Inaccurate language in media reports about strike action misrepresents how unions work and denies members’ agency.
A cold war - and the importance of trusted information - is pushing the UK government to revise its attitude to the BBC.
New research identifies the many ways public service broadcasting benefits people.
The Owen Paterson affair was typical of a media scandal,
Anti-celebrity politicians succeed by styling themselves as authentic alternatives to more showy statesmen.
The BBC apologised for broadcasting images of Christian Eriksen’s collapse, but were they just giving the public what it wants?
To tackle the racial stereotyping rife within football commentary, robust education – and uncomfortable conversation – is critical
A large body of research shows the lack of diversity in the UK news media.
An academic expert in environmental storytelling reads the Sun and the Express.
Local news websites have offered essential details on how to understand COVID rules and where to buy toilet rolls.
Press reports about Islam have often been misleading or discriminatory. This new advice does little to help journalists avoid that.
The future of democracy could depend on how the forthcoming election plays out – so the way in which it is covered will be crucial.
Evans is admired for his fearless leadership and tireless campaigning journalism.
Facebook and Google’s publicity campaigns against Australia’s new media regulations show they’re worried other countries will follow suit.
British newspapers were very quick to see the horrific potential of this new weapon.
The British press ignored the millions of deaths from HIV/Aids in Africa for far too long.
The government’s decision to televise daily briefings from Downing Street may not be as much of a commitment to transparency as it’s claimed to be.
A survey of 1,268 people has found that the BBC is popular across all age groups. But all media needs to pay more attention to devolved and local news.
Cardiff University’s news diary study during the pandemic found the public were confused about a number of issues and became more critical of the UK government.
COVID-19 ‘news fatigue’ had set in with the UK public, but then the prime minister’s chief advisor changed all that.