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Tally of cases of abuses against journalists

first_img EgyptMiddle East – North Africa February 1, 2021 Find out more February 6, 2021 Find out more EgyptMiddle East – North Africa February 4, 2011 – Updated on January 20, 2016 Tally of cases of abuses against journalists News Al Jazeera journalist Mahmoud Hussein back home after four years in prison News Reporters Without Borders is posting a provisional tally of cases of abuses against journalists and media since the start of the violence on 2 February, above all in Cairo’s Tahrir Square. The tally is far from final or definitive. Additional cases keep on being reported and it is very difficult to compile a comprehensive inventory of the situation. It will be updated as information is received.Nonetheless, the tally already gives a picture of the incredible scope of the campaign of hate and violence unleashed against the international media. Few news organizations have been spared. Almost every journalist in Cairo seems to have been the victim of an incident.Some requested anonymity for fear of reprisals1 journalist dead: Ahmed Mohammed Mahmoud from Al-AhramJournalists attacked but not detained : 79 Journalists detained for at least 2 hours : 76Case of material harmed and media offices closed : 25Media the most targeted : Al Jazeera with 3 reporters attacked and 4 detained (all released) + office trashed.Countries with the most harassed journalists in Egypt : US (30 + a VOA team)France (18)Poland (9)Qatar (7 – all Al Jazeera) Follow the news on Egypt to go further January 22, 2021 Find out more RSF_en News Organisation Less press freedom than ever in Egypt, 10 years after revolution Detained woman journalist pressured by interrogator, harassed by prison staff News Help by sharing this information Related documents listing_violences_egypt-2.xlsVND.MS-EXCEL – 64.5 KB Receive email alertslast_img read more

Colombia Will Share Efforts with Neighbors, Defense Minister Says in U.S.

first_img Colombia is ready to share efforts and personnel with neighboring countries in the fight against organized crime, Defense Minister Rodrigo Rivera declared on 3 February, following a meeting with his U.S. counterpart, Robert Gates. “Despite the successes we’ve had, we can’t feel at ease; we feel that we also have a great deal to contribute. Just as in our most difficult moments we received cooperation, we’re now not only offering, but putting forward specific cooperation,” Rivera declared at a press conference. “It’s our obligation to talk about these issues. The United States is making a great effort; so are we,” he added. A total of fourteen Latin American countries, including Mexico and Central American nations, are being advised by Colombian military or police forces on security matters, the minister recalled. “We’ve been responding to requests from those countries, on a case-by-case basis, but now we want to do so with a plan that corresponds to a strategic logic, with a portfolio of capabilities, of services, that we can make available to other countries,” he said. Rivera’s visit to Washington, his first since becoming defense minister, is taking place as the U.S. Congress and the White House are launching a fierce debate about the 2011 budget. Colombia is the region’s largest recipient of U.S. security assistance, with more than six billion dollars received since Plan Colombia was activated in 2000. The Central American countries, however, suffering under an unprecedented wave of violence, are also demanding more aid from the United States for a regional plan. Mexico, for its part, signed the Mérida Initiative four years ago, for which Washington has budgeted around 1.3 billion dollars. Rivera characterized his meeting with Gates as “very warm,” although he nonetheless conveyed to Gates his “concern” about a possible cut in funds for Colombia. “I believe that it’s a shared aspiration that all this cooperation can be maintained with a more creative, more prolific dialogue, not only in our country but throughout the region,” he explained. By Dialogo February 07, 2011last_img read more

Trustly promotes legal lead Sara Berg to COO

first_img Internet Vikings appoints ‘marketing pro’ Stefan Backlund as corporate advisor March 20, 2020 Share SBC Magazine Issue 8: International expansion and picking up the sporting slack April 7, 2020 StumbleUpon Submit Share SBC Digital Summit: ‘Cashless’ environments to take centre stage when retail returns – Samuel Barrett April 30, 2020 Related Articles European online payments platform provider Trustly has confirmed the promotion of Sara Berg as new Chief Operations Officer (COO).Berg has served as Trustly’s Chief Legal Officer (CLO) since 2012, and will be tasked with leading the fast-growth fintech firm’s multi-market and multi-sector European operations, reporting to Trustly CEO Oscar Berglund.  Prior to joining Trustly, Berg was a Senior Associate at Stockholm law firm Advokat Delphi, specialising in business dispute and transformation.Commenting on the appointment, CEO Berglund said: “I am very pleased to appoint Sara Berg to COO at Trustly.“Since she started in 2012, she has backed up all parts of the company in a wide variety of subjects and has demonstrated strong leadership. I expect Sara in her new role to be able to benefit from her experience and knowledge of Trustly and our operational processes to help us grow efficiently. ”Berg added: “I’m proud to have contributed to what Trustly is today and it feels very good to assume the new challenge as COO. In recent years, we have seen how interest in account-to-account payments only increases and Trustly is involved in this development by enabling customers to pay smoothly and securely, directly from bank accounts, and for e-commerce companies to increase its conversion.“We are only at the beginning of this trip and I look forward to continuing working with the Trustly team to make our offer even better for both consumers and businesses.”last_img read more