Junior Research Fellow Call
In this article, Maria Zelenova examines how Russian independent journalists have been able to adapt under harsh censorship laws, creating a new ecosystem for reporting on important stories.
Thirty years after the “Satanic Verses” controversy, the transnational threat to freedom of speech and the press is more acute than ever. The recent murder of Saudi journalist Jamal Khashoggi – likely orchestrated by Saudi Arabia – is a case in point. So far, the pressure has been on Washington to punish Saudi Arabia, but Justin Dell argues that this issue is too combustable to be left to bilateral relations. What is needed is a broader multilateral approach, first to holding Saudi Arabia responsible for Khashoggi’s murder, and then to uphold the universal values of freedom of speech and expression. Only then can some kind of justice be obtained without risking the further destabilization of the Middle East.
Ideology A peculiar thing about those that choose a life of extremism, is that despite all their flair for violence, they are extraordinarily ordinary. They are people, just like us, and they have a deeply articulated cause that they think is worthy of death. Amarnath Amarsingam wonders why we’re asking the wrong questions when it Read More…
Sabrina Natale discusses the risks that journalists face when reporting in conflict zones and the resources in place to protect them.
Listen as Tim Judah from The Economist discusses his experience reporting from Ukraine.
Listen as Jillian Van Acker provides advice to those interested in pursuing a career in journalism.
Substantive Analyst of Special Operations and Intelligence at the SecDev Group, Mr. Alexander Corbeil provides advice to those interested in pursuing a career in international relations and affairs.
As a follow-up piece to a previous article, Kelsey Berg discusses the sensitivities of regulating media transmission between the press and government departments.