In our interconnected world, reliable news and information is more important than ever before. Round Earth Media, a world-wide partnership, is training the next generation of global journalists while producing powerful multimedia stories on important under-reported issues — from the environment to women, immigration to music, and business to health. Through our groundbreaking model, Americans partner with journalists from the countries where we are reporting. Their stories reach huge audiences via top-tier media around the world. Support our work.

Who We Are

We’re reaching huge audiences with important untold stories via top tier media in the U.S. and around the world. Next generation global correspondents report these stories with support from Round Earth’s veteran journalists.

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Places We Go

Places that are neglected or need better reporting. One example is Mexico where we are partnering young American and Mexican journalists to produce powerful untold stories via NPR in the U.S. and top newspapers in Mexico. Support reporting from a country that matters to you.

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Issues We Address

Important issues that get lost in the daily news cycle: from the environment to women, immigration to music, and business to health. Support reporting on an issue that matters to you.

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In the Works

Reporting projects in Latin America and Africa and soon in Asia and Europe. In addition, our pioneering program in collaboration with SIT Study Abroad, gets underway every semester -- budding foreign correspondents guided and mentored by Round Earth vets.

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Join Us

Help train the next generation of global journalists while supporting important stories from a country or about an issue that matters to you. Democracy depends on independent global journalism.

Blog: Next Generation Journalism

Get an insider's view on next generation journalism with Mary Stucky, lead journalist and co-founder of Round Earth Media.

Jennifer Collins reports for PRI’s The World that new immigration check point along the Southern border of Mexico are costing locals their livelihoods. Listen HERE.

Salazar_GrindingCorn1Zahit Salazar rises extra early on the days she goes to market. It used to take the 78-year-old a few hours to get from her house in Mexico’s southern state of Chiapas to the market town near the border with Guatemala.

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