We know that rferl.org isn't the only website you read, and it's possible that you may have missed some of our most interesting journalism from the past week. To make sure you're up-to-date, here are some of the highlights produced by RFE/RL's team of correspondents, multimedia editors, and visual journalists over the past seven days.
In Macedonia’s shadowy "fake news" industry, it seems that what goes around comes around. By Alan Crosby
Turmoil In The Orthodox World: What's Going On?
A Ukrainian Church -- that currently doesn’t even exist -- is about to change the Orthodox world. A higher authority in Constantinople is considering granting it independence. This move is angering the Russian Orthodox Church, which is threatening to break ties with the other churches. By Anna Shamanska, Dmytro Horyevoy, Carlos Coelho
High Stakes, Strong Emotions In Macedonia Referendum
Macedonia is holding a referendum on September 30 that has provoked passionate protests in the country, as well as in neighboring Greece. The referendum asks whether the country's name should be changed to North Macedonia, opening the path to NATO membership for the Balkan country. By Ray Furlong
From 1955 until 1963, Soviet KGB agents constantly monitored French citizen Julien Galeotti as he made tourist excursions to the Soviet Union. They were convinced he was a spy aiming to discredit the socialist haven by photographing its seamier sides. By Sofia Sereda
'About Us, Without Us': The Day The Munich Agreement Was Signed
Eighty years ago -- on the night of September 29-30, 1938 -- the leaders of Germany, Italy, France, and Great Britain signed the Munich Agreement, allowing Nazi Germany to annex part of Czechoslovakia without even inviting Prague to the talks. By Kristyna Foltynova
Underground rapper Young Zapik's song Beautiful Girl In Hijab has gone viral in Uzbekistan, in opposition to the government's ban on women wearing Islamic head scarves in public. By Pete Baumgartner and RFE/RL's Uzbek Service
Tracking Down Black-Market Loggers In Ukraine
Watch what happens when illegal loggers are caught red-handed in the forests of Ukraine -- where their activities are a huge illegal industry. Video courtesy of Hromadske
In September 2017, opposition candidates scored surprisingly well in local council elections in Moscow, picking up nearly 20 percent of the 1,502 seats. It was hailed at the time as a sign that President Vladimir Putin was ready to experiment with pluralism. But one year later, those deputies are facing harsh -- and sometimes terrifying -- obstacles. By Robert Coalson and Lyubov Chizhova