The popularity of cricket is not as dependent on TV broadcasts as you might think.
A number of recent controversial stories show why the UK media needs a regulator with teeth.
Should sports journalists be able to hold athletes to account?
Female athletes barely receive more attention than horses and dogs. And if you're a woman who wants to become a sports journalist, you should steel yourself for some social media venom.
A disc-golf boom is coinciding with a ball-golf bust.
With bettors clamoring for an edge, legacy media outlets could add a gambling beat to their daily sports coverage – or risk losing out.
Olympics have often provided the impetus for large-scale broadcasting innovations, such as when TV was introduced in Australia to broadcast the 1956 Games.
The new wave of athlete-to-fan digital products will be faced with a few challenges if they are to be successful.
Lack of trust between Australia's cricketers and the game's governing body delayed negotiations in their protracted pay dispute. This relationship will need to be rebuilt in the coming months.
Les Murray helped football transform itself from a predominantly migrant activity in Australia into what he loved to call 'the world game'.
Negotiations for the new media rights for cricket in Australia could see a change in how we watch games, and even be linked to a drop in people actually playing the game.
Finding a balance between providing information on public figures like James Hird and minimising harm often is a delicate pickle for journalists.