If you're mad about something on TV, in a magazine or even a radio program like The World, you can write to us. But if you're the subject of a political cartoon or caricature and you disagree with it, what do you do?
Fulbright scholar Jesse Appell went to China to study the tradition of Chinese stand-up comedy. But after he made a spoof video of Psy's megahit, "Gangnam Style" which he called "Laowai Style" he found himself at the center of his own comedy.
The arrest of Egyptian satirist Bassem Yousef over the weekend made us ask how freedom of expression has evolved in the nations affected by the Arab Spring. Anchor Marco Werman speaks with middle east expert, Michael Wahid Hanna at the Century Foundation.
Ian Mount reports on the popularity of one particular form of protest in Buenos Aires, Argentina. The roadblock is used by everyone from the unemployed to war veterans to highlight their demands ï¿½ whatever they may be.
?Avatar' is hugely popular in China, but the government has been pulling it out of theaters to replace it with the epic about the life of Confucius, starring Chow Yun-fat. Mary Kay Magistad went to the movies to find out what people in China make of this.
A North Korean website says the ?Dear Leader? began a global fashion trend with his zippered jumpsuits. Many North Koreans believe it. North Korea watcher and author Barbara Demick explains how authorities there have mastered the art of propaganda.
Anchor Marco Werman speaks with Ahmed Sheikh, former Editor-in-Chief of Al-Jazeera's Arabic service; now an advisor to the Al-Jazeera board, about demonstrations in Muslim countries sparked by the threats of a Florida pastor to burn copies of the Koran.
More than 50,000 demonstrators rallied yesterday against changing Pakistan's blasphemy law. The law has support across a spectrum of Pakistanis. Madiha Tahir reports on how the case, and the controversy, has exposed new fault lines among Pakistanis.
After 2011, many people living in Africa began to wonder when they would rise up and have an African spring. It is hard to say when that might happen, but if it does, the uprising already has a house band in Mali, SMOD, with several road-tested anthems.