How do we determine what is fact? An archaeologist explains how the answer has changed over time and why it matters so much now.
Speak up about your research and its implications if you want to influence policy.
YouTube star PewDiePie has recently lashed out at 'the media', but he's as much as part of the media today as any newspaper or website.
Liverpool FC has banned the newspaper from its matches. It's a fair result.
We’re keen to collaborate with more Australian media organisations to help restore some of the trust we’ve all lost.
Sky News Australia has two personalities: straight-down-the-line news service during day; right-wing warrior mouthpiece at night.
Reliving trauma on a national scale.
In a time of slippery weasel words and 'alternative facts', we are delighted to see the return of the ABC fact-checking unit in collaboration with RMIT.
Media reports tend to link violence to illicit drugs when alcohol is far more likely to be to blame.
Although few pay for news in Australia, The New York Times' is pushing into the country's fracturing newspaper market.
The relationship between the Trump administration and the press is off to a rocky start. This is a high-risk strategy for the White House.
With an explosion of media outlets that don't adhere to mainstream journalistic standards, it's became difficult for readers to know whether to trust reports based on unnamed sources and leaks.
There's never been greater need for the study of what we don't know, and why we're not supposed to know it.
In a complex media environment, it's become incredibly difficult for the neutral press to point out Donald Trump's lies without having that information discounted as partisan bias.
How the news media distorts the reality of alcohol – new findings.
Was shadow minister for communications Michelle Rowland right when she said Australia’s level of media ownership concentration is one of the highest in the world?
Suddenly 'elite media' has become a term of abuse, but in truth this is a battle between real journalism and non-journalism.
Researcher who has studied online news for 20 years says people fall for fake news because they don't value journalistic sources and consider themselves and their friends as credible news sources.
People who read false news items come to believe them – even if they know better. It doesn't help to know the source is unreliable or the report has been debunked.
Facebook's role is under scrutiny, a shift from earlier in the campaign, when the press was often blamed for Trump's ascendancy. Both played a part.