Working with ICIJ's award-winning Datashare team, the new Neo4j fellow will explore ways to present data and find efficient ways to connect the dots.
The Pandora Papers’s 11.9 million records arrived from 14 different offshore services firms in a jumble of files and formats – even ink-on-paper – presenting a massive data-management challenge
Groundbreaking journalism like the Panama Papers and FinCEN Files investigations wouldn’t be possible without creating our own cutting edge technology.
ICIJ's innovative open-source research platform gained a host of new features in 2020 — and will continue to evolve throughout the year ahead.
DatashareNetwork, developed by ICIJ and Swiss university EPFL, will allow reporters around the world to securely search one another's documents.
Datashare has been helping reporters, citizen sleuths and data nerds analyze documents for more than a year. We'd like your help to make it even better.
You can now search our Lux Leaks documents without installing any software. Get a taste for how ICIJ's network of investigative reporters works using Datashare online.
Technology and data are our never-ending stories at ICIJ. So, at the turn of this new decade, you could well be wondering: what is coming next?
What makes ICIJ's secure open-source software different from other tools? We answer some of the common questions about Datashare.
Our data team are looking for people to test our latest collaborative journalism tool: Datashare.
ICIJ’s pioneering Datashare project will radically reshape the way journalists collaborate across the world.