Reminds me of a favorite quote from Napoleon: “Four hostile newspapers are to be more feared than a thousand bayonets.”
In the clip of Gen. Abdul-Fattah el-Sisi and senior officers before the ouster of President Mohamed Morsi, the officers discuss pressuring the media into “self-censorship.”
Fadi Kaheel, 11, participated in a recent Mercy Corps photography workshop in Lebanon to help young Syrian refugees.
A visit to a refugee camp in Jordan underscores that Syrians aren’t focused on chemical weapons. They’re too worried about conventional ones.
A new media shield law expected to pass committee on Thursday broadens the definition of “journalist” to include, among other things, any individual deemed appropriate by a federal judge.
“The rule of thumb in journalism is: no happy stories,” says veteran reporter Kevin Fagan. “Fortunately, I’ve had a lot of conversations over the years with my editors so they go along with this approach. The typical attitude in journalism is ‘Who can we nail and who can we put in jail?’ Sure there’s a use for that, but in a broader sense, instructive journalism is a hell of a lot more useful.”
UNICEF recently launched a website dedicated to the crisis in Syria and its impact on children.
Does leaning in pay off differently for men and women?