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Africa editor, BBC World Service
Media organisations in Somalia have strongly condemned the murder of a television journalist on Monday evening.
Said Yusuf Ali was stabbed several times outside a shop in the capital, Mogadishu.
The father of two whose wife is expecting their third child had just covered a story on the murder of a schoolteacher.
The killing comes against a backdrop of rising threats by the Somali government, a statement the Federation of Somali Journalists says.
Over the last year four journalists have been killed, close to 50 have been physically tortured or harassed and dozens have been arbitrarily arrested, it says.
On Sunday, which was World Press Freedom day, Somali media bodies sent a protest letter to President Mohamed Abdullahi Mohamed, who is also known as "Farmajo", which documented a list of recent violations against journalists.
Journalists in Somalia have welcomed a declaration by President Mohamed Abdullahi Mohamed Farmaajo, that an outdated law, from 1964, will be reformed to protect journalists and freedom of expression. It has been used to prosecute news reporters and media companies, to stifle investigation into corruption. The legal change will give a boost to the media industry, in one of the world's most dangerous countries for reporters. As Omar Faruk Osman, the Secretary General of the National Union of Somali Journalists, in Mogadishu, tells the BBC's Russell Padmore. (Picture: Journalists in Somalia protesting against media repression. Credit:AFP/Getty Images).