It may not have been Britain's finest hour, but was it Fleet Street's?
COVID-19 'news fatigue' had set in with the UK public, but then the prime minister's chief advisor changed all that.
More and more people in the UK have been going out of their way to avoid news over the past couple of years: first with Brexit, now with COVID-19.
What the UK public thinks of the way the pandemic and lockdown are being covered by the media.
Britain's newspaper's reported some wild scenes as the nation celebrated, but none wilder than in the Daily Mirror's cartoon strip.
Calls for journalists to rally round the UK government's efforts to fight the pandemic are out of touch with public opinion, an in-depth study of news audiences has found.
The government is under relentless pressure from the UK media to relax the strict lockdown rules. That could be a dangerous mistake.
It's a bold move, but publishers are increasingly desperate to attract digital readers to offset the fall in print sales.
It wasn't the 'Sun wot won it', but the partisanship of the UK press made the Conservatives' task a great deal easier.
Analysis of the first week of the campaign shows that not all publicity is good publicity.
As well as founding England's first million-selling newspaper, Lloyd shamelessly sold plagiarised versions of some of Charles Dickens' best-loved novels.
Strengthening the language on climate change can help, but journalists should cover its inspiring solutions, too.
When we read press reports about immigration it pays to think about what motivates the journalists.
A new study highlights the significant differences in attitudes between UK and German journalists.
A close reading of news articles and editorials from 2006 and 2013 shows that UK newspapers have systematically ignored the evidence to influence the public against EU migrants.
The review contains some great ideas. It remains to be seen whether these will ever see the light of day.
As the industry continues its decline, a look back at how the Victorians valued their local news gathering operations.
There is still value in newsprint, but newspaper owners need to invest in their communities or face extinction.
The tone remains the same, but the anger is directed against a different group of 'elites'.
Journalists should mind their language.