Cablevision and Dish have Euronews, and as posted above, you can get it via Livestation if you pay for it. Just because you choose not to pay for something doesn't make it censorship.
The only cable provider in my area, Comcast, doesn't have it. I live 20+ floors above street level on the north / east / west side, so a dish of any kind is out of the question. As for Livestation, tell me why I should pay for a stream that is of no practical use to me. Even went so far as to run a virtual machine dedicated to casting the Livestation Euronews stream to a Chromecast just to be able to watch it on my TV. Android and iOS apps crash constantly, no help from Livestation. They are a useless company, a paywall essentially, and a bad one at that, in that paying doesn't accomplish what is promised. It's not that I wouldn't support them if they were good at what they do. It is only $2! It's just that they aren't good at what they do, AND the rest of the world gets the English stream free. Given all that, I don't see how the practical effect isn't sufficiently close to censorship of some sort to warrant the term if nothing else as a decorative exaggeration. Didn't know the setting here was so academic.
That's NOT your cable company doing that to BBC World News, those ads are coming directly from the BBC's satellite feed. The news story in the middle of the program during ad breaks is always an older report from earlier in the day and is just filler for non-commercial TV affiliates that simulcast newscasts from BBC World News, like various PBS stations, ABC News 24 in Australia and the BBC News Channel in the UK. Only the private internal feed for TV stations show that filler story, the actual 24/7 channel for viewers goes to a break during it.
Then why was BBC World on Comcast free of those ads for the first 3 months after it was added to the lineup? Does BBC sometimes insert Dealdash ads into the middle of Our World or Panorama, over the presenter mid-sentence? The live streams don't have those ads, and neither do the satellite feeds overseas. Just the occasional Qatar Airways, Allianz, Korean Air, Rolex, Maylasia tourism, etc. Those are fine, in that they are pleasant and don't insult my intelligence. Dealdash is online gambling for people too dim to realize what it is. I'm not that person, I highly doubt most of the viewers are, and it doesn't belong on BBC World. They'll never get me as a customer no matter how many times they show the ad. I have the right to mute it or change the channel, and I'd gladly pay money for a "mute service" to do it for me. Seeing as there is no such thing, I'll continue to circumvent the geolock. But I am paying for the channel.