Print Publications | Institute for War and Peace Reporting
For a full breakdown of our activities in 2014, please see our annual report.
This is the 8th and final issue of Cyber Arabs (cyber-arabs.com), a magazine covering digital security issues in the Arab world. Cyber Arabs will continue to provide you with information and stories from the world of digital security on our website. From now on, you will find articles as they come in and go up on the site, giving you even faster access to news and alerts.
This is the seventh issue of Cyber Arabs (cyber-arabs.com), a magazine covering digital security issues in the Arab world. Secrecy, or concealment, is a major principle of broader digital security. It is vital that we keep our secrets safe so that anyone trying to snoop around cannot find easy ways in.
IWPR, in partnership with the National Democratic Institute, produced three monitoring reports on media coverage in Malawi ahead of presidential, parliamentary and local elections held on May 20, 2014.
Governing bodies known as local councils have emerged throughout Syria from the chaos of three years of war. The councils fill a critical need for social and governmental organiation in areas where the President Bashar al-Assad's administration has lost control.
The aim of this handbook is to equip the reader with an understanding of Rwanda’s new media laws, both in terms of the rights and obligations introduced, as well as in terms of the regulatory and institutional structure they have established.
The handbook Malawi Reporting: Covering the Tripartite Elections has been produced to accompany the USAID/NDI/IWPR Course in Election Reporting, which is being conducted for Malawian journalists in the run-up to the 2014 elections.
This book is a collection of articles written by a group of Cuban journalists. Each story opens a window on the changes and contradictions of life in Cuba, and each represents one step in the journalist's quest to report ethically and professionally and pursue freedom of expression.
This report provides an assessment of the media sector in Syria as of early 2013. It includes a summary of the media framework, information on freedom of expression, and details of both state and government media, and private media. The report also provides recommendations for future interventions in the media sector.
This handbook for journalists, citizens and activists takes a look at how Syria could deal with issues of transitional justice when it emerges from the current period of conflict and instability.
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