How do you cover the rise of a political leader who’s left a paper trail of anti-constitutionalism, racism and the encouragement of violence? That's a question US journalists faced after the ascendance of fascist leaders in Italy and Germany in the 1920s and 1930s.
Katie Nelson is a freelance photographer and reporter in Nairobi. On a recent trip to a bookstore, she picked up some old National Geographic magazines, including one that is quite famous. The timing, though, was quite ironic.
Prominent British-Lebanese TV presenter Liliane Daoud was arrested and deported out of Egypt this week. She says her deportation is the latest in a long series of crackdowns on vocal journalists in Egypt.
The World's Ben Gilbert reports on 'Radio Free Libya' which hit the airwaves soon after the uprising against Muammar Gaddafi's regime began in the east. Now the broadcast can be heard all across Libya, even in Gaddafi-controled Tripoli.
Is there a place for long-form journalism among the blogs and the tweets, the Tumblers and the YouTubes? It was this very question that inspired Evan Ratliff, a freelance writer for Wired, The New Yorker, and National Geographic to create The Atavist.
For nearly a week, four New York Times journalists working in East Libya were captured and held by pro-Gadhafi forces. Tyler Hicks, photographer for The New York Times, who was among the four held captive in Libya, tells his story.
Illustrators like Winslow Homer (later famous for his land- and seascapes) did things the photographers could not: take audiences right into the action, behind enemy lines, and up a tree with a sharpshooter. Produced by Studio 360's Jonathan Mitchell.
Tim Hetherington, Oscar-nominated director of the 2010 documentary, "Restrepo" and photojournalist Chris Hondros were killed yesterday in Misrata, Libya. The Takeaway had a chance to speak with another photographer in Misrata, Andre Liohn.
Anchor Lisa Mullins talks to Russian rock critic and social commentator Artemy Troitsky, who's being sued by a popular musician who says Troitsky slandered him by calling him "a trained poodle" for a figure in President Dmitry Medvedev's government.
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