Freedom of expression in the digital world is increasingly under threat, from firewalls and takedown orders to filtering and surveillance
The British House of Lords has slammed the recent "right to be forgotten" ruling by the court of justice of the European Union, deeming it "unworkable" and "wrong in principle".
Whatever it is you care about, think before you tweet: Is this too good to be true? Do I have any way of checking this for myself?
A local newspaper in the western German city of Darmstadt is at the centre of a legal case that will measure whether readers' comments are protected by Germany's press freedom laws. Catherine Stupp reports
When social media users group together to participate in online vigilantism, what implications are there for freedom of expression? Katie Dancey writes
In practice, the Court of Justice of the European Union's ruling on the "right to be forgotten" was far too blunt, far too broad brush, and gave far too much power to the search engines to be effective.