A Somali community sick of negative headlines decided to start their own local newspaper and write their own stories.
In many cases, the mistreatment of TV anchors has become the story – at the expense of bigger questions about corporate ownership.
It’s worth looking at how local news stations have traditionally operated.
As politicians grapple with the fall-out from social media missteps, the public turns back to traditional media for trustworthy news.
In a survey of 80 teens and college-aged Americans, most said they'd experienced physical or emotional distress before and after the 2016 presidential election.
A good news story about the news? It's true. In British Columbia, a digital news ecology is flowering through ‘coopetition’ – as Media Democracy Day will soon showcase.
The British Breakfast Companion.
The Canadian news industry is in a crisis. Rather than providing a way forward, the Liberal government suggests that Facebook, Twitter, and Google will "jumpstart digital news innovation."
After footage from America's first 'living room war' shocked the public, the government would clamp down on media coverage of future military conflicts.
Local news is as important to communities as clean air, but the failing business model of traditional journalism has left the local news industry in rapid decline.
Building a journalism business model on clicks, cats and Kardashians may have had its day — even as journalists change to keep audiences happy
Welcome to our new colleagues in Indonesia.
Fake news has intruded on every aspect of life. Audiences need to counter its appeal, as the media alone is incapable of debunking false information.
Channel 4 news anchor drew thundering applause at the Edinburgh TV Festival, but don't believe every word.
It is only when disaster strikes that a community and its problems are truly rendered visible.
ABC News' investment in long-form journalism is generating strong take-up on Twitter.
News consumers don't often believe fake news. But it's nonetheless critical that they learn to gauge the legitimacy of news sources and become aware of their own biases.
Readers and viewers the world over are becoming numb to catastrophe and suffering. They must not look away.
People are hardwired to dismiss opposing views as 'fake'.
Explaining Fairfax's struggles, CEO Greg Hywood blamed the ABC for distorting the market - but the national broadcaster actually drives traffic to its commercial competitors.