Despite the government's iron fist, Egyptians are still intent on taking to the streets.
Freedom of speech is being used more to defame than to argue or inform—and we might be undermining its very future.
Representative Kiah Morris said political discourse had become "divisive, inflammatory" and even dangerous.
A law firm had claimed defamation over a former client's feedback.
Ahmed Mansoor was part of a Human Rights Watch Advisory Committee.
The bill proposed jail sentences and hefty fines for anyone found guilty of publishing fake news.
"To me it sends a chilling message that if you are a Christian and you hold traditional Christian views you should be careful not to express them, because you might end up losing your job."
"It'll get you a ride on a Greyhound bus," one team owner told drivers thinking of protesting.
Only 26 percent could name all three branches of the government.
Twitter, which counts Trump among its active users, has a record of litigating in favor of user privacy.
Bills have been introduced over the past month in states including North Dakota, Indiana and Iowa that would impose measures such as harsher penalties for demonstrators who disrupt traffic, and scrapping punishment for drivers who unintentionally strike protesters blocking their vehicles.
Human rights organizations have repeatedly criticized media freedoms in Egypt, which jailed the second most journalists of any country in the world in 2015.
Wilders's hearing could either be a setback for the party or a blessing in disguise.
The restaurant had closed because of threats from supporters of the Turkish president.
In a society where everyone is easily offended, making people laugh is a treacherous business.
Badawi was sentenced to 10 years in prison and 1,000 lashes for comments made on his blog.
A ruling against Gawker could destroy the company and mean less protection for journalists.
The Charlie Hebdo shooting highlighted the threats faced by editorial cartoonists, according to a new report.
Deputy prime minister attends as Kremlin continues to deny involvement in murder.
Raif Badawi's family says they have information suggesting a Saudi judge will retry the controversial blogger on charges of apostasy.
Danish police arrested a further two suspects after Danish media named the suspected gunman.