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Buffalo in a riverbed found by BBC Monitoring These are external links and will open in a new window Image caption Avoiding a bum steer: writers and directors are sharing their tales of images cut from state TV You might expect Iran's state broadcaster to remove images of women eating cucumbers on television - but the backsides of buffaloes and the outlines of ears under headscarves? Censors in the conservative Islamic republic have banned these from screens over the years and exasperated TV production staff are now taking to social media to laugh about them. TV writer Amir Mehdi Jule kicked off a campaign on Instagram with the hashtag #Censorship_and_I, talking about the challenges of depicting women's bodies.  "One of the problems of displaying women on television, in addition to the [need for them to wear a] headscarf… is the perception or illusion of the size of their body parts underneath their clothes," he said.  But he never expected feedback asking him to pay attention to the size and shape of women's ears. "We never realised that an ear covered by a headscarf could be provocative," he said. Screenwriter and director Mostafa Kiayee, recounted the time he had to edit a nature documentary on water buffalo. "They sent a list of corrections and the first one was to cut a shot of buffalo walking out of the water. When I asked for the reason, they answered 'buffaloes walking out of the water from behind is provocative'." Mr Kiayee said it was one of many "attractive memories" for him and other colleagues. Mehrab Ghasemkhani, working on a comedy series set in the early 20th century, was told there should be a portrait of Reza Shah Pahlavi, the country's former ruler, on the wall - to provide appropriate historical context. After a few weeks, however, censors appeared to grow uncomfortable with the image of the Shah. His reign is a controversial topic given that the country's Islamic government overthrew him to take power in 1979.  Mr Ghasemkhani recalled a series of perplexing back-and-forth conversations about showing the Shah's portrait.

RELATED: Fire union PAC amends reports, documenting $504,000 spent on petition campaign The PAC based its lawsuit on a series of stories in the San Antonio Express-News, which reported that the fire union had failed to disclose its spending on the petition campaign. After the newspaper identified the failure, the union erroneously amended campaign finance reports filed by its own political action committee before ultimately filing paperwork declaring that the union itself — not its PAC — had spent $510,000 on the petition campaign and Facebook advertisements. At the heart of the lawsuit is whether a labor organization in Texas may spend union dues on political activity. Archer and the PAC’s attorney, Mikal Watts, maintain that they can’t. Cris Feldman, the Houston attorney representing the fire union, says they can. Feldman said that the Secure San Antonio’s Future PAC argued that the union was hiding money and noted that a column by Gilbert Garcia in a February edition of the newspaper said as much. “But they somehow had some crazy conspiracy theory. They were looking for the second man on the grassy knoll in some kind of conspiracy theory worthy of Oliver Stone to suggest that there was some kind of dark money,” he said. “The courts did not accept their crazy conspiracy theory, and the courts did not accept their theory that unions cannot participate in ballot measures. “The courts rejected that flatly. Unions and corporations have every right to participate in ballot-measure elections,” he said.

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Myanmar paper partially blacks out its front page in protest against journalists sentencing

A court found the two journalists guilty on Monday in a landmark case seen as a test of progress towards democracy in Myanmar, which was ruled by a military junta until 2011. Wa Lone, 32, and Kyaw Soe Oo, 28, were investigating the killing of villagers from the Rohingya Muslim minority by security forces and civilians when they were arrested in December. They had pleaded not guilty. Government spokesman Zaw Htay could not be reached for comment about the verdict either on Monday or Tuesday. Deputy Information Minister Aung Hla Tun rejected the suggestion that the verdict was a blow to press freedom but acknowledged that some laws were “not friendly” to the media, including the Official Secrets Act under which the two reporters were convicted. “This legislation was not enacted by this government, we inherited it,” he told Reuters. “We’re trying to review the laws. Some will be abolished, if necessary, and some amended.” An editor of the Irrawaddy online news magazine, Kyaw Zwa Moe, said Suu Kyi and President Win Myint had to understand the case was about the people’s right to know. “There is nothing wrong in what these particular Reuters reporters did; like any journalists they were simply doing their jobs by attempting to gather information so as to uncover the truth,” wrote Kyaw Zwa Moe, who was a political prisoner during military rule. The privately owned Myanmar Times carried a full, front-page back-and-white photograph of Kyaw Soe Oo, in handcuffs and surrounded by reporters as he left the court, saying the verdict was a “blow to press freedom”. The state-run Global New Light of Myanmar newspaper reported the facts of the verdict in four paragraphs on an inside page.

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