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Sostheng Kituyi

 is a former investigative journalist who field work in many African countries including Uganda, Tanzania and Sudan. He is a talented children’s author who utilizes the craft of storytelling to reach children from diverse communities with content that is uplifting, engaging personable and fun. He uses his life experience of having lived on three continents to chronicle his journey by telling children stories that children from all corners of the world can relate to.

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This world has too many powerful people keeping secrets that destroy the livelihoods and happiness of good people
1. Why did you choose journalism as a career? 

This world has too many powerful people keeping secrets that destroy the livelihoods and happiness of African good people.

2. How long have you been an investigative journalist?

Ten years

3. What has been your experience of being an investigative journalist in Africa? 

Exciting. Difficult. Traumatic.

4. How do you/have you dealt with personal attacks, harassment, and general distrust of your work? 

Personal attacks happen because perpetrators and their supporters cannot argue on the merits of the case against them. Rather than taking me to prison/ court to prove that I am wrong, they call me Satan, a witch, and say things like I should be executed and hanged. All this suggests I’m on the right track and stepping on sensitive, criminal toes.

5. You investigate powerful figures in business and politics. How do you overcome fear, intimidation, and mental fatigue?

I run, I laugh and I figure out their secrets.

6. Can anybody be an investigative journalist or do you have to have the stomach or courage for it?

Investigative journalists are curious, creative problem solvers and aren’t put off easily. Our loyalty is to our country and our people. We don’t care for self-enrichment and criminality.  Our ethical guideline is Africa’s constitution and we don’t scare easily. If these things aren’t you, investigative journalism is not for you.

7. What are your thoughts on the  Africa investigative journalism landscape?

Vibrant and often the only thing standing between good people and evil.

8. Is the industry doing enough to train and mentor-up-and coming investigative reporters?

Not at all. The problem is of course that investigative journalists aren’t trained easily.

9. If you were not a journalist, what would you be doing?

Being a kids musician .

10. What words of advice would you give to aspiring investigative journalists?

Find a mentor, don’t give up.

 


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Anna Wosak

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