Global Press prioritizes serving audiences in our coverage communities. Through direct and syndicated reach, we're increasing access to accurate information for audiences in global news deserts, unfree societies and more.
We publish in six languages to ensure stories are accessible and that we are accountable to our local audiences. At Global Press, we believe sources have the right to recognize themselves in stories.
Print, radio and online outlets that are not state owned
Schools, NGOs with access to target populations
Local leaders, policy makers, social media advocates with reach into target populations and powerful local networks
Global Press informs international audiences about the least-covered parts of the world. Our journalism is contributing to global narrative change and increasing access to accurate information about parts of the world that are often misrepresented by disproportionate coverage of war, poverty, disaster and disease.
Today, Global Press stories are read in more than 190 countries every month.
Print and online publications based in the United States and Europe
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Diverse global newsletters with niche topical or regional reach
Noroeste is a top-rated, locally owned newspaper that specializes in coverage in Mexico’s Sinaloa state.
Noroeste features Spanish-language Global Press stories from across Mexico. The partnership expands the reach of Global Press stories and serves an important audience in a state that often receives uneven and sensational coverage of violence and drug cartels.
StudySync, a leading digital education platform, versions Global Press news stories for third, seventh and tenth grade students.
Global Press stories are used by more than 2,500,000 students and teachers in classrooms across the U.S. Featured in SyncBlasts. Global Press stories are exposing students to diverse journalists, helping students build critical thinking skills and catalyzing discussions about the world.
Global Press’ newsletter distribution strategy allows our news stories to reach niche and target audiences.
From A-List publications to speciality publications, Global Press partners with a variety of organizations to inform their unique audiences about our stories. This strategy increases brand awareness while providing important access to information for target audiences.
Ghulam Nabi waits for tourists on Dal Lake in Srinagar, Indian-administered Kashmir. Photo by Raihana Maqbool, Global Press Indian-administered Kashmir
Raj Ahmed, Global Press Journal reader, Indian-administered Kashmir
Global Press Journal Senior Reporter Merveille Kavira Lungehe at her home in Kirumba, Democratic Republic of Congo.
Avaline, a Global Press Journal reader from Democratic Republic of Congo now living in the United States. She is from a rural area near where our Senior Reporter Merveille Kavira Lungehe lives and reports. Merveille is the only international journalist in the region. Her powerful coverage of human rights, innovation and refugee issues has made her the most-syndicated and most award-winning reporter in Global Press history.
Magno Morales paints a mural in San Cristóbal de Las Casas, Chiapas, Mexico. Photo by Marissa Revilla, Global Press Mexico
Emelda, a Global Press Journal reader in El Paso, Texas grew up in the United States, but her family is from Mexico City. “I always had a very negative view on the southern part of Mexico,” she says. “I've been following the coverage of Chiapas for more than a decade. And now, I understand the context of the region. I’m a school teacher now, and Global Press Journal stories help ensure that the next generation doesn't develop the stereotypes I did.”
Schneider Jacinthe teaches students in Port-au-Prince, Haiti. Photo by Anne Myriam Bolivar, Global Press Haiti
Jeanette, a Global Press Journal Reader living in Rwanda, after reading a story from Haiti about limited access to public education. “I am a school administrator and we're facing the same problem,” she says.
Click the arrows to see some of the most republished stories on Global Press Journal. Interested in learning more about republication? Contact us.
The pandemic has disproportionately impacted women. Out of jobs and out of options, some have resorted to the streets.
By Aline Suárez del Real
Coronavirus concerns have helped Zimbabweans overcome a historical reluctance to embrace online shopping. The shift could reshape the country's retail landscape.
By Evidence Chenjerai
Uganda’s government-run trial uses a traditional herb to treat patients. It's part of a larger effort to shed a "dependency" on Western medicine.
By Nakisanze Segawa
Mining has ravaged the soil that locals had used to farm. So instead, they join the hunt for gold. And the consequences continue to mount — especially for women.
By Noella Nyirabihogo
A commercial irrigation project may displace the Shangaan people from their homes, disrupting their way of life and severing important cultural connections. It’s only the latest threat to this indigenous group.
By Linda Mujuru