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A record number of journalists are detained globally and the number of those killed is increasing, according to a new report by Reporters Without Borders.
The car of a KALLXO.com team of journalists was attacked in Northern Mitrovica by masked persons, while they were circulating the municipalities with a Serbian majority to report on the tense situation there.
The radio and television license fee for 2023, when Croatia is set to replace its currency kuna with the euro, will remain unchanged at 80 kuna (€10.60) per month, or 960 kuna (€127) per year per household.
Two TV channels owned by United Media, which were denied a national broadcasting frequency in Serbia, stopped broadcasting regular programmes and replaced them with the message "Darkness in Serbia without free media".
An estimated 10,000 Croatians pay for 'locked' content in online media, and with a share of 8 percent, Croatia is in the last place among the 20 EU countries in which readers pay for online news subscriptions, according to survey by the Society for the Protection of Journalist Copyrights (DZNAP).
The EU Council completed the first revision of the European Media Freedom Act at the technical level, with significant work still to be done on fundamental aspects of the proposal.
The persecution of journalists in Croatia continues in processes where judges sue journalists, and Croatia is the worst in the EU in that, it was said on Saturday at a press conference called by the Croatian Journalists' Association (HND).
Experts have warned that the Commission’s proposed European Media Freedom Act may face further obstacles as it enters consultation with member states.
Russia Today (RT), which is under European Union sanctions imposed following Russia's invasion of Ukraine, announced that it has launched a multimedia online website in Serbian language, dubbed RT Balkan, while television broadcasting is expected to launch in 2024.
The prosecution asked Switzerland for help after an anonymous threat was sent via Swiss-based Protonmail to Serbian newspaper Danas warning it could “end up like Charlie Hebdo”, the French magazine whose staff were massacred.