Fans have shown they're willing to watch major sporting events on devices other than traditional TVs, but the technology is letting them down.
As streaming services become increasingly dominant, the relevance of the existing local content quota system is declining.
Sinclair network anchors decrying 'fake stories' have been condemned for giving biased support to President Trump. But nostalgic calls to restore civil political discussion on the air ignore history.
Could the WWE's grip on professional wrestling be weakening?
The Australian-born media mogul's decision to offload his entertainment assets reflects his core priorities in the fast-changing world of broadcasting and cinema.
Should you be worried that tech giants are making huge investments in cultural content?
Five decades after its launch, BBC Local Radio faces an existential crisis and needs energy and vision to secure its future.
The CBC has unveiled its revamped flagship news show, "The National," with a brand new four-anchor format. The role of the news anchor has changed dramatically over the last 20 years.
CBS is not only the likely new owner of Ten Network but a major supplier of content to every television network and streaming service.
Channel 4 news anchor drew thundering applause at the Edinburgh TV Festival, but don't believe every word.
The traditional media industry comes with a large environmental cost, but emissions from digital productions are often ignored.
The problems some people had trying to watch Game of Thrones via the internet shows we still have a long way to go before we can live-stream major events to a mass online audience.
Ten Network has been placed in voluntary administration, after major shareholders refused to guarantee another loan.
Free-to-air broadcasters have lost billions in the past decade. Slightly reducing license fees won't fix that.
When the Corporation for Public Broadcasting was founded 50 years ago, it was supposed to reflect the nation's disparate voices.
Negotiations for the new media rights for cricket in Australia could see a change in how we watch games, and even be linked to a drop in people actually playing the game.
A more nuanced approach is needed to what upsets or disturbs people.
Today's Melbourne Cup will be streamed on Twitter for the first time. So how much can social media compete with traditional broadcasters for sports?
TV talk and makeover shows have a preference for spectacle and conflict. But new collaborative models may be the future.
Television is dead; long live the Olympics.