In a televised address last Thursday, Greek Prime Minister Antonis Samaras thanked the Greek people for the sacrifices they endured during the past four years as the country underwent the harshest austerity measures since emerging from World War II. Christos Syllas reports on the fallout for free expression
Religious bigotry and the government's abdication of responsibility jointly endanger free speech, writes Saurav Datta
Under new guidelines, Australian civil servants working for the prime ministers's office caught criticising the government can be sanctioned for illicit social media use, Helen Clark reports
Edward Snowden’s revelations on the voracious appetite of spying on all and sundry by the National Security Agency and allied agencies should not give pause for too much comment, other than to affirm a general premise: Activists and non-government groups are to be feared.
Activist academics played a pivotal role in the country's 2011 uprising, but today the corrosion of academic freedom of expression continues, writes Heather McRobie
Journalists continue to come under pressure from police and protesters in Brazil, according to a report released on 8 April, Simone Marques writes
Listen to a podcast interview with former director of public prosecution in England and Wales, Sir Keir Starmer, and editor of Index on Censorship magazine Rachael Jolley. In the interview Sir Keir covers social media, whistleblowing and online abuse.
When the small Scottish shipbuilding town of Clydebank was flattened during one of the most destructive bombing raids of World War II, officials took extraordinary measures to suppress the details. John Macleod reports for the latest issue of Index on Censorship magazine