Previous government aid packages for local papers have instead helped Fleet Street's 'big beasts'.
News Group recently settled a number of cases relating to phone-hacking. What does this mean for the long awaited second part of the Leveson Inquiry?
Everyone wants to get their hands on Auntie's money.
The demise of the UK's tabloids has been exaggerated in the aftermath of the recent election.
Fleet Street's reaction to Theresa May's election announcement was just as expected: aggressive and partisan.
Repeated surveys show that most people think the media is biased against the Labour leader. And that's a problem for democracy.
Fleet Street is up in arms against a law they say will kill investigative journalism. That simply isn't true.
A generation of 'new media' sites is challenging traditional news organisations when it comes to reporting the environment.
The inquiry needed to put a sticking plaster on the problem, but instead used a 'bloody great cast'.
The protection of confidential journalistic sources in public life is vital. We must not lose it.
New Leveson-compliant watchdog will provide firm hand for newspaper industry.
Why the Editors’ Code of Practice needs to be reformed.
Look back centuries ago and you'll find the same obsessive secrecy, and the same justifications, as seen today.
The horrors of war in tweets and hashtags.
The Labour Party leader faces a hostile press, but needs a better media strategy.
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.
It was the press that swayed opinion towards joining the common market in 1975. Since then though, the editorial mood has been rather different.
When you take into account the weight of circulation, most readers are getting the Brexit message.
There is a stronger public interest in privacy than in revealing salacious showbiz title-tattle, no matter what the papers say.