There is renewed optimism in the Tanzanian media space following the ascension to power of President Samia Suluhu whose regime is keen to relax some of the laws deemed punitive to journalists and media houses
|by: Fumbuka Ng'wanakilala | 15-May-22|
This report investigates the link between media safety and media viability.
|by: DW Akademie | 23-Sep-21|
The two reports examine policy towards misinformation in Sub-Saharan Africa.
|by: University of Westminster Press | 23-Sep-21|
The Reuters Institute Digital News Report highlights trends in the types of devices used for news consumption, as well as access and trust data for individual outlets in Kenya.
|by: Reuters Institute | 23-Sep-21|
As Form One students settle into a new life in secondary school, this has also been a period of reflection. We have read tear-jerking and heart-warming stories of determined students who overcame many odds to get an education and how well-wishers came together in their aid.
Uganda fell behind, whereas Kenya improved its press freedom ranking in the Reporters Without Borders 2022 Press Freedom Index. And after years of media freedom decline, Tanzania appears to be on the right track. But overall, media freedom activists say there is still work to be done.
A free and independent press is the cornerstone of any democracy and the foundation of economic success, mostly because through our free press, we’re able to hold the leadership to account.
To align with the changing times and stay relevant in the business, media houses are challenged to rethink their strategy and to adopt and understand obstacles and challenges they face towards rethinking and exploring alternative sources of revenue and on developing the digital strategy.
A team of young, Tanzanian tech-savvy communication professionals is dreaming big. It seeks to usher a new dawn in media business management in Tanzania by optimising employee output and offering consultancy to media businesses on how they can operate with a minimal budget but still attain their goals.
Bloggers and influencers have become an integral component of information sourcing across East Africa. The public uses blogs, privately run websites and social networks to crowdsource information from social networks, which they then publish and distribute. But it’s not all rosy for this group of content makers.
How to build a sustainable future for media? A discussion with Fausta Musokwa, Tanzania Media Foundation (TMF), Njoki Chege, AKU Media Innovation Centre and Abaas Mpindi, Media Challenge Initiative (MCI).
The Editor: Chronicling African Journalism
Pioneers, trendsetters and trailblazers discussing the future of journalism in Africa
Episode Six, Part Two: Jamila Mohamed
Episode Six, Part One: Jamila Mohamed
Episode Five; Part Two: Gado