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.
Artists often play a part in the struggle against barriers. The World's Gerry Hadden has been looking into songs that symbolized the struggle against the divided Germany. He didn't find many. But the few he found mostly came from the former East Germany.
Jeb Sharp speaks with the BBC's Jennifer Pak about a spate of attacks on Christian churches in Malaysia. They follow a controversy over the use of the word ?Allah? by some Malaysians when referring to the God of Christianity.
Russia's state-run TV did not initially tell viewers about Monday's bombings but news consumers did find ample live coverage of the attacks on the Web. Moscow based journalist Masha Gessen says Russians don't expect much from TV news.
Cuba is launching its local equivalent of Wikipedia. It's called Ecu-red and boasts entries aiming to disseminate information from a 'decolonizer' point of view. Anchor Lisa Mullins speaks with the BBC's Michael Voss in Havana.
The government of Rwanda is credited with restoring social stability and rebuilding the economy after the 1994 genocide, but critics say Paul Kagame riles with too heavy a hand, especially when it comes to the press.
The World's Middle East correspondent, Matthew Bell, profiles Israeli cartoonist Shay Charka who lives in the West Bank. He hopes for peace with his Palestinian neighbors but doesn't believe that a two-state solution is possible.