Research shows broadcast journalism is already becoming more partisan.
In the early days of the second world war, a Nazi propagandist broadcasting to England built up a large following.
Despite rationing and the Blitz, Christmas on the domestic front in 1940 was cheerful and optimistic.
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.
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.
Broadcasters have a duty to inform the public and hold politicians to account. This mission is more important now than ever before.
There were some ominous sounds coming out of the election campaign about what the Conservatives might have planned for the UK’s public broadcaster.
It isn’t just politicians: experts, business representatives, even academics quoted in the media are more likely to be male.
In 2017 Labour did better than expected because it moved debate away from Brexit. It will need to do the same in 2019.
Lots of people are listening to radio in Wales, but very little of it has a Welsh voice.
Three minutes of bland and uncontroversial radio which doesn’t reflect the passion and complexity of religion.
The British Breakfast Companion.
But how does it stay relevant in the world of Spotify and iTunes?
As soon as broadcasters began to focus on policy the gap between the two parties began to close.
The UK needs more US-style political news satire. Sadly broadcast rules are making that difficult.
Broadcasters who use the UK as a base for European channels could face upheaval.
Calls for the BBC to be regulated by an external body are part of a plan to shackle the public broadcaster.