Filipinos are calling on their compatriots to #OustDuterteNow, as many continue to protest against the new law over fears it could be used to charge government critics as terrorists.
After years of police successfully claiming "self-defense" as bodies piled up in the country's bloody drug war, will the same rationale work when the victims are on-duty intelligence officers?
Reports of the fake accounts, coming amid a series of troubling developments, have left many Filipinos scared and reluctant to post critical views of the government online.
Based in the U.S., he wanted to stand in solidarity with people back home after reading news about the Philippine government going after its vocal critics.
Maria Ressa is convicted of cyber libel charges, raising concerns of diminishing press freedoms and democratic rights in the Philippines under President Rodrigo Duterte.
Wearing party hats and holding balloons, Filipinos rallied against a looming law that would allow the government to charge its critics as terrorists.
With the Anti-Terror Bill just one signature away from becoming law, Filipinos are finding new ways to protest from home and starting revolutions in their kitchens.
In a long-awaited report, the United Nations said that the policies of President Rodrigo Duterte’s government acted like a "permission to kill."
A new anti-terrorism bill only needs President Rodrigo Duterte's signature to be signed into law. Human rights activists say it is a repression tool to silence government critics and diminish freedoms.
A man was arrested for doing just that, the latest in a string of similar incidents in recent weeks.
Is Duterte behind the closure of the Philippines’ largest news network? Is this an attack on press freedom? What’s next?