Do you want to send us documents anonymously and securely?

If you have access to information related to the Civio’s fields of investigation and which you consider to be of public interest and deserving of investigation, you can share it with us anonymously and safely. No one, not even us, will know where the information comes from. Let us explain how.

Do you want to collaborate with Civio as a volunteer?

If you too would like to play a part in any of the projects that we run, but don’t know how, we propose a range of ideas to get you involved with us:

What do I have to do?

The most important thing is to tell us which specific project or specific area you want to collaborate on. We will contact you asap to set out getting you involved in our work. Also, if you like, you can send us your CV at [email protected] and tell us what you would like to collaborate on, along with your availability.

What type of people are you looking for?

If you’re a journalist, developer, designer, translator, lawyer, researcher, or something different, and want to help promote more transparent public institutions and a better-informed society, your help is very necessary. Here are some of our current needs. If you want to propose another type of collaboration, write to us!

Those who have already helped us

There are many people willing to help and donate their time and knowledge to selflessly promote transparency with us. Below is a tiny part:


  • Hugo Garrido is crucial in keeping Spain in flames up-to-date.

  • Asier Andrés, Antonio Almansa, Imma Borrás, Guillermo Llopis, Carmela Castro and Manuel Acevedo, among many others, provided us with tips and recommendations to uncover Who’s paid for the work?

  • Julio Hernández with the sound on Medicamentalia videos in El Salvador.

  • Fabiola Czubaj (La Nación) helped us fathom the Argentine data of Medicamentalia, and Belinda Grasnik (Correctiv!), compiled information from Germany for the same investigation.


  • Reyes Montiel has helped us greatly in approaching political parties for successful advocacy.

  • Álvaro Serrano analyzed the electoral programs of the main political parties before the 20D elections to pinpoint all references to our decalogue of proposals.

  • Irene Cruz and Francesco Cortellese have helped us with our El Indultómetro project.



  • Felipe Casajús and Javier Ronda from InServer (not just any old e-learning company) hald our hands throughout our first foray into online training.

  • Santi López, of Comandante Tom, has been an inexhaustible source of ideas and help. For example, with the creation of the crowdfunding materials for Who’s paid for the work?.

  • Attorney Rubén Cañizares guided us selflessly through the process of registering a trademark.

  • Diego Cano shared his ideas about the pipeline for digital product design with us.

… and many more. Thanks for helping us to progress!