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Critics slam Turkey's draft law on criminalising 'disinformation'
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Do proposed reforms of Spain's controversial 'gag law' go far enough?
The "gag law" has been described as the greatest blow to civil and political liberties since Spain's return to democracy. But do proposed reforms go far enough?
Rule of law in the EU: Is Slovenia following Hungary's path?
The European Parliament adopted a critical resolution on the backsliding of EU values in Slovenia, without the votes of the powerful EPP centre-right group.
Meet one of the last independent journalists forced out of Belarus
One journalist who recently left Belarus told Euronews that the situation for reporters is so dangerous in the country that very few remain.
Greek journalists call for new 'fake news' law to be withdrawn
A Greek journalists' union says the new legal amendment could endanger the right to press freedom and needs to be rewritten.
Slovenia's EU presidency off to a rough start
Slovenia has kicked off its six-month EU Council presidency, with Prime Minister Janez Janša already under fire for attacking judges and name-shaming journalists.
Hungary is becoming a semi-dictatorship as the EU watches idly | View
"The EU has ignored the fact that within its borders a government is disregarding democratic values, leading the country towards populist-nationalist semi-dictatorship while they collect European taxpayers’ money."
Brussels calls for a law to protect Europe's endangered journalists
"There is nothing in our European rules recognising the special role of the media as one of the pillars of democracy."
Let us into hospitals to show real COVID picture, says Hungary's media
A government decree bans journalists from reporting inside hospitals or interviewing health care professionals. Journalists say this risks "exacerbating the epidemic".
Legal bid seeks to stop Malta's political parties owning TV stations
In a historic case that could change the face of the Maltese media, one independent news outlet is taking on the political establishment to restore impartiality to the airwaves.
What does the MEP sex scandal tell us about Viktor Orban's Hungary?
József Szájer, the most senior figure of Hungary's governing Fidesz party in Brussels, was caught by police attending what has been reported as a gay sex party in an apartment above a café in the Belgian capital on Friday evening.
Independent commission to examine France's controversial security law
Article 24 of the proposed bill makes it illegal to share images of law enforcement officers for "malicious purposes". The proposed bill comes as "shocking" and "unbearable" images of police violence were released in recent days.
Bulgarian national radio chief hits out against political interference
He told Euronews he was disgruntled by the "lipservice" he said the government paid to enacting real change in a country that has been labelled "the black sheep of the European Union" by Reporters Without Borders.
Daphne Caruana Galizia: The fight for truth continues three years on
Investigative journalist Daphne Caruana Galizia was killed when a bomb planted in her car detonated. The fight to uncover the truth behind her murder and closure for her family continues to shake Malta to its foundations.
EU 'naive' over rule of law of breaches, says Jourova
Vera Jourova was speaking as the EU published its first-ever report on democratic values in the 27-country bloc.
‘Down with Satire!’ How our right to freedom of expression is being eroded ǀ View
Freedom of expression - through satire, cartoons and so on - is being eroded by self-censorship. Despite it being a fundamental cornerstone of European culture, we are becoming afraid to be irreverent.
Philippine lawmakers vote against renewal of top broadcaster ABS-CBN
"This move solidifies the tyranny of President Rodrigo Duterte," Phil Robertson, deputy Asia director of Human Rights Watch, said after the vote.
'There is definitely a clause' to scrap Orban's state of emergency
The Hungarian emergency law would enable Prime Minister Viktor Orban to rule by decree. This happens in other countries, but critics say the Hungarian emergency law has no clear limitation in time - therefore a risk for the rule of law.
Wikipedia restored in Turkey after being banned for over 2 years
Wikipedia restored in Turkey after being banned for over 2 years | #TheCube
Not all journalists in Russia get the same support as Ivan Golunov
Unprecedented solidarity helped Russia's journalists to a rare victory over the state when freelancer Ivan Golunov was released earlier this year. But such support is not afforded to all journalists in Russia, who face pressure and fabricated cases, too.
European press freedom 'almost catastrophically bad'
While Europe is ranked higher than in other regions when it comes to press freedom, rights groups say much more needs to be done.
Press freedom in Europe at its 'most fragile' since Cold War: Report
"Urgent actions" are needed to "improve the dire conditions for media freedom," the Council of Europe warned.
Brief from Brussels: What came out of Strasbourg plenary?
In this edition of the Brief from Brussels: our round-up from Strasbourg plenary session, where Dutch PM Mark Rutte presented his vision for Europe
Brussels photo exhibition presses for free media
Event is being held under banner of 'Building trust in media in South East Europe and Turkey'
MEPs mark World Press Freedom Day
MEPs have called for jailed journalists in Turkey to be freed.
The EU and Poland is the 'marriage' heading for the divorce courts
Thousands of Polish women have protested against the politics of the populist right-wing government in Warsaw.
EU's 'dirty deal' with Turkey is a 'betrayal' of European values, says Turkish journalist
Can Dundar is the former editor-in-chief of Cumhumriyet, a newspaper that is staunchly critical of the Turkish government.