Military authorities urged to end the wave of repression against the media in the country.
Suspension of broadcasting stations by Guinean authorities is reflective of growing intolerance of divergent viewpoints.
A nationwide media blackout by media associations was designed to magnify the control the ruling junta is imposing on the media.
Independent radio stations in Guinea are being blocked and social media sites are only accessible via a VPN.
A group of journalists covering a peaceful protest by their colleagues, had their equipment destroyed, and then were teargassed and assaulted before they were arrested.
“Inquisiteur.net” is the second news website to be blocked in less than two weeks by the military junta in Guinea.
Freedom of expression and media freedom have come under increasing threat during the two years of military rule in Guinea.
A number of press associations in Guinea issue a joint statement to protest recurring media freedom violations in the country.
Journalists in Guinea are prevented from using Conakry’s Town Hall to stage a sit-in to protest the high handed actions of the country’s media regulator.
N’Faly Guilavogui of media Groupe Evasion Guinea is banned from working as a journalist for 10 days by Guinea’s media regulator.
Reporters Without Borders describes the summoning of a journalist by the military in Guinea as “indefensible”, especially since “the media regulator and courts are functioning normally”.
Public prosecutor orders arrest of Guinean politician Aboubacar Soumah for assaulting show host Ahmed Camara during live broadcast interview.
Rights group RSF together with their local partner Media Alliance for Human Rights engage media stakeholders and government over deteriorating press freedoms in the post-coup era in Guinea.
Weeks after the military takeover of Guinea, soldiers shoot their way into private media outlet “Djoma Média”, owned by ally of deposed President Alpha Condé, on the pretext of searching for missing state-owned vehicles.