From the English Channel to the airport in Rome, Europe’s crossing points offer migrants hope and hardship.
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Against the odds, the Malaysiakini group has managed to turn a profit while maintaining its independent voice, but a crackdown on press freedoms threatens its success.
Africa’s fledgling human rights court has made its first substantial order of financial damages, in a case against Burkina Faso brought by the wife of Norbert Zongo, an investigative journalist murdered in 1998.
A new documentary details the many ways in which medical innovation prioritizes corporate interests.
Two days after the launch of an ad campaign questioning the war on drugs, the ads disappeared from Sao Paulo’s city buses.
Slovakia’s commitment to publishing corporate and government documents online has caught all of Europe’s attention—including the country’s old partner, the Czech Republic.
Justice comes when people struggle. When more people struggle, more progress is made.
On paper, drug courts seem like a smart, progressive way to help people kick their dependence. But a recent report suggests they may do more harm than good.
Dr. Admir Mašić earned his PhD and became a successful research scientist. But two decades ago he wasn’t even allowed to enroll in school.
An oppressive law that ties journalists’ hands has been ruled in violation of democratic principles by the East African Court of Justice.
Discriminatory laws have left widows homeless when their husbands die. That may soon change.