- Biden spotlights China treatment of US journalists Updated: Dec-05-13 11:25 am
- Guardian: We have published 1 pct of Snowden leak Updated: Dec-03-13 12:50 pm
- Arias fades from view as case veiled in secrecy Updated: Dec-01-13 4:23 pm
- China claims victory in scrubbing Internet clean Updated: Nov-30-13 4:34 am
- 4 foreign journalists get Press Freedom Awards Updated: Nov-26-13 11:37 pm
- Japan secrecy law stirs fear of limits on freedoms Updated: Nov-26-13 9:19 am
- News media protest White House press access limits Updated: Nov-21-13 3:41 pm
- Pa. students ban 'Redskins,' get sent to principal Updated: Nov-16-13 12:42 pm
- European, US media face new tests with NSA spying Updated: Nov-16-13 5:18 am
- Maine court orders release of 911 transcripts Updated: Nov-14-13 4:17 pm
- US reporter detained by Venezuelan authorities Updated: Nov-08-13 10:37 pm
BEIJING - Casting a spotlight on China's controls on the media, Vice President Joe Biden met with U.S. journalists working in Beijing Thursday after publicly criticizing how they're treated by China's government.
LONDON - The editor of the Guardian said Tuesday his newspaper has published just 1 percent of the material it received from former National Security Agency contractor Edward Snowden, and denied the paper had placed lives or national security at risk.
PHOENIX - For months, Jodi Arias was a television staple, every minute of her murder trial broadcast live while cable network commentators railed nightly about the case. The now-convicted murderer took to the spotlight in celebrity style and embraced the attention at every turn as she spent weeks on the witness stand and did a series of media interviews.
BEIJING - The Chinese government has declared victory in cleaning up what it considers rumors, negativity and unruliness from online discourse, while critics say the moves have suppressed criticism of the government and ruling Communist Party.
NEW YORK - Four foreign journalists were honored with Press Freedom Awards Tuesday evening recognizing their work in the face of severe reprisals, including physical threats and imprisonment.
TOKYO - Japan's more powerful lower house of Parliament approved a state secrecy bill late Tuesday that imposes stiffer penalties on bureaucrats who leak secrets and journalists who seek them, despite criticism the government is making a heavy-handed effort to hide what it's doing and suppress press freedom.
WASHINGTON - Dozens of leading news organizations protested to the White House on Thursday against restrictions that sometimes keep journalists from taking pictures and video of President Barack Obama performing official duties. At the same time, two press groups urged their members to stop using official photos and video handed out by the White House, dismissing them as little more than "government propaganda."
PHILADELPHIA - When a high school newspaper at a suburban Philadelphia football powerhouse decided the word "Redskins" had no place in its pages, the paper's student editors found themselves called to the principal's office.
MADRID - The spying revelations by former National Security Agency contractor Edward Snowden have made it a high-pressure, high-stakes time to be a top media executive.
PORTLAND, Maine - The state's highest court on Thursday ordered law enforcement officials to release transcripts of 911 calls from the fatal shootings of two teenagers in Biddeford, ruling that officials failed to prove how releasing the transcripts could harm their criminal investigation.
CARACAS, Venezuela - A Miami Herald journalist was detained by Venezuelan authorities while reporting on politics and the chronic shortages in the South American country, the newspaper said Friday.