Trece lenguas. Diez principios. Una conversación.
Four former intelligence professionals, including winners of the Sam Awards for Integrity in Intelligence, reveal their views on whistle-blowing and the importance of secrecy in democratic societies. By Judith Bruhn and Josh Black.
Gezi Park has become a public square for political free expression, writes Ayşe Kadıoğlu.
Kerem Oktem, in Istanbul, reflects on the pernicious influence of politics and money on Turkish broadcasters.
A university librarian faced a lawsuit over a critical blog post about the publishing house Edwin Mellen Press but online solidarity won out. By Dominic Burbidge.
A globally-effective privacy regime is a realistic goal, argues Ian Brown. But it needs giants like Google to get behind it.
Clementine de Montjoye visits Burmese exiles in Thailand, and finds King Zero, the Best Friends Library and the Brilliant Burma School.
The Mormons reacted brilliantly to the musical satirising their faith, but something important is lost when we treat religions so differently - writes Katie Engelhart.
Freedom of expression is in good shape in Poland. Yet, freedoms need to be continuously cultivated and defended. The new Article 54 journalism award in Poland is a great initiative to remind society of this responsibility, writes Annabelle Chapman.
The Russian parliament’s vote in support of a declaration against acts offending religious sentiments is symptomatic of worrying trends, write Olga Shvarova and Dominic Burbidge.
The UK’s Director of Public Prosecutions (DPP) has released guidelines on when social media users should be prosecuted but there are still not adequate guarantees for freedom of expression, writes Dominic Burbidge.
To honour the memory of Ronald Dworkin, a brilliant philosopher and advocate of free speech, we post his remarkable 2012 Dahrendorf Lecture.
Not in Germany, said the German courts. And the European Court of Human Rights agreed.
In October 2012 Twitter announced the blocking in Germany of tweets from a neo-Nazi group. Judith Bruhn discusses the first act of Twitter’s new country-by-country policy.
Burma’s first Literary Festival in 2013 revealed a rich literary culture as well as continuing tough challenges faced by writers.
The Indian media is in danger of losing its moral compass to the pressures of the new capitalism. It may be a time for a boycott in order to stop the rot, argues Manav Bhusan.
The Communist Party of China aims to control privately owned media without appearing to do so. A strike at a local newspaper imperils that balance, writes Liu Jin.