If you want to understand the American public, don't look at national poll numbers.
The writings of Venezuelan scholar Antonio Pasquali contain warnings about how we communicate today.
The Conversation Canada recently conducted its first survey of readers and authors. The results were encouraging.
The more people watch TV the more likely it is that they prefer a slimmer female body size.
The persistence of this trope might say something about the barriers women in media continue to face.
From the beginning, National Public Radio vowed that it would speak with 'many voices.'
When news stories include a catchy hashtag, readers perceived the news topic to be less socially important and more partisan.
The nature of journalistic work in Canada has changed substantially. Data and trends shed some light on the current state of journalism in Canada.
Like the 'Rocky Steps,' the 'Joker Stairs' have become a mecca for moviegoers. But not all film-related tourism is the same.
Whether due to Trump or unhappiness with the mainstream media, Americans say that they are avoiding the news more than before.
Studying Twitter in advance of the federal election has shown that the hashtag #FakeNews is being used to discredit Canadian mainstream media and create echo chambers.
The latest proposals to amend the ABC Charter raise questions about media law reform. To be effective and sustainable, it needs to be strategic, not ad hoc and politicised.
New research shows parliamentarians believe the key to improving trust between them and their constituents is in improving links to the community and better educating the public about our democracy.
Members of Congress factor what the public thinks into their decisions. But it's difficult to measure what the public is really thinking.
The pro-Kremlin Russian political and media establishment have grown increasingly skilled at spinning stories to highlight US political weaknesses.
The climate strikes have allowed young people to seize the narrative on climate change. Here's how the media should empower them.
Politicians might get the most airtime when it comes to climate change, but Australians would rather hear about it from weather presenters.
We asked a media studies researcher why climate change doesn't make more of a splash in the press.
With the rise of internet groups for conspiracy theorists, it may feel like Americans live in a unique time. But conspiracy theories have been common for decades.
Over the past decade, more teens have attempted suicide. The trend has vexed researchers, but it's that much more difficult to determine whether a fictional TV show has had any role.