Caucasian Connection: How the Boston Marathon bombing was covered by media in the Caucasus, Central Asia and Russia
Tamerlan and Dzhokhar Tsarnaev, suspects in the Boston Marathon bombing, have roots in the Northern Caucasus and Central Asia. What you should know about the area they come from and how the press there has been covering the investigation.
Cartoonist Oh Sung-Il talks about his work and life in North Korea and offers a look at how editorial cartoons around the world have challenged those in political power
Ecuadorian journalist Glenda Ortega talked about the situation of the media in Ecuador.
The under-reported conflict over a people's fight for independence.
Can the United Nations Mission for the Referendum in Western Sahara spark change in the region?
How has social media helped or hindered those in the Western Sahara?
With the highest homicide rate in the world, Honduras is a dangerous zone for journalists who are murdered with impunity.
Best-selling author and reporter Reese Erlich separates truth from propaganda to explain the failure of U.S. media's coverage.
Indonesian police chief promises to protect journalists after the city's mayor led a mob to ransack a local TV station in the run-up to municipal elections.
Global Journalist evaluates the evolution of press freedom in Iraq from 2003 to 2013.
2013 is Iraq's War 10th anniversary — a good opportunity to trace the history of the conflict and to explain its deeper consequences.
Ahn Se Hong photographed the Korean women known as comfort women, victims who were forcibly taken from Korea and used as sex slaves for Japanese soldiers during WWII.
Many of the surviving women have shared stories of wartime abuse — yet the Japanese government has been slow to acknowledge the crimes.
Pakistan arrests a militant suspected of playing a role in Daniel Pearl's abduction and murder.
Pakistan's media sector is as the vanguard of democracy but remains polarizing and dangerous.
Malian private news outlets initiated a media blackout after a journalist was detained by state-security forces
Why these Pakistani journalists decided to enter the career of journalism in such a volatile environment.
CPJ expresses concerns about transparency in politics and a lack of government commitment to human rights.
Venezuelans will elect their new President on April 14.
The media — and the new pope — have less than a congenial relationship with the president there.
NPR’s senior strategist has experienced Twitter journalism.
An interview with Kenyan MU student about the 2013 election
Kenyans go to the poll: Will there be more blood?
For the journalism world, there is a chilling reality: cyber espionage is touching everyone.
Changes in the Communist government’s top tier could affect censorship practices — and make it either easier or harder for journalists to report on Chinese issues.
The Vietnamese government released a dissident blogger from the Hanoi mental ward where he spent the last two weeks in custody.
The African Commission on Human and People’s Rights (ACHPR) is discussing the case of imprisoned Eritrean journalist this week in the city of Banjul, The Gambia.
Pope Benedict XVI's resignation made the front pages of newspapers all over the world.
Use of drones missiles is a controversial issue on Capitol Hill this week. NBC News published the White Paper released by the Obama administration describing the government’s legal basis for killing terrorist targets, foreign and America born.
The Tajik government's spotty record with web censorship in the past year could make them a country to watch in regards to press freedom.
Understanding how Islamic fundamentalism plays an essential role in North Africa turmoil.
The media and the experts talk about the short and long term impacts of elections in Israel and Jordan.
The US government has been using armed unmanned aerial vehicles, or “drones,” to carry out hundreds of covert missile strikes in northwest Pakistan since as early as June 2004.