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Riscos Constantes

Muitos dos riscos descritos neste guia são específicos para uma missão em particular. Mas os jornalistas críticos que trabalham em contextos repressivos ou hostis frequentemente enfrentam perseguição habitual e constantes ameaças. Pensem nos grupos que mais tiveram responsabilidade nos assassinatos de jornalistas em todo mundo nas décadas recentes. Grupos antigovernamentais, incluindo terroristas, são responsáveis por quase um terço de todos os homicídios de jornalistas, segundo a pesquisa do CPJ. E os funcionários governamentais e grupos vinculados ao governo, como forças paramilitares, são responsáveis por quase a mesma proporção de assassinatos de repórteres. Os jornalistas, em alguns países, não sabem em quem confiar.

junho 1, 2014 1:01 AM ET

  |   Américas, Brasil, Colombia, Europa/Ásia Central, México, Oriente Médio / Norte da África, Relatórios, África, Ásia

Crimes sem Castigo

O ĺndice global de Impunidade 2014 do CPJ destaca os países onde os jornalistas são mortos e os assassinos ficam livres

Jornalistas protestam no aniversário de um ano da morte da jornalista Regina Martínez Pérez. Ataques contra a imprensa são tão comuns que as autoridades mexicanas aprovaram uma lei autorizando as autoridades federais a processarem os crimes contra jornalistas. (AP/Felix Marquez)
abril 16, 2014 12:01 AM ET

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  |   Afrique, Asie, Europe & Asie centrale, Les Amériques, Moyen-Orient/Afrique du Nord, Nigeria, Rapports, Somalie

Meurtres de journalistes restés impunis

L'Indice d'impunité du CPJ en 2014 : un rapport qui met en lumière les pays dans lesquels les assassins de journalistes échappent à la justice.

En Somalie, La presse est confrontée à des risques croissants. Sur la photo, les journalistes patientent devant le palais présidentiel. (Reuters/Feisal Omar)
16 avril 2014 0h01 ET

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  |   Américas, Brasil, Colombia, Europa y Asia central, Informes, México, Oriente Medio y África del Norte, África

Eludir los asesinatos

El Índice Global de Impunidad 2014 del CPJ se enfoca en países donde los periodistas son asesinados y los responsables quedan libres

Periodistas protestan en el primer aniversario del asesinato de la periodista Regina Martínez Pérez. Los ataques contra la prensa son tan comunes que las autoridades mexicanas aprobaron una ley que dio mayor jurisdicción a las autoridades federales para enjuiciar crímenes contra periodistas. (AP / Felix Marquez)
16 de Abril 2014 12:01 AM ET

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Reports   |   Afghanistan, Brazil, Colombia, India, Iraq, Mexico, Nigeria, Pakistan, Philippines, Russia, Somalia, Sri Lanka, Syria

Getting Away With Murder

CPJ’s 2014 Global Impunity Index spotlights countries where journalists are slain and the killers go free

Iraq

Unsolved Murders: 100

Population: 32.6 million

Rank: 1

Somalia

Unsolved Murders: 26

Population: 10.2 million

Rank: 2

The Philippines

Unsolved Murders: 51

Population: 96.7 million

Rank: 3

Sri Lanka

Unsolved Murders: 9

Population: 20.3 million

Rank: 4

Syria

Unsolved Murders: 7

Population: 22.4 million

Rank: 5

Afghanistan

Unsolved Murders: 5

Population: 29.8 million

Rank: 6

Mexico

Unsolved Murders: 16

Population: 120.8 million

Rank: 7

Colombia

Unsolved Murders: 6

Population: 47.7 million

Rank: 8

Pakistan

Unsolved Murders: 22

Population: 179.2 million

Rank: 9

Russia

Unsolved Murders: 14

Population: 143.5 million

Rank: 10

Brazil

Unsolved Murders: 9

Population: 198.7 million

Rank: 11

Nigeria

Unsolved Murders: 5

Population: 168.8 million

Rank: 12

India

Unsolved Murders: 7

Population: 1,237 million

Rank: 13

Impact   |   Egypt, Pakistan, Turkey

News from the Committee to Protect Journalists, March 2014

Pakistani PM pledges justice, journalist security to CPJ

A CPJ delegation traveled to Pakistan this month and met with high-level Pakistani officials including Prime Minister Nawaz Sharif, who pledged to continue to expand Pakistan's media freedoms and address the insecurity plaguing the country's journalists.

March 31, 2014 4:16 PM ET

Blog   |   Pakistan

What should happen following the Raza Rumi attack

Pakistani Prime Minister Nawaz Sharif pledged to form a commission on journalist safety. But there are steps that could be taken more quickly. (Reuters/Dinuka Liyanawatte)

On March 28, gunmen sprayed the car of TV anchor and widely-respected analyst Raza Rumi, a member of the Express Group of media organizations. He escaped serious injury, but his driver, Mustafa, died. It was the fourth attack on the Express Group in eight months, with four people dead. There has been no serious police investigation into the events which took place in Karachi, Peshawar, and now Lahore, where Rumi's car was "bathed in bullets on one of city's main arteries," as The Express Tribune put it in an editorial on Sunday. 

Blog   |   Pakistan

Mission Journal: Hope in Pakistan

For the last decade, Pakistan has been one of the world's most dangerous countries for the media. At least 46 journalists have been killed, 24 of them murdered for the "crime" of covering the intelligence services, the Taliban, separatists in Baluchistan, or the criminal underworld. The result is a legacy of self-censorship and fear among the Pakistan press; critical stories go unreported. 

Press Releases   |   Pakistan

Prime minister pledges justice, security for journalists in Pakistan

Islamabad, March 19, 2014 -- In a wide-ranging meeting today with a delegation from the Committee to Protect Journalists, Prime Minister Nawaz Sharif pledged to continue to expand Pakistan's media freedoms and address the insecurity plaguing the country's journalists. He also promised to ease visa and travel restrictions on foreign journalists working in the county. 

March 19, 2014 11:25 AM ET

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