disparada pela polícia de São Paulo. Foto: Sergio Silva/Ponte Jornalismo

Journalists who lost eyesight after being injured covering protests face long court battles

A decision by the Supreme Court of Brazil recognized the right to compensation in the case of a photojournalist who was blinded after being hit by a rubber bullet 21 years ago. The sentence potentially opens the door for other journalists who have been injured in similar situations and are fighting for their rights to be recognized.

Deserto (vermelho), semideserto (bege), semibosque (amarelo) e bosque (verde)

News deserts and semi-deserts make up three quarters of Argentina and affect a third of the population

6,600,000 Argentines, equivalent to 16.7 percent of the population, live in places where there is no independent press outlet, that is, in news deserts, according to a study by FOPEA.

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Part 3 of the LJR glossary of journalistic expressions brings reader behind the scenes of leaks, rowbacks and more

The third installment of the LJR glossary of journalistic expressions introduces words and terms such as bastidor, trascendió, vazamento, leak, filtración, trial balloon, borrego and rowback, among others

El Periodismo en Pandemia book on a map of Argentina

Attacks on journalists grew 41% in 2020 in Argentina and are more spread across the country: FOPEA

After two years of relative stability, attacks on journalists jumped 41 percent in Argentina last year and reached 82 incidents. In 2019, 58 attacks were recorded, while there were 51 in 2018. Data are from the 2020 Monitoring of Freedom of Expression Report, from the Forum of Argentine Journalists (FOPEA, for its acronym in Spanish).

Graphics from Folha and O Globo

Who's right? In fight for national market, Brazil’s two main newspapers proclaim themselves ‘the most widely read’

The two largest newspapers in Brazil are in an open dispute for market leadership and they both call themselves leaders, but use different criteria and numbers to reach this conclusion.

A partir da esquerda, em cima: Patricia Campos Mello (Folha de S. Paulo - Brasil), Luz Mely Reyes (Efecto Cocuyo - Venezuela, Carlos Dada (El Faro - El Salvador). Embaixo: Adela Navarro (Semanario ZETA - México) e Carlos Fernando Chamorro (Confidencial - Nicarágua).

Million-dollar fines, accusations of terrorism and 'Bullying Saturdays': harassment against journalists in Latin America

Government harassment against journalists has become a trend in Latin American countries, with leaders often using the strength of state institutions, such as the judiciary and police, to discredit and even silence the press.

Pandemic brought readers and newspapers closer together, says editor-in-chief of El País

Spanish journalist Javier Moreno, currently editor-in-chief of newspaper El País, opened the 14th edition of the Ibero-American Colloquium on Digital Journalism. In a conversation with Rosental Alves, director and founder of the Knight Center for Journalism in the Americas, Moreno spoke about the first year of operation of the newspaper’s paywall and the impact of the COVID-19 pandemic on journalism. He also gave a piece of advice to his colleagues in Latin America: "do not despair.”

Rosental Alves and Javier Moreno at the 14th Ibero-American Colloquium on Digital Journalism

Pandemic brought readers and newspapers closer together, says editor-in-chief of El País

Spanish journalist Javier Moreno, currently editor-in-chief of newspaper El País, opened the 14th edition of the Ibero-American Colloquium on Digital Journalism. In a conversation with Rosental Alves, director and founder of the Knight Center for Journalism in the Americas, Moreno spoke about the first year of operation of the newspaper’s paywall and the impact of the COVID-19 pandemic on journalism. He also gave a piece of advice to his colleagues in Latin America: "do not despair.”