Forgotten in an isolated Greek camp, young refugees have produced the Ritsona Kingdom Journal to remind the world they exist.
Human rights and activist filmmakers talk about how VR can be a powerful tool to force underreported or forgotten issues into the public consciousness.
Turkey’s purge of ‘dissent’ has thrown the country into uncertainty, posing a dilemma for reporters: support the government or risk jail. But for a handful of young journalists, the facts are worth fighting for.
Photographer Paola Paredes went undercover to document an alarming trend: the Ecuadorian rehab facilities that 'treat' gay people by brutal force.
Photographer Shawkan remains in jail, three years after covering a Cairo demonstration. A new exhibition of his work is applying pressure for his release.
A new report from Reprieve suggests British College of Policing training helped Saudi Arabia violently repress pro-democracy protests in 2012.
China is finally releasing Miao Deshun, who has served nearly thirty for protesting during the Tiananmen Square massacre.
Despite the British government criminalising residential squatting in 2012, squatting remains a defiant protest against inadequate housing and inequality.
Two decades after genocide, Rwanda has risen from the ashes to become a thriving arts and tech hub.
Volunteers have stepped in to fill gaps where the international community has failed to avert a humanitarian disaster.
In the run-up to UNGASS, Release launch a major report on the progress of decriminalisation programmes around the world.
As the Human Rights Watch Film Festival kicks off in London, we speak to Creative Director John Biaggi.