I'm a sub-editor at Global Voices. I live and work in Delhi, India. I've worked in editing and communications for over ten years, with five at Penguin. I co-host a podcast, the Fat. So? Podcast, and I set up India's first in-house news podcast network for the Indian Express. Always happy to talk about cats, books, food, human behaviour and languages.
Latest posts by Ameya Nagarajan
There are four main principles that we, with our community, identified as key for the internet: it must be open, global, secure, and trustworthy.
In the latest round of removal, in addition to political satires, titles by civil society figures, politicians, and humanity scholars also disappeared.
Jordan's recent ban of TikTok has sparked concerns over freedom of expression and access to information. Concerns raised as part of a broader trend of governments restricting social media platforms.
"Most politicians resort to the tactic of hiring an advertising agency to campaign, but the troll center is part of the deal."
Whether under the table or by legal means, organisations fear that the government will try to control telecommunications, especially during massive protests.
"There is a fear of the knowledge of the computer security and cybersecurity community.”
The flip side of regulating the internet is that this enables the state to mobilise itself and erase the existence of these communities and their identities from popular culture and discussion.
Cloud platforms are required by laws to review and censor users' documents on private cloud drives in China.
This week, we head to China, India, Colombia, Indonesia and Serbia to hear from journalists and researchers about what challenges the media faces in those countries.
It is necessary to question the notion that the media have full and free space to act, without threats, in Ecuador.
This week we hear from Nanjala Nyabola, the Advox Director, about their latest research project, the Unfreedom Monitor.
Tbilisi City Court has convicted 20 far-right activists for the attacks on at least 53 media workers and others during the aborted Pride March in Tbilisi on 5 July 2021.
"The millions of dollars being spent on video surveillance and facial recognition technologies is increasing."