Phil Cox/NVF By Amnesty International The torture of two journalists abducted en route to Jebel Marra, in Sudan’s Darfur region, is not only a grave affront to press freedom, but also proof the Sudanese authorities have something to hide in the region, said human rights NGO Amnesty International ahead of the airing of a […]
Posts Tagged ‘Journalists’
Jacky Naegelen/Reuters By Amnesty International Human Rights NGO Amnesty International has condemned Iran’s persistent use of cruel and inhuman punishments – including floggings, amputations and forced blinding over the past year.
Tuck Magazine had a record breaking 2016, publishing an increased number of articles as each month progressed, easily surpassing the achievements of the year before.
Edward Echwalu By Robert Ssewankambo Journalists in Uganda have been urged not to accept to be licensed by the Media Council because it is illegitimate and pushing for unclear agendas, saying that all such acts are on the wrong side of history.
By Amnesty International The Eritrean foreign minister’s confirmation that all politicians and journalists arbitrarily arrested in 2001 are alive is welcome news but they must now be immediately and unconditionally released, human rights NGO Amnesty International stated.
By Gloria Nakiyimba A war between the legislature and the media in Uganda has taken a new twist as the speaker of the Ugandan parliament Right Hon Rebecca Alitwala Kadaga seeks to control journalists reporting from there.
By Robert Ssewankambo Four Ugandan journalists have asked Court to strike out a charge sheet in which they were allegedly joined improperly as parties to a criminal defamation case.
By Robert Ssewankambo The High Court in Kampala last week nullified the Speaker’s earlier dismissal of journalists Sulaiman Kakaire and David Tash Lumu from covering news in Parliament over a story entitled ‘How Kadaga, Oulanyah fought over petition’ published in the Ugandan bi-weekly newspaper The Observer, in January 2013.
By Mahmoud Maharmeh Jordan is a middle-income country that is seeking democratisation in the form of a parliamentary government. In his book ‘Essentials of Comparative Politics’, Patrick O’Neil defines liberal democracy as a political system that promotes “participation, competition and liberty.”