After footage from America's first 'living room war' shocked the public, the government would clamp down on media coverage of future military conflicts.
Local news is as important to communities as clean air, but the failing business model of traditional journalism has left the local news industry in rapid decline.
Building a journalism business model on clicks, cats and Kardashians may have had its day — even as journalists change to keep audiences happy
Welcome to our new colleagues in Indonesia.
Fake news has intruded on every aspect of life. Audiences need to counter its appeal, as the media alone is incapable of debunking false information.
Channel 4 news anchor drew thundering applause at the Edinburgh TV Festival, but don't believe every word.
It is only when disaster strikes that a community and its problems are truly rendered visible.
ABC News' investment in long-form journalism is generating strong take-up on Twitter.
News consumers don't often believe fake news. But it's nonetheless critical that they learn to gauge the legitimacy of news sources and become aware of their own biases.
Readers and viewers the world over are becoming numb to catastrophe and suffering. They must not look away.
People are hardwired to dismiss opposing views as 'fake'.
Explaining Fairfax's struggles, CEO Greg Hywood blamed the ABC for distorting the market - but the national broadcaster actually drives traffic to its commercial competitors.
Readers read, viewers watch and players do. That level of engagement gives games real power to influence people both within and outside the play itself.
It's time to think more broadly about the work that journalists do.
Concerns over filter bubbles and fake news are often based on anecdotal evidence. There is relatively little systematic research on the topic; a new survey finds widespread fears are unwarranted.
News sharing on Twitter focuses on a broad range of topics, even as Cyclone Debbie dominated other news sources, as shown by the Australian Twitter News Index for March 2017.
In the rush to compete, news organisations can still make basic errors. They need to remember the lessons of the past.
Robots writing stories? It's happening at a newsroom near you – and many journalists aren't thrilled.
How do we determine what is fact? An archaeologist explains how the answer has changed over time and why it matters so much now.
Facebook Live – and other live-video streaming services – change how we bear witness to events, and challenge how we think about visual information.