Governments and non-state actors find innovative ways to suppress the media.
Barred from Syria, a journalist must make sense of what she's told.
Even as the country collapses, South Sudan's government will brook no criticism.
Independence means isolation for journalists in Sisi's Egypt.
Agencies exploit every loophole to evade disclosure requirements.
A journalist details one fight over records requests in the United States.
Governments use copyright laws and Twitter bots to curb criticism on social media.
Journalists' online activity could hurt their financial standing under a new Chinese plan.
Russia tries to emulate Beijing's model of information control.
Collusion by the Turkish media compounds the country's crisis.
Mexican journalists navigate threats and censorship by cartels.
How much should journalists hold back when covering terrorism in Europe?
Outdated laws and limited, expensive internet access slow the island nation's progress.
North Korea masks deep censorship by admitting foreign reporters.
We have the laws and institutions to fight attempts at information control.
For all its faults, Facebook is a lifeline for journalists in less developed countries.
The public is robbed of information when journalists are murdered.
Journalists have a huge amount of work to do.
Do you believe the free flow of information must be protected? Sign the #RightToReport petition and demand that President Obama immediately:
1. Issue a presidential policy directive prohibiting the hacking and surveillance of journalists and media organizations.
2. Limit aggressive prosecutions that ensnare journalists and intimidate whistleblowers.
3. Prevent the harassment of journalists at the U.S. border.
Or click here to see the full petition, and join leading journalists like Christiane Amanpour, The Guardian’s Alan Rusbridger, Editor of the AP Kathleen Carroll, and Arianna Huffington in signing on.