By Derek Forbes.
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6%. 4% of adults in metropolitan areas having internet access. In general, poor internet access, weak internet literacy and the lack of online public and government information frustrates journalists in Africa. Challenges aside, the internet still provides a very useful meeting place to set up electronic contacts. News groups, blogs and listservs provide the opportunity to meet others around the world and to ask questions which may assist in a search. Journalists may also conduct interviews via e-mail.
If a source insists on speaking off the record ask him/her whether s/he has any evidence or knows of anyone in a similar position who can go on record. As much as it is possible, try to get sources to go on the record. One strategy to accomplish this is to adopt a “values based approach”. Groenink explains: Most people think of themselves as inherently ‘good’. I have had regular success with addressing people on that basis; explaining to them that I want to help correct something that is wrong, and if we can’t work together in this effort.
Lubowski accepted a payment of R100 000, thinking the money concerned some more innocent ‘commissions’ on a major furniture deal he had helped facilitate. But he was caught in a precarious situation as the money turned out to have come from South African military intelligence (MI), and his ‘financiers’ were in a position to blackmail him – they could ‘prove’ to the world that Lubowski, the Namibian freedom fighter, was a South African MI agent. Otherwise, how could he have accepted apartheid military intelligence money?
A watchdog's guide to investigative reporting : a simple introduction to principles and practice in investigative reporting by Derek Forbes.