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first_img to go further Well-known Libyan journalist missing since his arrest Follow the news on Libya Organisation RSF_en Six imprisoned journalists to finally appear in court in Istanbul Help by sharing this information LibyaMiddle East – North Africa Condemning abuses Armed conflictsImpunityFreedom of expressionPredators Mohamed Ben Khalifa, 36, a photojournalist who had covered the uprisings in Libya for many other international media outlets and news agencies as well as the AP, was hit by shrapnel from an exploding shell while covering clashes between two rival militias. Witnesses said he was not wearing a helmet and was fatally injured by the shrapnel that struck the back of his head.“We offer our condolences to the family and colleagues of Mohamed Ben Khalifa, the 19th journalist to have been killed in Libya since 2011,” said Souhaieb Khayati, the head of RSF’s North Africa desk.“We again call on the Serraj administration to protect journalists and to prioritize their safety and we urge journalists to treat their security as a personal matter. Assessing risks before going into the field, wearing a helmet and bulletproof vest, and seeking shelter when the fighting intensifies are all essential when covering a war zone such as Libya.”RSF published an updated version of its Safety Guide for Journalists in partnership with UNESCO in December 2015. It provides professional and non-professional journalists with advice on dealing with the dangers they many encounter in the field.Libya is ranked 162nd out of 180 countries in RSF’s 2018 World Press Freedom Index. After an Associated Press photographer was killed while covering fighting in Tripoli on 19 January, Reporters Without Borders (RSF) reiterates its appeal to Tripoli’s authorities to protect journalists and calls on journalists to take the maximum security precautions when operating in this dangerous war zone. On Libyan revolution’s 10th anniversary, authorities urged to guarantee press freedom News News February 23, 2021 Find out more Receive email alerts News LibyaMiddle East – North Africa Condemning abuses Armed conflictsImpunityFreedom of expressionPredators January 22, 2019 AP photographer killed while covering clashes between militias in Tripoli June 24, 2020 Find out more News December 17, 2019 Find out morelast_img read more


first_img EgyptMiddle East – North Africa News Receive email alerts Less press freedom than ever in Egypt, 10 years after revolution January 22, 2021 Find out more Reporters Without Borders today condemned the many attacks, threats and other abuses against journalists in several provinces in a continuation of the abuses being committed by police with complete impunity since staggered polling in ongoing legislative elections began on 8 November. News ————————————————————————–29.11.2005 More police violence and threats against journalists covering electionsReporters Without Borders today condemned the many attacks, threats and other abuses against journalists in several provinces on 20 and 26 November in a continuation of the abuses being committed by police with complete impunity since staggered polling in ongoing legislative elections began on 8 November. The press freedom organisation called on the Egyptian authorities to stop harassing journalists covering the elections.Among the journalists attacked on 20 November was Los Angeles Times correspondent Hossam El-Hamalawy, who was beaten by nine plain-clothes security agents in the northern province of El-Behaira, and Mohamed Reda and Wael Mostafa, two reporters with the opposition weekly Afaq Arabeya.Police detained photographer Hossam Fadl of the independent daily Al Masry Al-Youm for seven hours in the eastern province of Suez on 20 November, while reporter Abdel-Hafiz Saad of the independent weekly Al-Fajr was arrested in the Nile Delta region of Bandar Tanta and taken to the Quhafa police station where he was severely beaten.Among the journalists attacked on 26 November was BBC reporter Mohammad Taha, who was hit with great force by a police officer. Security agents prevented Marwa Gadallah of Dubai Satellite Channel from entering a polling station. Mohamed Al-Bolok of the pan-Arab TV news station Al Jazeera and his crew were briefly detained at Quhafa police station. Reuters correspondent Tom Perry was also taken to this police station, where police confiscated his camera’s memory card.Asmaa Mohamed Ahmed Hraiz of the opposition weekly El-Karamah was kidnapped by police outside a polling station in the district of Shoubra-El-Kheima north of Cairo on 26 November. A policeman confiscated her camera and mobile phone and threatened to rape her. Two police women then beat her unconscious and left her for dead in a park in the centre of Cairo.Abdel-Baseer Hassan of the BBC was denied access to two polling stations in the Ghorbal district of Alexandria on 26 November, while Agence France-Presse photographer Cris Bouroncle was prevented from working by policemen outside closed polling stations in the district of El-Mahmodeya, 200 km north of Cairo, and a policeman outside a polling station in El-Mahalla, 100 km north of the capital threatened Associated Press correspondent Maggie Michael with violence if she did leave at once.Also on 26 November, four journalists with the pro-government daily El-Akhbar, Afaf El-Sayed, Ahmed El-Dessouqi, Khaled Ghamal and Amir Lashin, were insulted, attacked and detained by police in the province of Qalyobeya. Three television crews were prevented from covering the third round of voting in Egypt’s parliamentary elections that took place in nine provinces on 1 December.Police stopped an Al-Hurra crew from shooting the surroundings of a polling station in El-Mansoura (120 km north of Cairo) which received a lot of coverage in the first two rounds. The crew, consisting of reporter Tarek El-Shamy and a cameraman, were finally allowed to work after getting permission from the authorities, but they were jeered and were told their safety was not guaranteed.An Al Jazeera crew was prevented from filming in Bandar-Kafr-El-Sheikh, north of the capital. Plain-clothes agents confiscated their camera, destroyed their video-cassette and threatened to break the camera if they tried to film again or take photos.Security agents briefly detained a three-member CNBC Arabiya crew that tried to cover the elections in El-Zaqaziq (83 km east of Cairo). After they were released, stones were thrown at them by unidentified individuals. Reporter Rami Ibrahim and soundman Mahfouz Ali managed to escape the missiles but cameraman Mahdi El-Enany was slowed down by his camera and was badly hurt. RSF_en December 5, 2005 – Updated on January 20, 2016 Three TV crews prevented from filming at polling stations EgyptMiddle East – North Africa center_img Detained woman journalist pressured by interrogator, harassed by prison staff Al Jazeera journalist Mahmoud Hussein back home after four years in prison News February 6, 2021 Find out more Help by sharing this information News to go further Organisation Follow the news on Egypt February 1, 2021 Find out morelast_img read more

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