The Nobel Peace Prize was awarded to Russian independent journalist Dmitry Muratov and Filipina journalist Maria Ressa for “their efforts to safeguard freedom of expression.” Muratov runs the independent newspaper Novaya Gazeta, which has lost more journalists to murder than any other Russian news outlet. Katrina vanden Heuvel, editor-in-chief of The Nation and reporter on Russia for the last 30 years, recounts the trajectory of Muratov’s career, noting his newspaper’s humble beginnings and his unexpected rise to becoming an advocate for freedom of the press. “Investigative journalism in Russia today is very dangerous,” says vanden Heuvel. Despite the danger, van Heuvel says that Novaya readership is skyrocketing with younger journalists lining up to work at the newspaper.
A detailed report unveils the extent of U.S. military aid to Israel, spotlighting the profound implications of this support on the longstanding conflict in Gaza.
Revisiting the legacy of Henry Kissinger: war crimes overlooked by U.S. media’s adulation
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A recent CREW analysis reveals that ten U.S. senators own substantial shares in Big Oil companies, highlighting potential conflicts of interest amid critical climate regulation debates.
Despite mounting climate concerns, the U.S. is set to break records in fossil fuel production, complicating international efforts to phase out these energy sources at the upcoming COP28 summit.