News April 27, 2021 Find out more Receive email alerts to go further RSF_en Reports RSF begins research into mechanisms for protecting journalists in Latin America HondurasAmericas News 2011-2020: A study of journalist murders in Latin America confirms the importance of strengthening protection policies HondurasAmericas May 13, 2021 Find out more July 6, 2009 – Updated on January 20, 2016 Radio journalist killed in Caribbean coast town December 28, 2020 Find out more Help by sharing this information Reporters Without Borders is appalled to learn that journalist Gabriel Fino Noriega , the local correspondent of the national radio station Radio América, was gunned down on 3 July in San Juan Pueblo, in the Caribbean coast province of Atlántida. Both Radio América and the local police said they did not think his murder was in any way linked to the crisis caused by the 28 June coup d’état in Honduras.“We offer our condolences to Fino’s family and colleages, and we urge the police to assign enough resources to the murder investigation so that those responsible and their motive can be identified,” Reporters Without Borders said. “A journalist’s murder should not be allowed to go unpunished in a region of the country where there is a great deal of drug trafficking.”Aged 42, Fino was shot by an unidentified gunman was he left Radio Estelar, a local station on which he presented a daily news programme. He died while being taken to hospital. His colleagues said he had not received any threats.Fino is the third journalist to be killed this year in Honduras. Rafael Munguía, the correspondent of the privately-owned national radio station Radio Cadena Voces, was killed on 31 March in the northwestern city of San Pedro Sula. Osman López of La Tribuna was killed in Tegucigalpa on 18 April. News Organisation RSF’s 2020 Round-up: 50 journalists killed, two-thirds in countries “at peace” Follow the news on Honduras
Read Full Story Among the most monumental decisions many people make is whether — and when — to try to have children. Quite likely, a 20-year-old has different needs and makes different choices around birth control than a person in their 30s or 40s.Yet, with so many available birth control methods, making this choice can be overwhelming. That’s why Harvard Health Publishing, a media and publishing division of Harvard Medical School, has launched a new online site called the Harvard Health Birth Control Center.“We want to help women and their partners understand a wide range of birth control options and be able to make choices based on what’s most important to them,” said Nancy Ferrari, managing director and executive editor of Harvard Health Publishing. “Our new site can also help doctors and their patients discuss the options.”The Harvard Health Birth Control Center is designed to help anyone searching for accurate, easy-to-understand information choose the right birth control option in just a few steps.When people enter the site, a selection tool allows them to narrow the options by checking off preferences: Looking for long-lasting birth control? Spontaneity? Choices that are easily reversed? Want to avoid hormones?After selecting priorities, users then click or tap each contraceptive option identified to get details on effectiveness, pros, cons and possible concerns — certain methods even list added benefits.Information on the site was reviewed by Harvard Medical School faculty to ensure accuracy. Access is free and works on computer, tablet or mobile phone.