Journalists and executives from Turkey's Cumhuriyet newspaper, one of the country's oldest broadsheet-style dailies, are set to spend their 100th night in jail on Tuesday, as part of a crackdown in the country.
Nine members of the paper's editorial and executive teams were detained on October 31, while another was taken into custody later. There is still no indictment against them, according to the paper, a bastion of secular opposition to President Recep Tayyip Erdogan.
Among those in prison are Musa Kart, a popular cartoonist. His colleagues from around the world have called for his release. He has reportedly been denied drawing materials in prison.
Among those participating in the cartoon campaign are Patrick Chappatte, whose work appears in The New York Times, and Kal from The Economist news magazine.
Turkish author Elif Shafak and Pen International, a leading global collective of writers, have also urged Turkey to free the Cumhuriyet journalists.
More than 120 journalists remain in jail in Turkey, according to the European Federation of Journalists, making it the leading jailer of reporters in the world.
The Committee to Protect Journalists calls the crackdown "unprecedented" in the more than 25 years that the organization has tracked press freedoms in the country. More than 175 media outlets were closed last year.
The former editor-in-chief of Cumhuriyet, Can Dundar, lives in exile in Germany. He was sentenced to five years in jail in 2016 for reporting on Turkish weapons shipments to Syrian rebel groups.
Turkey's crackdown was stepped up in July, after a failed coup by a faction in the military.