Currently, IDI organizes training sessions on 4 programs: Multimedia Journalism, Young Human Rights Defenders, Young Leaders, Young Economists. Training sessions for Multimedia journalism have been organized since 2016, and training sessions for young human rights defenders and young leaders have been held since 2017. Each training program contains theoretical and practical knowledge and encourages participants to contribute to the socio-political life of the country. 

IDI monitored the 2014 Municipal Elections. As a result, the final report was prepared and published. During the November 1, 2015, parliamentary elections, IDI carried out the following activities: long-term observation of pre-election period, media monitoring, and monitoring of activities of election commissions and courts during the election period. Election day was observed, data about the handling process of complaints and appeals by election commissions and courts were collected and analyzed, and the final election report was published. 

IDI has also provided legal assistance in the courts of first instance, appellate courts and supreme court at election-related proceedings. More than 200 people received various forms of legal assistance. As a result, more than 70 applications were prepared and lodged to the ECHR. During this period, IDI conducted 40 training sessions for impartial and independent observers who operated in 30 polling stations. 350 IDI members and volunteers took part in these training sessions. 

Furthermore, the IDI team has continuously prepared policy papers and reports in various fields, such as human rights and real estate registration, inclusive education and the presumption of innocence. 

In addition, the IDI team has also released the other reports, such as Voter Registration Audit 2014, Election Code Analysis: International Standards. Challenges and Prospects 2015, Journalism Guide 2017, Young Leaders 2018. 

IDI has created an animated series called "The Adventures of Gulahmad" which aims for raising awareness about human rights