Empowerment can mean different things for different women, but access to information is key. In Mali radio is the main source of information.
The battle between media companies and foreign governments over who controls the news dates back some 150 years, to when European and US wire services dictated the world's headlines.
In China, a lot of news happens entirely inside the WeChat platform. Is this the future for Facebook?
Too much COVID-19 news could be harmful to your health, experts suggest. So how do you stay informed but not get depressed?
When far-right and far-left politicians get most of the media attention, it hurts democracy.
In a country where judicial review is not constitutionally guaranteed, hate speech legislation could shackle freedom of expression and limit citizens' rights to express themselves.
When people who test positive to COVID-19 become subject to ridicule for their activities, it could make others feel reluctant to get tested, or reveal their movements to contact tracers.
The Ghanaian media decides how the public understands proceedings from the Supreme Court.
From oil disasters in Mauritius to street artists in South Africa, the story of rubbish in the media helps shape popular culture and environmental change.
Schools are back, but NCEA level 1 media studies soon won't be — at a time when media literacy is more vital than ever.
The titans of online advertising don't want to be forced into putting a value on linking to news.
State-controlled Russian media have depicted the US Capitol insurrection as the collapse of the US political system and democracy itself.
Memories of past holidays shape this one and ones years in the future.
The pandemic hit media hard, but a new report shows New Zealand now has more independent news outlets than at any time in the past decade.
A stark divide in the response to the film suggests a deep disconnect between media elites and the rest of the country.
More women are making appearances in the news media, and this is due to the coronavirus pandemic. This is not all good news: women are interviewed about the effects of the pandemic on their lives.
A religion scholar explains how Ronald Reagan invoked religion and shifted the American notion of a good society – a vision that might resonate with the politics of today.
As the US president made unsubstantiated claims about the vote count, many of the major TV networks cut him off. Is this what's best for democracy?
The need for safety of the media and the fact that they reserve the right to convey stories about any subject is uncontested.
With a limited number of fact-checkers in Southeast Asia, fact-checking content becomes a challenging task to complete.