African-Australians protesting what they perceive as biased media coverage outside the Channel 7 studios in Melbourne last weekend.
The problem is the disproportionate amount of attention on the so-called African gang problem and the way these incidents are being reported.
It’s difficult to measure media bias.
Nearly half of Americans say they see a great deal of bias in the news media. But the research on this subject is unresolved.
Voting in the presidential run-off elections in Mali, recently.
In Africa, biased media coverage is one of the reasons voters have little faith in credible elections.
BBC Political Editor Laura Kuenssberg.
PA Images/Dominic Lipinski
The Canary has been accused of spreading "fake news" about the BBC's political editor. We asked two media experts to examine the issue.
Is impartiality a red herring in the age of blogs and social media?
The BBC is the most popular source of online news in the UK.
Byrion Smith via Flickr
The latest research shows that polarisation of audiences varies widely even in countries with a similar access to new technology.
Hadrian via Shutterstock.com
The demise of the UK's tabloids has been exaggerated in the aftermath of the recent election.
Claudio Divizia via Shutterstock.com
If you are looking for an in-depth analysis of how the pre-election media campaign went for the two main parties, here is the data.
dubassy via Shutterstock.com
Phone-in shows are among the only media options that give you the unfiltered views of the public.
The 2017 general election has defied what used to be thought of as conventional wisdom.
Labour's against-the-odds performance has defied conventional wisdom.
As soon as broadcasters began to focus on policy the gap between the two parties began to close.
John McDonnell's claim that the BBC was uncritically repeating 'Tory lies' this week once more raises the question of bias in the media's political reporting. But is he right?
How the UK press covered the election announcement.
Daily Mail, Daily Mirror, Daily Express
Fleet Street's reaction to Theresa May's election announcement was just as expected: aggressive and partisan.
MPs attacking the public broadcaster's coverage need to get their facts straight.
Assistant Minister for Social Services and Multicultural Affairs Zed Seselja discusses faith in media on Q&A with fellow panellist Claire Wardle from First Draft, which targets misinformation.
On Q&A, government minister Zed Seselja remarked that surveys showed confidence in media has fallen globally. In Australia, he said, it has dropped lower than in the US. Is he right?
Not just bias but outright vilification according to research.
Repeated surveys show that most people think the media is biased against the Labour leader. And that's a problem for democracy.
The Conversation Global
Studies show that biased coverage — from jabs at the German chancellor's low-cut dress to insinuations that Argentina's president has a 'mood disorder' — undermines women in public office.
Balance is an empty term these days.
In a 'post-truth' world, presenting both points of view can often be misleading.
News delivery via social media is based on a business model that exploits our need for self-validation.
Changes in news media distribution and the impartiality of news sources provide good reason to be concerned. However, digital inequality is not the way to understand or measure it.
Russian President Vladimir Putin in center.
Russian President Vladimir Putin’s approval rating has not dropped below 80 percent since March 2014. Russians overwhelmingly support their president's aggression in Georgia and Crimea. Here's why.