In China, Trump is depicted as a threat to stability.
Some countries clearly prefer one candidate over the other. But the biggest loser may be the American political process, long held up as a model for the rest of the world to emulate.
It’s a uniquely American phenomenon for newspapers to suggest one candidate over the other.
People tend to assume that most papers have an inherent bias, so a group of economists looked at what happens when there's a surprise pick.
Duncan Storrar asks a question on ABC television’s Q&A.
The Australian media are all for free speech – until it clashes with their politics.
Journalism's rocky road of respectability and those who have told the tale.
Is Rupert Murdoch’s influence on the Australian political landscape what it used to be?
Given newspapers' continued role as the main provider of new news every day, and the amplifying effect of social media, their potential to influence the body politic remains substantial.
Bill Shorten poses for yet another selfie, ready to be uploaded onto social media.
A key feature of the way this election has been covered has been the symbiosis between tradition media and social media.
Domestic violence victim Jessica Silva, who fatally stabbed her ex-partner James Polkinghorne.
While there is still some way to go, media reporting of violence against women and children has improved markedly in recent years.
The truth is out on how the media's reporting of the Hillsborough disaster impacted the public perception of the tragedy, but could the same be said for the British miners' strike?
Fairfax’s print newspapers take different approaches to locking up content.
The AFR has one of the hardest paywalls in the business, but the evidence shows this strategy could prove difficult to maintain.
Mergers are the next logical step as media leaders chase profits.
If a New Zealand-focused deal between Fairfax and APN gets approval readers can expect less access to local news content.
Ian West / PA Archive/Press Association Images
The history of newspapers has been one of adapting to prosper and now is no different.
Time poor but glass half full.
Anthony Devlin / PA Wire/Press Association Images
It's the first standalone daily newspaper to launch in the UK for 30 years. So what's it like?
21st-century media baron Jack Dorsey.
Tech and social media companies that benefit from using news content should help support journalism.
It worked for 'iTunes', but news organisations experimenting with 'pay-to-read' models are finding that users want to have a say in what makes the news.
"CC BY-SA HonestReporting.com, flickr/tristanf
Comment may be free, but newspapers have got to make money somehow.
My first few days at The Independent in 2004 didn’t go so well. I quit after two weeks. Fortunately I changed my mind, stuck around, and over the subsequent five years worked there in a variety of editorial…
In a 2013 Monthly essay Eric Beecher warned of a looming “civic catastrophe” for Australia if the decline of newspapers continued as it had been in the preceding years. The Australian’s report on a Fairfax…
Reporter are glorified and vilified in popular culture.
Roger H. Goun
The movie 'Spotlight' might depict heroic journalists in action, but increasingly, the public views reporters with suspicion – primed by the often harsh portrayal of the press in popular culture.
As regional television flounders, a new approach to deregulation is needed.
The Save Our Voices campaign argues that existing media rules are "squeezing the life out of our regional TV networks". But the real story is more complex. Reform is necessary, but so too is local content.
Left behind. Where do fans sit in the new hierarchy?
The beautiful game has always had an ugly side to its relationship with the press, but are things now going too far?