The United States is one of only two countries in the world that does not require citizens to obtain a passport before traveling to a foreign country.

That’s according to the press freedom watchdog group, Reporters Without Borders.

The U.S. has the second-highest number of people killed in journalism worldwide, according to Reporters Sans Frontiers, and its reporters have been the targets of at least 15 assassination attempts since the beginning of 2017.

The organization says that a majority of the murders and other violent crimes against journalists took place in the United States. 

While the U.K. has a similar policy, its government does not track the number of press passes required for travel to a country, according the Reporters sans Frontiers group.

“The government’s failure to track this information is particularly troubling given the widespread attacks on journalists and journalists in the U,K.,” said Samira Shaban, a researcher at the organization who spoke to Newsweek via email.

The United States has long been considered one of the most press-friendly countries in Western Europe, according a report published in 2017 by the UCL Institute of International Affairs.

According to the report, the United Kingdom’s government permits the release of the country’s most recent press freedom statistics.

However, that report also noted that the United Nations and other organizations have documented the fact that “the United Kingdom is one the most repressive nations in the Western world and has the highest levels of press freedom violations.”

According to the Ucl Institute of international Affairs, there are currently 17 countries that do not require a passport for travel.

According the report published by the Repubs sans Fronties, that number includes countries in Africa, the Middle East, Central Asia, South Asia, the Caucasus and parts of the Pacific.

The report did not provide a specific number for the Ullans’ list of countries. 

There are at least 13 countries in Europe that require citizens of those countries to have a passport to travel there, according the Reporters without Frontiers report.

The U.N. Human Rights Council has estimated that at least 2,000 journalists have been killed in Syria and Iraq since 2014. 

The Ullens said the lack of data on press pass requirements in the West is troubling given that the Ummah, or Muslim world, is a global Muslim community, and that the global press should focus on issues of religion, not nationality. 

“For example, we are told that only Muslim countries should have passports.

We are told we are only allowed to be in Saudi Arabia if we are Muslim.

We must not be able to travel to Saudi Arabia, but we cannot be in Egypt.

So if there is a right to travel, then why does the right to live in a country not have the same rights?” she said.”

If the Umma is not a country with a single nationality, then that does away with the universality of citizenship.

The universal human right to freedom of movement is only guaranteed in a one-nation state, which is why it should be extended to all Muslims.”

The Ummahs constitution guarantees freedom of expression and of assembly, but it also gives no guarantees about the protection of press, according Reporters for Human Rights, which advocates for press freedom.

“To the extent that the rights of the press are not protected by the Constitution, that means they are under threat from governments, whether they are authoritarian governments or democratically elected governments,” said Ammar Fazli, a reporter at Reporters For Human Rights. 

In a statement, Reporter-in-Chief for Reporters’ Press in the Middle and Far East, Hany Abdelmoumen, said the Umlans’ decision is a “disgrace.”

“They should be ashamed of themselves.

This is not only about the fact of allowing foreigners to travel without a passport, but about a whole series of policy decisions that have led to the systematic and systematic abuse of press freedoms in the region and the West,” Abdelmoul said. 

Reporters Sans frontiers says that it has documented more than 40 cases of journalists being killed in the last five years, most of which were carried out in the Arab world. 

According to its latest annual report, in 2016, the organization recorded 1,739 journalists killed in Egypt and 1,811 in Saudi and Yemen.

The majority of those killed were working in journalism, according its report.

In 2017, a report by the Associated Press showed that a total of 626 journalists were killed worldwide, of whom 614 were in Egypt, 612 were in Saudi, 546 were in Yemen, and the remaining 116 were in other countries.