The CONCACAF/FIFA corruption scandal continues its fallout through world football and national government, and now free speech in the Cayman Islands been enveloped by the controversy.
On 3 June, the Cayman Compass -- the oldest newspaper in the Cayman Islands -- published an editorial called "Corruption: An insidious, creeping crime" which criticized acts of public- and private-sector corruption and the culture that enables them and called for a fuller investigation of Caymanian officials and their involvement in the CONCACAF and FIFA scandals.
On 5 June (reported on the 8th), in a meeting of the Finance Committee of the country's Legislative Assembly, the Premier of the Cayman Islands, Aiden McLaughlin, called the editorial a "treasonous attack on the Cayman Islands and on all the people of Cayman".
The following day, the publisher of the Cayman Compass, David Legge, and his wife were placed under police guard and left the country for South Florida.
On Monday (8 June), the Legislative Assembly members voted unanimously to cease all government activity and advertising with the Compass. I don't know the Compass' finances, but I would have to imagine that government business represents a substantial fraction of its income, especially given the paper's prestige in the country. On the same day, the paper published a blank front page with the title, "In Memoriam: Free Speech in the Cayman Islands."