The regime may not be saying much about the brutality allegations around its leader but there's a whisper it's looking at stopping people accessing YouTube.
The video forum has become a highly powerful way to get a message across to Fiji citizens, with first the Suliasi Daunitutu democracy videos and now the Roko Ului Mara videos.
Daunitutu's 14 videos (released last year in Fiji and offshore) got 17,258 viewers but readers will recall it rattled the regime so much it hauled Sam Speight into QEB in February.
Speight was detained for distributing the DVDs, his beating leading to our QEB Goon campaign after the revelation that one of Frank Bainimarama's closest aides, Ben Naliva, tried to brutalise Speight by attempting "to force the point of the gun into my rear end."
We hear the regime is now worried Mara is getting some traction with his videos, particularly in camp.
Mara's four videos (in English and Fijian) has as of this morning been viewed almost 94,000 times.
Any attempts by the regime to block YouTube won't go unnoticed.
Just today, the world has been told the former President of Egypt, Hosni Mubarak, and his former prime minister Ahmed Nazif and interior minister Habib al-Adly have been fined $US90 million for shutting down the telephone and internet system during the January uprising.
The trio were jointly ordered to pay the state 540 million Egyptian pounds from their personal funds for what a Cairo court has described as "damaging the economy" in a bid to stop Mubarak from being toppled from 30 years in power.
The 83-year-old is currently under arrest in hospital in Sharm el-Sheikh but is being made to answer to his crimes against the people of Egypt.
The new Egyptian Council is also questioning how he and his family made huge profits during his time in government.
Mubarak and his sons, Alaa and Gamal, have also been charged with the "premeditated murder" of some of the 18 people who died in the protests.
Meanwhile, more than 20 ministers and businessmen linked to the regime have also been detained, with Habib al-Adly (former Interior Minister) last week sentenced to 12 years in jail on charges of money-laundering and profiteering.
Adly also faces separate charges of ordering troops to fire on demonstrators and could face the death penalty if convicted.
Those abused by the RFMF since the 2006 coup. Sam Speight, Felix Anthony, Anand Singh, Poseci Bune earlier this year and before them:
Sakiusa Rabaka (died)
Nimilote Verebasaga (died)
Dr Brij Lal
Dr Brij Lal
Journalists harassed or taken in for questioning: