Stories about Protest from April, 2019
The government says it has revoked the license of a company planning to mine in the Issyk-Kul region that is a beloved tourism spot.
A nationwide internet shutdown that lasted well into the night, leaving voters in the dark about their election day choices.
This incident is merely the catalyst that opens our eyes to the reality: In Malagasy society, violence against women is only the tip of the iceberg.
Netizen Report: Saudi Arabian authorities arrest three bloggers and execute 37 prisoners, several of them protesters
Saudi Arabia's assault on free speech continues, Careem might be sharing your number with drivers, and the internet is still shutdown in Chad.
"Every year, we invest in Formula 1 but not in our education system? Why?"
"Berger is offering their synthetic paints to the Alpona artists of Tikoil village. The artists will no longer need to paint every season, colors will last forever. What a horror!
"He forced himself on me...He hit my head three or four times on the floor. I passed out. When I opened my eyes, it was 1.30 AM."
"[We need to] eradicate authoritarianism, sexism, personal autocracy and other ills that have penetrated the political culture of the country"
Barring a few incidents, the voting on the first day of the election went on peacefully and voter turnout was high. The next phase of election starts on April 18.
Artist Amado Alfadni transforms Sudan's iconic Bint El Sudan perfume label into a revolutionary message.
An anti-dam project campaign is trying to "contest the World Bank's ill-advised and destructive water policies in Lebanon."
“Women are front, left and center of the revolution. When people started protesting, they were like, ‘Women should stay at home.’ But we were like — no.”
"Today there is a supply of food in Angola, one cannot say that today there is [serious] hunger in Angola, it is a question of some malnutrition," remarked Angola's president.
Far more Azeris live in Iran than in Azerbaijan. When Armenia's PM visited Tehran earlier this year, they made their voices heard.
A wave of protests has gripped Albania only months before the European Council is due to announce whether or not it'll open accession talks.
More than 200 peasant leaders have been killed since Duterte came to power in 2016.
Nagy has endured criticism of her intellect and even sexual harassment, with one pro-government media outlet calling her a "whore".
How is it possible to lose your eye or the use of your hand by joining a demonstration? The use of LBD's by French police are to blame.
"The law is frequently used by the powerful to silence dissent, and with more than 100 cases filed, its chilling effect on free expression is widespread."
While the internet can provide a platform for marginalized voices, it can also facilitate their victimization.
The fiercely contested political campaigns embrace slogans, counter-slogans and a lot of drama as the world's largest democracy goes into election from the 11th April to 19th May 2019.