The Center for Investigative Journalism of Serbia is expanding its team and is looking for an editor for community relations (position name in English: Engagement editor).
Investigative journalists are engaged in uncovering important facts that someone wants to cover up, often pitting them against the will of powerful social groups, which is why investigative journalism is the riskiest form of journalism.
What did the state bought during the pandemic, from whom, and for how much money? These questions remain unanswered to this day, even though government representatives announced that they would be fully transparent. CINS has uncovered a contract worth 64 million EUR, which shows how the deals were concluded and how the Government disregarded the Law on Public Procurement.
The Hungarian pro-government press is making extremely serious accusations (betrayal of the nation, working for foreign orders, attacking minority Hungarians in the neighboring countries, and carrying a national security risk for Hungary) against investigative journalism outlet Átlátszó, based in Budapest, Hungary.Átlátszó came under attack because of their role in the “Hungarian Money” (hungarianmoney.eu) cross-border investigative […]
The annual “Marina Kovačev” award for the best young investigative journalist in 2022 went to Teodora Ćurčić, a journalist from the Center for Investigative Journalism of Serbia, it was announced today at the award ceremony in Novi Sad.
Dear Reader,CINS is celebrating its 15th birthday today. What a journey it has been!What started as an idea of a place where colleagues can improve we have grown into an important research media outlet that continues to push boundaries.Wonderful, but also difficult years are now behind us.These were years in which we had to keep […]
Ever since the plane crash in Greece, the public has been wondering about who is employed at the Valir company that was selling mines from Krušik. CINS can now reveal who the people at this company are.
Even though the Ministry of Environmental Protection’s documentation states that they can only use the system for reporting environmental issues, for which they paid 2.6 million EUR, because copyright ownership is in the hands of the company Tcom that created it, Minister Irena Vujović claims that the system is owned by the state.
The job worth 144 million RSD that involves upgrading the gReact system for reporting environmental issues was awarded to Tcom, the very same company hired to introduce this system. Although it was made for the Ministry of Environmental Protection, ownership of gReact remains in the hands of Tcom. Experts explain that in this way, the Ministry invested in a private company’s product that the company can sell to other customers, while the Ministry can only be its user.
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