The mainstream news media has been biased in its reporting and portrayal of Indigenous Peoples on stories about renewable energy projects. What and how can they do better?
A passionate crusader for the rights of women and children, Catherine Hay Thomson went undercover to investigate their treatment in public institutions and testified before a Royal Commission.
From anti-war demonstrations to the latest women's march, 2020 is already shaping up to be a big year for protests in the US. Journalists will pick which messages get heard.
The Conversation Canada recently conducted its first survey of readers and authors. The results were encouraging.
Instagram bushfire images cut through our news fatigue. This developing brand of photojournalism brings authenticity and a different sense of proximity.
As British courts this week hear arguments for and against the Wikileaks founder's extradition to the US, the questions about journalism, the law and freedom of speech it raises are vital ones.
The persistence of this trope might say something about the barriers women in media continue to face.
If policymakers care about a vibrant news media, they need to ensure the freedom, funding, and future of independent professional journalism.
Changes to how the landmark federal law to protect women on campuses from sexual discrimination and misconduct is interpreted are having an unintended effect: scaring off potential whistleblowers.
The nature of journalistic work in Canada has changed substantially. Data and trends shed some light on the current state of journalism in Canada.
Americans truly value local news. But 71% think that their local news outlets are doing just fine financially – which might explain why only 14% paid for a local news source in the past year.
When journalists don't interact with the public, they risk relying on existing narratives and experiences to inform their coverage.
Debates may help voters identify which candidate shares their views but they do not help them think critically about those views. That's because presidential debates don't live up to their name.
We asked a media studies researcher why climate change doesn't make more of a splash in the press.
The political class is tearing itself to pieces, and journalists are making sure we can read all about it. But beyond Westminster, why would people care about things they can do nothing about?
BBC presenter John Humphrys seems to think the school of hard knocks is superior to academe. He's wrong.
Federal home affairs minister Peter Dutton says the government's "expectation" is that federal police should consider the importance of press freedom before investigating leaks to journalists.
Media Files: ACCC seeks to clip wings of tech giants like Facebook and Google but international effort is required.
The Conversation55 MB (download)
In Dickens' era, international copyright law developed from a worldwide effort to deal with a global problem. Is it time to tackle tech giants the same way? A journalist and a media owner explain.
A sociologist spent over a year interviewing black, white and Latino residents of a declining coal town in central Pennsylvania, plumbing the sources of their political disillusionment.
In a surprising change in trends, citizens in many African countries increasingly support government restrictions of press freedom.