Posts Tagged "Libya"

Open letter to Libyan Prime Minister Fayez al Sarraj

Posted on August 10, 2018

The NAFCC supports RSF and the LCFP in their open letter to the head of the libyan National Union Government.

“Reporters Without Borders (RSF) and the Libyan Centre for Freedom of Press (LCFP) urge Libyan Prime Minister Fayez al Sarraj to intervene immediately to rescind all measures obstructing the work of international journalists and the Libyan correspondents of foreign media outlets.”

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RSF: Tripoli’s new rules put journalists’ lives in danger

Posted on July 12, 2018

NAFCC agrees on the concern expressed in RSF’s statement published on July, the 10th, 2018, about the working conditions of journalists in Libya::

“Reporters Without Borders (RSF) calls on Libya’s Government of National Accord to stop obstructing and endangering foreign journalists and Libyan journalists who work for international media.”

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April 2018

Posted on May 3, 2018

Ricard Gonzalez: La Túnez marginada, escéptica con la descentralizaciónEl Pais, April, 27, 2018:
Capture d’écran 2018-04-30 à 21.27.32
La apatía domina la campaña electoral de las municipales en Gafsa, bastión de la izquierda

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October 2017

Posted on October 15, 2017

Carlotta Gall: 2 Frenchwomen Accuse Prominent Islamic Scholar of Sexual Assault,  The New York Times, October 29, 2017:
Capture d’écran 2018-02-25 à 18.04.35

“Amid a recent outpouring by Frenchwomen reporting episodes of sexual harassment and naming their aggressors, two women have accused a renowned Islamic scholar of violent sexual attacks.
The French activist and author Henda Ayari filed a police complaint 10 days ago accusing the Swiss-born Islamic scholar, Tariq Ramadan, of sexually assaulting her in 2012.”

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December 2015 2016

Posted on December 31, 2015

Nancy Porsia: ‘Islamic State’ holds Libyan town in grip of terrorDeutsche Welle, December 18, 2015:

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“A dim light bulb breaks the darkness of the night as the man, eyes downcast and frantically scratching his head, sits down on a makeshift stool of bricks outside his new house. Here in Misrata he and his family found shelter after his son was killed by “Islamic State” fighters in his hometown of Sirte. “He was only 22 years old,” the man says, declining to disclose further information about his son or his family, fearing retaliation against relatives left in the city. “We were prevented by the fighters from holding a funeral in Sirte, so here we are …”"

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