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In December 2007, one of the Alive in Baghdad correspondents, Ali Shafeya Al-Moussawi, was gunned down while working on a report about an Iraqi militia group.The Director of Small World News, Brian Conley, wrote in a blog post on the ‘Alive in Baghdad’ website, that the circumstances and the motive of the murder were unclear, but said that the reporter had received a threat the week before.“But if the place where you grew up, and where you had your friends, doesn’t exist any more there is no point in staying.My high school doesn’t exist any more because it’s been demolished by several bombs.Although he cannot disclose the nature of the threats, he says that he had to “disappear” from Syria in one night.Now, he is working in a different profession and his involvement in Small World News, and its other projects around the world, is minimal. “There is a great cause for blogging, for producing articles and videos, whether it is in Iraq or Syria,” he says.Further threats to Omar meant he had to leave Syria as well, and in 2009, the website collapsed because it became too difficult to run.
One incident I documented myself, was when there was a car bomb attack and ten or eleven people were killed, but the media reported that only two or three had been killed.
They were the latest in a string of harassment, violence and legal curbs on journalists, Reporters Without Borders says.
There is a distinct lack of concrete measures being taken by the authorities to protect reporters, and, according to the Committee to Protect Journalists, of the 93 killed in the past decade, there have been no arrests. That makes it the worst country in the world for killing journalists with impunity.
A blanket ban on foreign journalists visiting the troubled Al-Anbar province was imposed at the start of March, and on 22 March, both local and foreign media were forced to leave Tikrit.
Both areas were the scene of demonstrations demanding the release of prisoners.
Meanwhile, Iraq’s Media and Communications Commission recently suspended 10 foreign-based satellite TV channels, including Al Jazeera, for “inciting violence and sectarianism”.