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.
Fifty years ago, five Warsaw Pact nations invaded Czechoslovakia. Here are stories of four women who didn't hesitate to act bravely during these days. By Kristyna Foltynova
A U.S. court's conviction of Paul Manafort was a big blow to the man who served as President Donald Trump’s campaign chairman. But it’s nowhere close to the end of legal woes for the once-powerful Republican lobbyist. By Mike Eckel
Ukrainian photographer Tetyana Krukovets has created the Fearless Beauty project to break through the isolation that cancer patients often experience. By Olha Modina and Robert Coalson
'A Terrible Panic': Czech Photographer 'Haunted' By 1968 Invasion
When Soviet tanks rolled into Czechoslovakia 50 years ago, crushing the period of liberalization known as the Prague Spring, a young photographer named Libor Hajsky captured scenes of violence and fear -- as well as moments of empathy and dark humor. By Coilin O'Connor and Margot Buff
Also check out our photo gallery: 'It Still Moves Me To This Day': Photographer Recalls 1968 Invasion Of Czechoslovakia
The number of countries shifting significantly toward autocracy has increased since roughly around the turn of the century. Here’s why global democracy is facing one of its biggest challenges in at least half a century. By Wojtek Grojec and Carlos Coelho
Czech Leaders Silent, Or Spurned, As Country Marks 50th Anniversary Of Crushing Of 'Prague Spring'
An outpouring of sympathy and remembrances was expected to flow into the Czech Republic and Slovakia from far and wide to mark the 50th anniversary of the invasion of Czechoslovakia by Warsaw Pact troops to crush the Prague Spring uprising. Except from one place: Prague Castle. By Alan Crosby
After a longtime ban on photographing the Tashkent Metro was lifted this summer, RFE/RL's photographer went underground to reveal the art, architecture, and nuclear-blast protection in Central Asia’s oldest subway system. By Amos Chapple