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Some of our most important stories start with advice. We are always looking for information about the companies and products that shape our way of life, information about government agencies responsible for public health and the environment, and other stories about the impact that technology has on human beings. The evidence is key: first-hand experience or the disclosure of documents will be more useful than a hunch. Have you found something that the public should know? If so, we want to hear from you.
Email is the easiest way to communicate with us. Send suggestions to Verge's general email here: [email protected]
Email addresses for specific reporters and editors are linked to this list of staff.
If you are at risk of retaliation, do not use your email, Wi-Fi or work device. For added security, create a new anonymous email account to communicate with us, and set up and use the account through public Wi-Fi (not at home or at work) or with the anonymous Tor browser.
Some of our journalists use PGP, which encrypts the contents of emails, but not the metadata. If you want to use PGP, look for the PGP keys in our personal biography, or contact us and we can direct it to a journalist who uses it. The information about the PGP download is here: Mac, Windows.
You can also send suggestions using the Signal application, which encrypts text messages and calls. Signal stores your number and the last time you accessed the application, but not who you communicate with. Be sure not to use your work phone. You can download Signal here.
And get to The Verge here: + 1-646-412-7005
Depending on the version of Signal you are using, you may need to add the Verge number as a contact before beginning a conversation. The contact can be deleted once the conversation has begun.
Postal mail is also a safe way to send suggestions and documents. For anonymity, use a public mailbox and do not include a return address.
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SecureDrop is the safest way to send documents to The Verge, although it does require some additional work. Accessible only through the Tor browser, our SecureDrop instance can be reached by typing "2xat73hlwcpwo2zy.onion" in the browser's address bar. After sending the documents, you will be given a password that will allow you to verify the answers at the same address.
The Red Tor will disguise the site you are visiting, and SecureDrop will not store any information that can identify you. Network operators can still see that you have accessed the Tor Network, so you should avoid accessing SecureDrop from potentially hostile networks such as your workplace.
Illustration by James Bareham.