Research shows men's voices are heard in media reports far more frequently than women's. Here are some ways journalists and sources can improve this.
In the final years of his life – and with his poor health beginning to slow him down – Ochieng persisted in his love for teaching.
Public relations and journalism have always existed in an uneasy balance. Social media and low revenues are shifting that balance in favour of PR, creating a lack of trust in the news.
As the internet continues to alter traditional journalism practices, Nigerian universities must adapt to the times.
The concept that journalists should be objective is outdated and impossible. Instead, good reporters use life experiences to ask fresh questions.
In the aftermath of Adam Toledo's death, police and a prosecutor framed the incident as a confrontation with an armed male holding a gun. Should reporters have been so quick to accept that version?
Chinese-Canadian journalist Edith Eaton documented anti-Asian racism in Canada in the late 19th and early 20th century. Over 100 years later, not much has changed.
The New York Times gave in to White House pressure and did not publish crucial information about an impending US-backed invasion of Cuba. It's an old story, much repeated – but it's wrong.
The pandemic has meant a lot of content is being provided by clubs and teams – but the media must act as a collective to make sure impartial, balanced reporting is still upheld.
Press-bashing was a feature of the years Trump was president. But a new, more constructive kind of press criticism has also emerged that aims to improve journalism, not delegitimize it.
Loosely based on the ABC journalist's own experiences, Stop Girl opens up a story about PTSD after war.
A rise in contract and gig work in professional and creative fields is affecting steady employment. Research shows that to maintain a career in these fields, a worker needs to consider family.
It's gospel for First Amendment advocates that lawsuits against news organizations chill freedom of the press. But in an era of rampant misinformation, such legal actions may be more accepted.
Saudi's crown prince approved the killing and dismemberment of a Washington Post columnist in 2018, the Biden administration says. So how can the US still see the Saudis as good partners?
News organizations are in low repute. To enhance their credibility, they've encouraged interaction between their journalists and audience members. Is that the best way to build the public's trust?
Facebook recently removed Australian news stories from its site. If Ottawa follows Australia's lead, Facebook might do the same in Canada.
To rebuild lost trust in the media will require more commitment and effort than just papering over ethical cracks.
Journalists need to have the facts to support not just what they say explicitly, but what their work implies.
Those who spread misinformation are exploiting people's lack of media literacy. These tools from journalism can help you fact-check what you read.
Journalists say that if they are forced to turn over to law enforcement any news information they have gathered, it will erode the trust of sources and the public – and place them in danger.