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Meet the aspiring female filmmakers capturing unique stories in Qatar
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Sudan crisis: Don't fall for these misleading images and claims
A hotel that's been bombed and a bridge on fire - but these viral images on social media are not what they seem to be.
Fox News settles defamation case for eyewatering $787m
The TV channel paid nearly $800 million to avoid a trial that could have exposed how it spread lies about the 2020 US presidential election.
Prince Harry in London for privacy lawsuits against Daily Mail
UK’s Prince Harry arrived in London on Monday to attend a hearing against the publisher of the Daily Mail, accused of allegedly gathering information on him and other celebrities illegally.
Protests in Georgia: riots continue in Tbilisi
Police fired tear gas, water cannons and stun grenades at protesters in the Georgian capital Tbilisi late on Wednesday.
How the Watergate scandal forever changed reporting on US politics
Fifty years ago, the conviction of Gordon Liddy and James McCord Jr, both helping hands of President Richard Nixon, started the media Tsunami that went down in history as the "Watergate scandal".
Russia is Europe's most dangerous country for journalists, report says
In a year which has seen an increase in the killing of journalists in the course of their work, Reporters Without Borders has released figures showing 1,668 have died in violence over the past two decades.
Penguin Random House blocked merger is ruining Bertelsmann's plans
The German media group has been dealt another blow in its bid to become the undisputed world's biggest publisher.
Exiled Russia journalists make their voices heard from Riga
Journalists in Russia face up to 15 years in prison for "spreading lies" about the war.
Swiss filmmaker in conversation at 2022 Dubai Motorcycle Film Festival
Claudio Von Planta is a Swiss filmmaker, best known for his work with Hollywood actor Ewan McGregor and British presenter Charley Boorman on The Long Way Up, Long Way Down, and Long Way Round TV series, in conversation with Euronews at the 2022 Dubai Film Festival.
New EU law will shield journalists from spyware and state interference
The Media Freedom Act will prevent governments from spying on journalists and influencing editorial decisions.
Six months on, Russians' shock at Ukraine invasion 'has abated'
Six months after Moscow's invasion, the shock that swept some corners of Russian society has largely abated, says one expert.
Tuning out: Did we grow tired of Ukraine war on TV and in newspapers?
After six months of Russia's war in Ukraine, audiences are looking for new ways to engage with the subject, and media outlets are trying to fulfill their demands.
European General Court upholds EU ban on Russia Today
The bloc's top court argued the restriction does not infringe media freedom.
100 days of war: How Russian state media are covering Ukraine invasion
Over the past three months, Russian state TV has switched its narrative from praising its troops in Ukraine to discrediting Western sanctions.
Euronews Romania hits the airways, becoming latest affiliate
Euronews Romania hits the airways, covering international news from a European perspective.
Serbia journalists still fear abuse despite press freedom rise?
Critical journalists have faced rising violence and harrassment and few of the perpetrators have ever been brought to justice.
Google said it will start paying more than 300 EU publishers for news
The deal was announced by the tech giant in a blog post, but it didn’t specify how much publishers were to be paid.
Leading Russian independent newspaper shuts down amid media crackdown
Novaya Gazeta said they'd had two warnings from Russian press watchdog Roskomnadzor, which put their operating licence at risk.
Why is climate change being eclipsed by ‘bigger’ news stories?
While the media is busy covering the war in Ukraine, crucial climate reporting is going under the radar.