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Oil Flows More Freely than Ideas in Azerbaijan

The smell of oil, profits, and risk hang heavily over Baku. To the Western visitor, this port city looks like a boom town. Azerbaijan has discovered new oil reserves in the Caspian Sea which may be nearly as great as those of Kuwait. And outsiders are rushing to town to pump oil and get rich…

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Press Freedom Under the Dragon Can Hong Kong’s Media Still Breathe Fire?

| CPJ Home | Report a Journalist in Trouble |      Freedom Under the Dragon 

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Press Freedom Under the Dragon

Can Hong Kong’s Media Still Breathe Fire?

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A Hong Kong Newspaper Softens Its Voice Like Many Others in Colony, Ming Pao Hews Closer to Beijing¹s Line

Like Many Others in Colony, Ming Pao Hews Closer to Beijing’s Line

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Hong Kong Newspaper Softens Its Voice

Like Many Others in Colony, Ming Pao Hews Closer to Beijing’s Line

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1997 Press Freedom Awards

HONORED FOR EXTRAORDINARY COURAGE The 1997 International Press Freedom Awards

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CPJ and the World

The publication in March of CPJ’s Attacks on the Press in 1996 was the culmination of months of intense preparation by CPJ staff, investigating and verifying more than 1,000 documented cases of violations of press freedom worldwide. The 376-page volume, edited by Publications Director Alice Chasan, is the longest and most comprehensive of CPJ’s annual…

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Sulzberger to receive Burton Benjamin Memorial Award

Arthur Ochs Sulzberger takes questions from the about the Pentagon Papers controversy in June 1971 Barton SilvermanNYT Pictures.

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Briefing Paper on Press Freedom In Bosnia And Herzegovina Before the September 14th Elections

The Committee to Protect Journalists (CPJ), a nonpartisan, nongovernmental organization based in the United States, is dedicated to defending the rights of journalists around the world. Since the Dayton Peace Accords, the treaty that ended the war in Bosnia and Herzegovina, was negotiated in Dayton, Ohio, and signed in Paris in December, 1995, CPJ has…

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Clampdown in Addis: Introduction

IN OCTOBER 1995, TESFAYE TEGEN, the editor of a weekly newspaper in Addis Ababa, made a very costly editorial decision. U.S.-backed insurgents who had toppled Soviet-backed dictator Mengistu Haile Mariam four years before had just held elections to legitimize their rule. Tesfaye’s* paper, Beza, ran cartoons lampooning members of the new government as a submissive…

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