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Marina Estarque

Marina Estarque is a Brazilian journalist living in São Paulo. She has worked for Brazilian news organizations such as Folha de S.Paulo, O Estado de S. Paulo, O Dia and the fact-checking agency Lupa. Marina was a correspondent in Brazil for the German international broadcaster Deutsche Welle and a radio reporter for DW Africa in Germany. She also worked as a reporter for United Nations Radio, in New York, and for Spanish newspaper La Voz de Galicia. Marina graduated in Journalism from the Federal University of Rio de Janeiro and has a Master’s degree in Editorial Journalism from the University of A Coruña (Spain).

Marina Estarque es una periodista brasileña que vive en São Paulo. Ella ha trabajado para diversas organizaciones periodísticas como Folha de S.Paulo, O Estado de S. Paulo, O Dia y en la agencia de fact-checking Lupa. Marina ha sido corresponsal en Brasil del canal internacional alemán Deutsche Welle y reportera de radio de DW África en Alemania. También trabajó como reportera de Radio de las Naciones Unidas en Nueva York y en el diario español La Voz de Galicia. Marina tiene una maestría en edición periodística de la Universidad de Coruña (España) y se graduó en periodismo en la Universidad Federal de Río de Janeiro.

Marina Estarque é uma jornalista brasileira que vive em São Paulo. Ela trabalhou para veículos como Folha de S.Paulo, O Estado de S. Paulo, O Dia e a agência de fact-checking Lupa. Marina foi correspondente no Brasil para a emissora internacional da Alemanha, a Deutsche Welle, e repórter de rádio para a DW África na Alemanha. Ela também foi repórter da Rádio das Nações Unidas em Nova York e do jornal espanhol La Voz de Galicia. Marina é mestre em edição jornalística pela Universidade da Coruña (Espanha) e graduada em jornalismo pela Universidade Federal do Rio de Janeiro.

Recent Articles

Featured Trust in News

78% of Brazilians think journalists try to hide their mistakes, says research from Reuters Institute

The report, from the Reuters Institute for the Study of Journalism, has collected data in four countries: Brazil, India, UK and the U.S.

Equipe da Reporter Brasil em 2015

Repórter Brasil celebrates 20 years of awards, scoops, investigations and consolidates itself as a reference in human rights

Repórter Brasil celebrates its 20th anniversary on Oct. 9, the date the site was originally launched – in director-general Leonardo Sakamoto's words, the NGO is today, due to its history in the country, "a grandpa of digital journalism organizations.” To mark the anniversary, LJR spoke with key people at Repórter Brasil to talk about how it works, their way of doing journalism and their plans for the future. 

Featured Image WhatsApp

Most Brazilian media use WhatsApp in a limited way and miss opportunities to generate revenue from the app, says researcher

The diagnosis was made by Brazilian researcher Giuliander Carpes, a doctoral candidate in communication and information sciences at the University of Toulouse III who has just published a study on the subject

Featured Image Mexican money

Nearly 80% of local digital and regional media in Mexico want to include paid content or reader contributions, report says

Nearly 80% of local digital and regional media in Mexico are working for or plan, within three years, to incorporate a reader revenue model, meaning a paywall system, subscriptions, contributions or membership program.

Black Adnet é uma rede reúne sites de mídia negra

Brazilian Black media create Black Adnet, a network to attract advertisers, generate extra revenue and strengthen independent journalism

Black Adnet is a network of 26 independent digital media outlets spread across Brazil, with a total audience of 2.5 million unique users per month, that aims to connect major brands with collectives and media outlets

Two people in a conversation

Colombian media outlet Mutante creates a ‘cycle of conversations’ with readers and calls on them to act

The media outlet, which today consists of 12 people and is based in Bogotá, describes itself as a "digital movement of citizen conversation,” which invites the public to speak, understand and act on the most pressing problems facing Colombian society.

distressed woman

On Twitter, Latin American journalists are more attacked for their political views than for their work, and a majority self-censor, survey says

A study found that journalists in Latin America are attacked more for their political opinions on Twitter than for their work and 68 percent of them, after online attacks, restricted the frequency of their publications, withdrew temporarily from this social network or stopped publishing on sensitive topics.

Readers find it more important for Latin American digital native media to take a stand against injustice than to be balanced, research points out

According to Summer Harlow, University of Houston associate professor of journalism and author of the study, the survey suggests a new understanding of the concept of objectivity, as something that does not oppose or prevent journalists from defending causes or participating in protests.

Equipe de No-Ficción. Foto Divulgação

Guatemalan journalists fight threats and lack of transparency to do investigative and community journalism

LatAm Journalism Review (LJR) spoke with representatives of three digital media in Guatemala, who spoke about the main challenges for doing investigative journalism in the country and also how they are innovating and investing in new narrative and business strategies

Featured AJOR

Brazilian journalists launch Digital Journalism Association, Ajor, on National Press Freedom Day

A group of 30 innovative, independent online journalism organizations committed to diversity and democracy took advantage of National Press Freedom Day in Brazil to officially launch AJOR - the Digital Journalism Association.