Stories about Free Expression from September, 2019
Censorship spikes as protests mount in Egypt, Twitter censors hundreds of pro-state accounts and a Pakistani court delivers a win for free speech online.
In response to a five-week long shutdown, a court ordered telecommunications companies to apologise to customers.
This week, Wikipedia went dark, Raul Castro got kicked off Twitter and the internet finally came back to Papua.
Journalist Verica Marinčić was stalked and attacked by a member of the 'Night Wolves' biker group, after posting a photo of his car, parked illegally.
The prime minister is suing The Online Citizen over an article that tackled the leader’s public feud with his siblings.
Netizen Report: Two years after fleeing military attacks in Myanmar, Rohingya refugees face mobile blackout in Bangladesh
Refugees lose mobile access in Bangladesh, a Hong Kong web forum weathers a DDoS attack, and Turkey expands internet regulations.
The case against investigative journalist Tomislav Kezarovski is considered an example of judicial corruption during the country’s democratic backsliding between 2006 and 2017.
Under a new regulation, local streaming services like Netflix are required to adjust their content to the regulator's rules and guidelines.
The Bangladeshi government has ordered telecommunications companies to block cell phone access at Rohingya camps, on the pretext of protecting ‘national security.’
The security services spare no effort to target and silence the human rights movement of Kuwait's stateless community.
For exposing government corruption, Nigerian journalist Agba Jalingo has been charged with treason, terrorism, cultism and public disturbance.