Death by a thousand cuts: Press freedom in Viktor Orban's Hungary
Index.hu, Hungary's last big independent outlet, is one step closer to being under the control of Prime Minister Viktor Orban.
Veronika Munk - former deputy editor-in-chief, Index.hu
Agnes Urban - economist, Mertek Media Monitor
Justin Spike - Budapest-based journalist
Daniel Renyi - journalist, 444.hu
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Matthew Hughey - associate professor of sociology, University of Connecticut
Lori Tharps - associate professor of journalism, Temple University
Erica Britt - sociolinguist and discourse analyst
Erin Logan - reporter, LA Times
Thousands of protesters marched through central Budapest in support of journalists at Hungary's most-read news site, Index. Dozens of journalists resigned over the sacking of its editor-in-chief earlier this week. His dismissal has raised concern that Prime Minister Viktor Orban's nationalist government is intensifying its effort to muzzle critical voices. Is press freedom in danger in Hungary? One of the Philippines' most prominent journalists and her colleague have been found guilty of libel in a case seen as a major blow to press freedom.
Maria Ressa denies the charges over an article on her news website, Rappler, linking a businessman to criminal activity.
Al Jazeera's Jamela Alindogan reports. The Philippine Congress has refused to renew the operating licence of the country's biggest broadcaster in what rights groups are calling a dark day for press freedom.
They say it is part of a broader crackdown on dissent.
Al Jazeera's Jamela Alindogan reports from Manila. But the Hanoi Museum doesn't appear to address questions about contemporary media freedom, as Vietnam ranks only 175th out of 180 nations in Journalists' Without Borders press freedom league table