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Cartoonists have been among the most visual in their reaction to the attack on French satirical magazine Charlie Hebdo. Musa Kart and Xavier Bonilla, who have both been targeted by their governments, share their thoughts.
Playwright and poet Meltem Arikan contributes a new poem reflecting on the Charlie Hebdo attack. How can thoughts be free?
You can’t kill an idea by killing people. The sickening attack on Charlie Hebdo has shown that to be true. As France mourns her dead, millions around the world are discovering the work of her bravest satirists. Nous sommes Charlie.
Six months have elapsed since Davor Pasalic, editor of Serbian news agency FoNet, was brutally assaulted by unknown assailants, but police have made no progress in unmasking the culprits or discovering their motives. The attack is just one of a long line of violence against journalists in Serbia.
Today we are publishing work from the satirical magazine Charlie Hebdo as part of a global action in a signal of solidarity with the French publication, which came under such deadly attack yesterday.
Those who have raised their voice attempting to prevent the development of a comedy show script based on the Irish famine are simply parading their ignorance
Index on Censorship, the Comic Book Legal Defense Fund, freeDimensional, PEN America, FreeWord, Reporters Without Borders, Article 19 and English PEN call on all those who believe in the fundamental right to freedom of expression to join in publishing the cartoons or covers of Charlie Hebdo on January 8 at
Index on Censorship condemns this appalling attack on the satirical magazine Charlie Hebdo, and any attempt to silence a free press.
People around the world show solidarity with the French satirical magazine
Edward Snowden's lawyer Ben Winzer talks to Index about his client and what the loss of privacy to the secret state means to the future of free expression.
Azerbaijan's government continues to repress civil society activists, human rights defenders and journalists. Many of them are now behind bars on trumped up charges, but in fact they were arrested for their human rights activities
In his own inimitable short-form style, John Crace takes a tongue-in-cheek trip throughout the history of the Magna Carta and its manifestations.