The 2018 Davos summit had some unusual moments–fitting for an unusual global situation.
The #MeToo movement has gotten traction in China, and the “silence breakers” are now fighting the government.
An unprecedented amount of press freedom crackdowns and violations have occurred this year.
The modern-day bastion of free speech could be in danger.
Trump’s Asia trip put a focus on trade, and the media took a critical stance.
Gab in the US is known as a platform for free and unfettered speech. What is their presence like abroad?
From a reporter’s own experiences in Maoist China: Government information can be false, but still have an effect on you.
In the wake of the U.S. presidential election and the road to the inauguration, here is a special international media edition of World News You Missed. Earlier this month, Haaretz, an Israeli daily reported that Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu had offered media mogul Arnon Mozes a
On November 17th, BBC News reporter John Sudworth went to the outskirts of Beijing to interview an independent candidate in a local election. Instead of getting the interview, Sudworth was met by an anonymous group of men preventing him and his camera crew from even stepping
Russia banned LinkedIn on Thursday, after Microsoft-owned social network failed to comply with the a 2014 law regarding Russian user data collection. The ban was exacted by Roskomnadzor, the government’s communications regulation agency. Roskomnazdor issued a statement, in Russian, regarding the decision. It cited the