Genevieve Belmaker

Genevieve Belmaker

Jerusalem, Israel


Available: Yes


Genevieve Belmaker

Genevieve is an award-winning editor, reporter, author and photographer (if needed) based in Jerusalem, Israel. She works in Israel, the West Bank, and the greater region. She is Forests Editor for Mongabay, an environmental and science news website.

Genevieve covers a broad range of subjects but specializes in current affairs/news, crime, travel, the journalism industry, and stories related to water. Her work has been published by Nieman Reports, Epoch Times, IVOH.org, Poynter, Quill magazine, and others.

Her travel guide book for Moon Handbooks, "Jerusalem and the Holy Land," was published Feb. 2014. The second edition, "Israel and the West Bank" and a third targeted guidebook on "Tel Aviv and the Coast" will be published in October 2016, also by Moon Handbooks.

SKILLS

 
English

http://ivoh.org/highlights-from-photoville-2015-an-event-that-showcases-photography-for-good/

IVOH.org: A report and photographs from New York City's annual Photoville photo festival.


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http://www.amazon.com/-/e/B00J5IJE3W

MOON HANDBOOKS: Amazon author page for Moon Handbooks "Jerusalem and the Holy Land" published March 2014.


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http://digital.ipcprintservices.com/publication/?i=227591&pre=1&p=19

QUILL MAGAZINE (2015 Mirror Awards Finalist) The very brutal and public deaths of journalists Steven Sotloff and James Foley at the hands of ISIS has caused many journalists and news organizations to question whether some stories are worth the risk.


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POYNTER.ORG: Veteran conflict journalist C.J. Chivers is full of stories, and most of them aren’t pretty. A former U.S. Marine, he saw his career catapult into one successive overseas conflict after another just 12 days after 9/11.


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EPOCH TIMES: When St. Louis County Prosecutor Bob McCulloch announced that Police Officer Darren Wilson would not be indicted in the shooting death of Michael Brown, it sparked off what can only be described as a night from hell.


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EPOCH TIMES: In the United States there are regular instances of men and women dying after being incarcerated. The difference when compared with the more high-profile cases is that there is nobody to record the death with a cellphone and public records are difficult to obtain.


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