Ahead of the Czech parliamentary elections, the world media is focusing on whether the revelations in the international journalism Pandora Papers project will affect the outcome of the elections or post-election negotiations. Bloomberg and Reuters focus their attention on the growing indebtedness of the Czech state and the steps that the next government will have […]
The editor-in-chief of Gazeta Polska and deputy CEO of Telewizja Republika, Tomasz Sakiewicz, in an interview for Remix News talks about the latest attacks on his media outlets and growing censorship on the internet
Leader of the ruling Law and Justice (PiS) Jarosław Kaczyński says that the Prime Minister Mateusz Morawiecki will keep his post even though there are going to be changes in the government after the summer holidays
Opposition supporters attacked public television journalist Magdalena Ogórek as she left work. Sławomir Cedzyński criticizes double-standards as he draws comparisons to a hypothetical situation in which a journalist from a liberal station had been attacked.
Czech billionaire Daniel Křetínský will soon decide whether to sell Eurozet which George Soros is interested in taking over. Grzegorz Górny explains why the fate of the Polish media group will be decided in Prague and not Warsaw.
Polish Eurozet is to be taken over by Agora and Czech SFS Ventures, which is funded by George Soros’ foundation. PiS politicians have criticized this attempt to influence the Polish media market by foreign investors.
Reminding readers of several interviews from Peter Szijjartó with non-Hungarian media, Czech commentator and analyst Lucie Sulovská praised his rhetorical skills and talent. According to her, all Czech politicians should learn from the Hungarian foreign minister.
The Andrej Babiš-related media group Mafra is strengthening its position on the Slovak market. According to omediach.com the group will shortly announce buying dozens of magazine titles from German-owned Bauer Media.
Czech Commissioner Vera Jourova appeared at a conference on “fundamental rights” in Vienna on Tuesday, where she outlined a possible “European approach” to media that would be “based on quality and smart regulation”. At a glance, it was nothing more than another post-Brexit and post-Trump speech about the spread of hatred and nationalism.
A growing number of governments in Europe are opposed to liberal biased media. Proof is in the stories about “dirty” judge Kavanaugh and the “censorship” in Austria, where there is no longer a consensus among politicians and the media on a common redrawing of reality.
People who see hitting a woman as justified or someone’s death as profitable have crawled out into the spotlight. Wojciech Wybranowski writes about the steady death of common sense and good manners in Polish politics and media.
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