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If arguments that counter our own prove more popular, it's not because ours may need rethinking -- no, it is because the world is biased against us
Photographs revealing the identity of police officers can now legally be published in Hungary. A recent ruling of the Hungarian Constitutional Court means that news organisations can now publish unaltered photographs showing the faces of police officers without gaining prior consent Since 2007, the Hungarian Judicial System considered the personal
Six months after Aleksandar Vucic came to power, there are worrying signs that freedom of the media is deteriorating, Milana Knezevic writes
Hungarians working with "foreign intelligence" have been labelled "traitors" by the deputy prime minister. The comment follows a spate of cases of government censorship and intimidation over the past year. Aimee Hamilton reports
Index on Censorship reports back from the second Open Journalism expert panel, held in Vienna by the Organisation for Security and Co-operation in Europe.
Index on Censorship's associate arts producer explores the issues around the Barbican's presentation of Exhibit B, a work by Brett Bailey.
Turkey's new internet restrictions -- rushed through in early September -- spell trouble for the country's press. Catherine Stupp reports.
Index on Censorship spoke with Marilena Katsimi about how censorship is exercised in Greece, and to what extent journalists are allowed to report on social struggles in the country. Christos Syllas reports