Political messaging through fake news featured during Kenya’s recent general election.
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.
‘Mad as hell and not gonna take it any more.’
Channel 4 news anchor drew thundering applause at the Edinburgh TV Festival, but don't believe every word.
A snapshot of a famous life.
Documentary makers, museum curators, PR teams and the royal family all want their say on the 20th anniversary of her death.
The line-up of BBC2 comedy drama, Quacks.
BBC Media Centre
A new BBC drama manages to capture the flawed, but sometimes brilliant, men of Victorian medicine.
Dumped after three series: Count Arthur Strong.
Traditional humour is being pushed off UK screens in favour of 'edgy' comedy.
The Daily Mail’s social media assault on the BBC and Blue Peter.
@mailonline via Twitter
Everyone wants to get their hands on Auntie's money.
The focus should be on supporting women to negotiate fairer pay.
The public broadcaster regularly favours right-wingers over representatives from the left.
Inequality is rife throughout the public broadcaster.
Lauren Hurley/PA Wire/PA Images
Inequality has become impossible to avoid as the BBC has been forced to compete with the private sector.
The political and commercial motives behind revealing stars' salaries.
At last! A day without interviews!
Victoria Jones/PA Wire/PA Images
I didn’t hear the news today. Oh boy.
As soon as broadcasters began to focus on policy the gap between the two parties began to close.
Happy Valley’s Nicola Shindler, Siobhan Finneran, Sarah Lancashire and Con O'Neill with the award for Best Drama.
Ian West/PA Wire
Police drama Happy Valley beat off the challenge of high-profile streamed dramas to carry off the big prize.
Ruth Jones and James Corden, the brains behind TV hit Gavin & Stacey.
Ian Nicholson/PA Archive/PA Images
Oh, what's occurin'?
King Charles III (Tim Pigott-Smith).
Robert Viglasky for BBC/Drama Republic
In TV and film the British monarchy have never had it so good – it's about time something took a more sceptical eye.
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?
PBS headquarters in Arlington, Virginia.
When the Corporation for Public Broadcasting was founded 50 years ago, it was supposed to reflect the nation's disparate voices.
As journalism loses its financial footing, it may need more support from foundations.
Tim Karr/Free Press
Big cash infusions can give nonprofit journalism a much-needed boost. But the ailing news industry needs more consistent funding.
Des Willie/BBC/BBC Worldwide/Shutterstock
It's time for the BBC to be more adventurous, but will it have the confidence?
But why stop at England? A 'devo-max' broadcasting hub would be more visionary.