After the unprecedented arrival of the COVID-19 pandemic, the Internet has become a crucial source of essential information on the virus. To prevent the spread of misinformation and panic, many authorities have resorted to exercising higher control over Internet resources. Although there is anecdotal evidence that websites containing information about the pandemic are blocked in speciﬁc countries, the global extent of these censorship eﬀorts is unknown. In this work, we perform the ﬁrst global censorship measurement study of websites obtained from search engine queries on COVID-19 information in more than 180 countries. Using two remote censorship measurement techniques, Satellite and Quack, we collect more than 67 million measurements on the DNS and Application layer blocking of 1,291 domains containing COVID-19 information from 49,245 vantage points in 5,081 ASes. Analyzing global patterns, we ﬁnd that blocking of these COVID-19 websites is relatively low—on average, 0.20%-0.34% of websites containing information about the pandemic experience interference. As expected, we see higher blocking in countries known for censorship such as Iran, China, and Kazakhstan. Surprisingly, however, we also ﬁnd signiﬁcant blocking of websites containing information about the pandemic in countries generally considered as “free” in the Internet space, such as Switzerland (DNS), Croatia (DNS), and Canada (Application layer). We discover that network ﬁlters in these countries ﬂag many websites related to COVID-19 as phishing or malicious and hence restrict access to them. However, our investigation suggests that this categorization may be incorrect—most websites do not contain serious security threats—causing unnecessary blocking. We advocate for stricter auditing of ﬁltering policies worldwide to help prevent the loss of access to relevant information.