The first thing journalists learn is that confidential sources must be protected except in extraordinary circumstances.
By the fourth festive season into the war, rationing was biting – but good news from the front and the generosity of US soldiers helped keep morale buoyant.
The second part of the Leveson Inquiry was cancelled in 2018, but there is still unfinished business.
While most daily newspapers presented the conflict as black and white, weeklies presented readers with a more sophisticated and nuanced take.
The Post’s editor, Arthur Mann, withstood extreme pressure to fall in with orthodox political thinking over appeasement with Nazi Germany.
Despite rationing and the Blitz, Christmas on the domestic front in 1940 was cheerful and optimistic.
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.
Press secretary George Steward had clandestine meetings with Nazi officials as he worked for appeasement with Germany before the second world war.
Evans is admired for his fearless leadership and tireless campaigning journalism.
British newspapers were very quick to see the horrific potential of this new weapon.
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.