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The Daphne Project: 45 journalists will continue the slain Maltese journalist's work

April 23, 2018

Tags: free speech

The Silencing of Daphne (Stephen Grey, Reuters Investigates, 4-17-18. Valletta, Malta) Last October, Maltese journalist Daphne Caruana Galizia was assassinated by a car bomb. This is the inside story of a murder that tarnishes Europe. That bombing last October did more than kill Daphne, as she was universally known on the island. It ripped open the dark side of Malta. The brazen assassination and the lawlessness it implies appalled not only Daphne’s friends and family, but also political leaders across Western Europe.
The Daphne Project: 'Her voice will not be silenced' (Will Fitzgibbon, International Consortium of Investigative Journalists, 4-17-18) A team of 45 journalists from 15 countries will continue the work of Malta reporter Daphne Caruana Galizia. Forbidden Stories plans to publish stories all week that Caruana Galizia was unable to finish herself.
Forbidden Stories: The Daphne Project
Daphne Caruana Galizia to be honoured in the US (Times of Malta, 4-7-18) Slain journalist honoured with ASJA's Conscience in Media award
Mastermind behind Maltese journalist's murder is being protected, says husband ( Juliette Garside and Stephanie Kirchgaessner, The Daphne Project, The Guardian, 4-17-18)
A bomb silenced Daphne Caruana Galizia. But her investigation lives on (Juliette Garside, The Daphne Project, The Guardian, 4-17-18)
In Journalist’s Murder, a Test for Malta, and the European Union (Nicholas Kulish, NY Times, 4-17-18) The New York Times assesses the political context for the killing, looking into Malta’s deepening corruption problem and the headache it poses for the European Union.
Breathing new life into a dead journalist's work (Jon Allsop, CJR, 4-19-18.
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