Some people might find this offensive. IPSO didn’t think it was.
Why the Editors’ Code of Practice needs to be reformed.
Thomas Cromwell, a man who definitely knew what you did last summer.
Hans Holbein the Younger/National Portrait Gallery
Look back centuries ago and you'll find the same obsessive secrecy, and the same justifications, as seen today.
Five-year-old Omran Daqneesh in an ambulance after an alleged airstrike hit a house in Aleppo on August 17, 2016.
ALEPPO MEDIA CENTER/@AleppoAMC
The horrors of war in tweets and hashtags.
At least it’s not a bacon sandwich.
Stefan Rousseau / PA Wire/Press Association Images
The Labour Party leader faces a hostile press, but needs a better media strategy.
Morning-after triumphalism has given way to caution as the ramifications of Brexit sink in.
Tim Ireland / AP/Press Association Images
As the news sinks in, a lot of people who voted to Leave are having second thoughts. Many of them journalists.
Most of Fleet Street had worked hard for a Leave vote, but it still took even eurosceptic papers by surprise.
Then and now: how the Daily Mail has changed its tune over the past 40 years.
It was the press that swayed opinion towards joining the common market in 1975. Since then though, the editorial mood has been rather different.
Sun nails UK’s colours to its mast.
When you take into account the weight of circulation, most readers are getting the Brexit message.
Case isn’t about free press, it’s about protecting privacy.
Andrew Matthews / PA Archive/Press Association Images
There is a stronger public interest in privacy than in revealing salacious showbiz title-tattle, no matter what the papers say.
Four years after Leveson a survey has found that a surprising number of journalists are still confused about ethical standards.
Launched with optimism, closed with regret.
Anthony Devlin / PA Wire/Press Association Images
It was a newspaper for people who don't like newspapers. And not enough people liked it.
PA Wire/Press Association Images
British public is the least well-informed of any EU country when it comes to Europe.
Taxing times for the PM.
This has been cross-border journalism at its best. But for some papers it's a chance to pursue a different agenda entirely.
Public opinion has been polarised by the way newspapers are covering this story.
Rui Vieira / PA Archive/PA Images
It looks as if the proposals laid down by the Leveson Inquiry will come to nothing.
Will we still be able to read all about it?
State regulation and punitive libel laws are no way to ensure a fair and free press.
How the UK tabloids covered the shooting.
When will the news media learn that by making atrocities seem special and memorable, they are playing into the killer's game?
The government's recent Green Paper spells our a vision of far smaller BBC. Coincidentally, this is just what Rupert Murdoch and his newspapers have campaigned for over decades.
Gotcha: The Sun carries on the tradition of great British scandals.
In a scoop worthy of its deceased predecessor, the News of the World, the Sun on Sunday ran a five-page exclusive at the weekend alleging that Lord Sewel, deputy speaker of the House of Lords, had been…
On the threshold of a new era?
Stefan Rousseau / PA Wire/PA Images
If you ignore the spoiling campaign being run by the press, the left-winger's campaign platform begins to appear eminently sensible.