Here Are 12 Principles Journalists Should Follow To Make Sure They're Protecting Their Sources
from Nieman Lab
In the public imagination, reporters working with whistleblowers has traditionally meant All the President’s Men-style cloak-and-dagger stealth — meetings in shadowy underground garages, potted plants turned into signals, Hal Holbrook’s whispered exhortations to “follow the money.” But today, journalists’ interactions with whistleblowers are more likely to come in Signal chats or secure dropboxes than D.C. garages. And that shift has changed the terms of engagement in often confusing ways.
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