There have been several failed attempts to dilute government influence over the BBC chair.
ChatGPT is a sophisticated AI program that generates text from vast databases. But it doesn’t understand the information it produces, which also can’t be verified through scientific means.
Ageism is pervasive and these women are still exceptions in society.
Labour unrest at universities is a matter of public interest. That’s why support for local, independent media outlets to provide in-depth coverage of university strikes is so important.
While most journalists don’t develop PTSD or depression, many will struggle with the stress of their work. Knowing the warning signs can help deal with trauma.
As we look towards 2023, trend forecasters are figuring out how to boost work morale. In the second world war, Curtin turned to the media to spread his message.
News reports about accidents can deliver important moral lessons and remind us to value life.
Teaching students about information literacy can help them determine what kinds of practices make news reports trustworthy.
Children and the adults they become need to choose how they grieve. That may include sharing their experiences and getting angry.
Israel’s most far-right and religious ruling coalition, which just assumed power, poses a profound threat to the country’s democratic institutions, from the courts to individual rights.
ESPN commentators avoided speculation and struck a compassionate tone.
The forest fires that struck the Continent in the summer of 2022 were devastating, yet historical data shows that they were not ‘unprecedented’, contrary to media accounts.
Creators of NFT art are organizing themselves into new art scenes, but they are still searching for cultural legitimacy while museums remain skittish.
For the first time, we are asking readers if they can help support our mission to share knowledge in order to inform decisions.
A recent study offers evidence that marine biology’s biggest stage is broken, and suggests ways to fix it.
Paying closer attention to the dangers of growth, especially the modern threats to democracy posed by the internet, allows us to best plan for a brighter future in Canada — not just a bigger one.
What’s true and what’s not? An expert in media literacy explains how to evaluate information.
In covering the final days of the Victorian election, mainstream media fell victim to wanting the most dramatic outcome – no matter how weak the evidence for it may have been.
Preprints are often free to use, making them more accessible for journalists to report on. However, as they have yet to undergo peer review, science journalists take a gamble on their accuracy.
What’s the connection between #EatWithMe videos and mukbang? And what are we to make of claims they could help people overcome a fear of eating?