We have a small favor to ask. Can you help us protect brave journalists and whistleblowers in 2018?
Important: A court has ruled that the public has the right to argue for access to sealed information from the secretive Foreign Intelligence Surveillance Court
The editor-in-chief of a critical Indian news organization has resigned, weeks after the paper exposed a vulnerability in India's national identity database
Journalists who cover white supremacists face risk of intimidation, harassment, and doxxing while doing their jobs.
Journalists covering protests in the United States are at risk of getting swept up in mass police detentions and arrests:
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A proposed bill called the CLOUD Act could allow police to seize Americans' data across borders, without following the privacy laws where the data is stored. This could circumvent the Fourth Amendment—urge your reps to oppose it:
Any politician who claims to defend free expression and the First Amendment should vigorously condemn attempts to criminalize groups that boycott and criticize Israel:
A California state senator has introduced a law that would recreate #NetNeutrality at the state level. Check out this great breakdown on the bill:
Pakistani journalists face threats, physical attacks, and censorship while doing their jobs. There are no easy routes to changing this, but a group of lawmakers are drafting a bill they hope will help protect them.
We’re participating in DuckDuckGo’s Privacy Challenge 2018! Donate today to support our work—including SecureDrop, the U.S. Press Freedom Tracker, and digital security trainings for journalists.
With a presidential election in Egypt this month, the ability of the public to stay informed is crucial—but the Egyptian government is cracking down on journalists critical of President el-Sisi: (edited)
"The federal government censored, withheld or said it couldn’t find records sought by citizens, journalists and others more often last year than at any point in the past decade"
Subpoenas that mandate journalists to turn over their reporting materials or reveal their sources chill journalism. In the first three months of 2018, there have already been at least six subpoenas for journalists to testify in court or produce documents.
Unbelievable: Trump lawyers are considering a challenge to stop "60 Minutes" from airing a Stormy Daniels interview
Password manager Keeper, which is currently suing a journalist for defamation, left a server exposed—allowing anyone to access and replace files with malicious content: