Eva Jung

Investigative journalist, Berlingske

Eva Jung has been working as an investigative journalist since 2011 with daily Berlingske, Denmark. Since 2017 also based in Brussels as EU correspondent. Through 2017 and 2018 investigated the 200 bn euro money laundering scandal at Danske Bank. Jung and colleagues have been awarded best investigation from the Danish Association for Investigative Journalism, the most prestigeous Danish journalism award Cavlingprisen and been nominated for The European Press Prize for this project. Jung is a member of the board of the Global Investigative Journalism Network and formerly for many years vice chair for The Danish Association for Investigative Journalism (FUJ).

Eva is speaking at

French Translation Safety & Security
September 27, 2019
2:30 pm - 3:45 pm
Lecture Hall 150, HafenCity Universität (HCU)

Speakers

  • Jason Reich (Speaker) Vice president of corporate security, The New York Times
  • Glenda Gloria (Speaker) Managing Editor, Rappler
  • Scott Griffen (Speaker) Deputy Director, International Press Institute
  • Eva Jung (Moderator) Investigative journalist, Berlingske

Description

Online harassment and attacks against journalists are spiraling out of control. Concerted action by governments, media companies and others is needed, but what can those of us in the media do now to deal with these online thugs? Here is hard-won advice from three experts to fend off online attacks and refuse to be intimidated.

French translation for this session is provided by CFI, the French media development organization.

September 28, 2019
4:15 pm - 5:30 pm
Lecture Hall 200, HafenCity Universität (HCU)

Speakers

  • Paul Radu (Speaker) Director, OCCRP
  • Eva Jung (Speaker) Investigative journalist, Berlingske
  • Anna Babinets (Speaker) Editor, Organized Crime & Corruption Reporting Project
  • Ides Debruyne (Moderator) Managing Director, Journalismfund.eu

Description

What is it about banks and bankers? In the old days, banks were revered institutions, and bankers were considered among the most conservative of businessmen. Now prominent banks -- from Denmark's Danske and Germany's Deutsche Bank to Russia's Troika Dialog, seem the opposite with risky behavior and association with money launderers and kleptocrats. Hear from OCCRP's Paul Radu on their big leaks of banking data in Eastern Europe, Anna Babinets on the corrupt trails out of Ukraine, and Eva Jung, whose work on Danske Bank was recognized this year by the European Press Prize.

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