Trump may rhetorically attack the media, but the US still ranks 45th of 180 countries in terms of press freedom. North Korea ranks last. And Mexico is the world's most dangerous place for reporters.
The Mail man has enjoyed 26 years of power in journalism and politics.
A new bill proposes to ban reporters and civilians alike from photographing or videoing Israeli troops.
Journalism needs to rebuild public trust, but it won't be easy.
When reporting violence, grammar matters: the use of voice is key to apportioning blame and, importantly, an accurate depiction of what has taken place.
Reports of profligacy by the leaders of the Pan African Parliament could further diminish its legitimacy, which is already being questioned .
A journalism scholar and biographer of Tom Wolfe looks back at a literary great's life of challenging cultural standards.
From its origin in the early 19th century, lion taming has elicited both awe and horror.
Are online trolls as bad as we think? New research reveals that most online news comments contribute positively to the conversation.
With few Western journalists remaining in Afghanistan, local reporters are shouldering the burden of covering the conflict - and are increasingly being targeted for it.
This is certainly a moment to bring Engels's shade out of the shadows.
A new book on so-called 'new power' can help us understand transformations in journalism like increased collaboration and use of digital technologies for investigative journalism.
In many cases, the mistreatment of TV anchors has become the story – at the expense of bigger questions about corporate ownership.
Ottawa must decide how to spend the $50 million it's allocated to support local journalism. The establishment of a Local News Data Lab would be a good start. Here's how it might work.
Today's workplaces extend beyond physical spaces, so movements like #metoo must trigger change in how we behave online.
There are a lot of misconceptions regarding what a public broadcaster is. But one thing it is not is a government or state broadcaster.
Media reporting of the Barnaby Joyce affair would have been so much better if journalists had established substantial public-interest justifications before breaking the story.
As politicians grapple with the fall-out from social media missteps, the public turns back to traditional media for trustworthy news.
The recommendations of the Senate inquiry into the future of public interest journalism are unlikely to get much traction, but the very real issues it was investigating remain unresolved.
Multichoice's dominant power over South Africa's public sphere suggests that dropping ANN7 may send a bad signal for media freedom and democratic debate.