The following are former grantee projects that are either currently inactive or no longer being maintained by Rising Voices.
Nomad Green is training Mongolian citizen journalists how to use blogs, digital video, podcasts, and map mashups to report on local environmental news in Mongolian, Chinese, and English.
Pavel Kutsev of the Drop-in Center uses blog posts, photos, podcasts, and online video to share his experiences working at a harm reduction facility based in Kyiv, Ukraine.
The “Exploring Taboos” project by the Cairo-based organization Nazra for Feminist Studies aims to create an online safe space for Egyptians to have conversations about gender and sexuality issues.
The New Women Foundation is working with women in the ElMinya Governorate, who work seasonal or temporary jobs, and is teaching them how to use citizen media to tell the stories of their lives.
Repacted is training refugees living in Nakuru's displacement camps, who were forced to leave their home during Kenya's post-election violence in January, how to tell their stories online.
With the tagline, “it takes a village to raise an idea,” FOKO wants to help Madagascar by bringing the world’s attention to Malagasy people.
Following the 1992 Cairo earthquake, thousands resettled in Masaken Alzelzal – Alhadba Alwosta near the Mokattam mountain. The Blog Tales project is working with area teenagers how to use citizen media to tell the story of their neighborhood.
In collaboration with the Hand in Hand Initiative, Ghaida'a al-Absi will organize a new media training course for female politicians, activists, and human right workers to build an online network of Yemeni gender activists.
By partnering with Amnesty International in Monrovia, Liberia and with Africa Refuge Center in Staten Island, New York, Project Ceasefire is creating a transatlantic Liberian blogging community.
HiperBarrio is an outreach collective of Colombian bloggers who have teamed up with local libraries to host new media workshops in the city's working class neighborhoods.
AIDS Rights Congo trains communication officers from local AIDS organizations in digital story telling, podcasting, and the creation of blogs to document the stigma and discrimination of people infected and affected by HIV and AIDS in Congo.
Voces Bolivianas promotes the use of new media tools to allow Bolivians from underrepresented groups to share stories about their lives and communities.
Théophile Kouamouo, one of Francophone Africa's leading bloggers, is organizing a series of blog camps in Abidjan, Ivory Coast to promote more online civic participation.
The Orizonturi Foundation in Campulung Moldovenesc, Romania is creating a blogging club for mental health service users which trains them how to maintain a weblog, upload videos to online sharing sites, and use social networks.
Pablo Flores of the OLPC project in Uruguay is organizing four workshops around the country to teach young students how to blog with their XO laptops.
The Casa Sperantei Hospice trains its nurses, doctors, and staff how to use audio and video recording equipment to share the direct stories of patients with life-threatening illnesses.
The Nari Jibon center in Dhaka incorporates citizen media into existing English, computer, and Bangla classes for young Bangladeshi women.
In partnership with the Ai Zhi Yuan Zhu Center for Health and Education documentary filmmaker Wei Zhang will train male and female sex workers in Shenyang City how to share their experiences, opinions, and troubles in order to promote more understanding of the region's sex worker population.
The Serbian Web Journalism School gathers local new media experts to teach the fundamentals of citizen media to traditional journalists and everyday Serbians.
In the township of Kwa Mashu, on the outskirts of Durban, South Africa, the Kwa Mashu Community Advancement Project (K-CAP) is training 20 new citizen journalists from within the township how to report on local stories related to local health issues affecting the community.
Veteran Iranian videobloggers have partnered with the local film clubs in Iran to identify aspiring young filmmakers and teach them how to distribute their works online.
Prison Diaries teaches inmates in Kingston, Jamaica to blog and podcast in order to present the realities of the Jamaican prison system with the hope of challenging popular ‘badboy veneration'.
Think Build Change Salone arms young interns with the tools of citizen media to document their efforts to help rebuild post-civil war Sierra Leone.
Neighbourhood Diaries is a pilot project which trains children of Kolkata's red light slums how to use creative writing and online media to create and disseminate unrecognized and authentic community narratives in local and global media.