French far-right leader Marine Le Pen posted graphic images on Twitter of crimes committed by Daesh in late 2015 after a prominent television interviewer compared her party to the terror group.
Egypt responds with disapproval and shock after 31 countries, including US, Canada, Australia and New Zealand, expressed concern on Cairo’s use of terror legislation against a broad range of critics, including rights activists and journalists.
Saudi women's rights activist Loujain al Hathloul, who was released after 1,001-day detention last month, filed an appeal against a restriction on her to travel outside Saudi Arabia.
Samuel Paty was killed after he showed offensive cartoons of Prophet Muhammad during a class. A 13-year-old schoolgirl has now confessed she lied about being in class and about the teacher asking Muslim children to leave when he showed the images.
Diet Prada files "defence of free speech" response against Dolce & Gabbana that has been seeking millions in damages in a defamation lawsuit over the fashion watchdog group's coverage of #DGLovesChina marketing campaign in 2018.
Around the world, regional or complete internet blackouts are becoming an increasingly common tool to suppress protests and dissent. Here’s how they work and why you should care.
There are some worrying signs coming from France, which seeks to limit academic freedom in the name of defending national interests and preventing foreign interference.
Reporters without Borders, Amnesty International France, Human Rights League and journalists demonstrate against a proposed new law that would criminalise dissemination of images of police officers.
While the right to express views that may be perceived as offending religious beliefs is strenuously defended, Muslims’ freedoms of expression and religion usually receive scant attention in France, says Amnesty International.
France has censored a cartoon featuring its Education Minister Jean-Michel Blanquer.
Hours after the French leader defended Charlie Hebdo’s right to publish offensive cartoons of the Prophet Muhammad, he launched an angry tirade against a journalist who published an unflattering story.
Speaking from Lebanon, President Macron says it was not his place to pass judgment on the decision by infamous French magazine Charlie Hebdo to re-publish offensive caricatures of "Prophet Muhammad".
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