BBC presenter John Humphrys seems to think the school of hard knocks is superior to academe. He's wrong.
Residents were blogging about the tower block's safety issues well before the fire, but there were few reporters around to pick up on the story.
Journalists have to communicate research without reducing interest or readability — but the public needs accuracy.
A new study highlights the significant differences in attitudes between UK and German journalists.
The review contains some great ideas. It remains to be seen whether these will ever see the light of day.
No ordinary sports writer: Hugh McIlvanney was one of the greats of 20th century journalism.
Despite their derision, media outlets such as the Canary and Breitbart, still source much of their information from the mainstream press.
No matter the time of the year, it's always open season on veganism.
The death of the Saudi columnist shows the hazards faced by journalists – especially if the US doesn't like what they do.
A new bill proposes to ban reporters and civilians alike from photographing or videoing Israeli troops.
Allegations that the newspaper has been promising positive coverage in return for payments have rocked the big-selling London newspaper.
Journalism needs to rebuild public trust, but it won't be easy.
The Times columnist's self-serving critique of one of the greats of English literature says more about his ignorance than anything else.
Information is valuable and can be risky.
I didn’t hear the news today. Oh boy.
Kelvin MacKenzie's controversial article on footballer Ross Barkley was notable for a lack of basic checks. This tells us more about power dynamics in newsrooms than the competencies of sub-editors.
The former Chancellor is by no means the first to walk the line between media and political elite.
Is the news media using data journalism properly?
From a social media post that cracked open a decades-old abuse scandal in the UK and Australia, through to tracking asylum seekers, social media can be vital in breaking investigative news stories.
Press, television and radio can shape our memories of events - but is this a good thing?