Canadians have relatively high trust in their media compared to other countries, but that doesn't translate into a willingness to pay for online news.
More than a third of Australians say they would prioritise a subscription for a video streaming service, such as Netflix, over a subscription for online news.
Suicide rates increase in times of economic strife and uncertainty
Thunder Bay has received national press for its historically inequitable relationship between Indigenous and non-Indigenous populations. Local journalism could help the city face those challenges.
The newspaper industry has been asking the federal government for financial assistance for years. Now that Ottawa has revealed its plan, what purpose will it serve to sustain news organizations?
Are you annoyed at Facebook? You're not alone – and momentum is growing across the world to use regulation and the law to rein in the behaviours of this and other digital platforms.
Published in Monday's Australian, the poll is status quo in virtually all the measures. The Coalition primary vote remains on 37%; Labor is static on 39%.
African newsrooms are using media analytics to study their audiences but there's a downside.
Each day, readers are bombarded with shocking, inspiring and informative images. In their overwhelming volume, they can be easily forgotten. Nonetheless, some do rise to the top.
Nearing the end of his second and final term, the founding chair of The Conversation UK considers the role of universities in the news media environment.
Australia might become the first country in the world to submit Google and Facebook's algorithms to a public interest test.
Canada has a lot to learn from the U.S. about nonprofit news. Here's how nonprofit news organizations work in the United States. Spoiler alert: It's all about collaboration.
Findings from a new study suggest that the main source of news for Mandarin-speakers living in Australia is local, Chinese-language outlets accessed via WeChat.
Dealing with graphic videos and images can harm journalists' mental health.
From human suffering to political chicanery to environmental degradation, the tide of bad news, blared in headlines every day, seems overwhelming. One poet and classics scholar asks: What can be done?
A historian reminds us that protests in prisons are often followed by retaliation.
Nearly half of Americans say they see a great deal of bias in the news media. But the research on this subject is unresolved.
It may be because we're early adopters and know the risks of social media, but a new study has found Australians are particularly careful about expressing political views online.
Since 2017, only 13% of full-length works by Australia's major dance companies have been choreographed by women.
A Somali community sick of negative headlines decided to start their own local newspaper and write their own stories.