Added on 29/05/2012
Abdul Aziz Khoja , Censorship , Council of Ministers , Facebook , good journalist , Jeddah , Journalism , Journalist , Law , London , Media organizations , Saudi Arabia , Saudi Gazette , Saudi government , Saudi Journalists Association , The New York Times , The Times , The Washington Post
CROSSROADS ARABIA: How can civil servants judge whether a journalists is being ‘professional’? The simple answer is they can’t
Added on 06/01/2012
Abdul Aziz Khoja , Activist , Al Qaeda , Al Watan , Cairo , Democracy , Marriott Hotel , minister of information and culture , Ministry of Culture and Information , Paris , Riyadh , Saleh Al-Shehi , Saudi Arabia , Social Media , Twitter , Women , Women's issues
AHMED AL OMRAN: The fallout from the ‘Marriott Foyer Incident’ continues. Is such debate an unnecessary diversion from the real issues facing the Kingdom?
Added on 05/06/2011
Abdul Aziz Khoja , Jeddah , John Edwards , Media , press law , Print media , Ramadan , Saudi Arabia , Saudi Gazette , Saudi government , Saudi Press Agency , United States
CROSSROADS ARABIA: Saudi authorities have paid attention to the furore that greeted the new legislation dealing with the media.
Added on 08/03/2011
Abdul Aziz Khoja , Abdullah , Arabic media , Commission for the Promotion of Virtue and Prevention of Vice , Haia , Khalid Alnowaiser , Riyadh , Saudi Arabia , SMS , The Arab News , Unemployment , United Kingdom
STEVE ROYSTON: It’s not easy for a nation to move from a state where all things flow from the King to one where a country’s wealth belongs to its citizens.
Added on 06/03/2011
Rob L. Wagner
Abdul Aziz Khoja , Abdulaziz Al Saud , Abdullah , Asharq Al-Awsat , Cell phones , Commission for the Promotion of Virtue and Prevention of Vice , Editor-in-Chief , Journalist , King Abdullah , King Abdullah University of Science , King Abdullah University of Science and Technology , Middle East , Ministry of Culture and Information , Saudi Arabia , Saudi government , Tariq Alhomayed , YouTube
ROB L. WAGNER: Religious conservatives’ disruptive behavior at the Riyadh Book Fair illustrates the Saudi government’s acceptance of intolerance as long as it doesn’t interfere with its push to modernize the country.