Journalism is the first casualty as two UK newspapers with competing world views go to war.
The demise of the UK's tabloids has been exaggerated in the aftermath of the recent election.
If you are looking for an in-depth analysis of how the pre-election media campaign went for the two main parties, here is the data.
Labour's against-the-odds performance has defied conventional wisdom.
The late Gordon Burn's prophetic writing predicted our obsession with celebrity and the media.
Fleet Street's reaction to Theresa May's election announcement was just as expected: aggressive and partisan.
Kelvin MacKenzie's controversial article on footballer Ross Barkley was notable for a lack of basic checks. This tells us more about power dynamics in newsrooms than the competencies of sub-editors.
The billionaire digital tycoon has a vision for a bright future. His bright future, mainly.
A new book forecasts a challenging future for UK newspapers and mounts a strong argument for investment in quality.
The big guns of Fleet Street are pressing for the government to abandon the Leveson reform process. But there are other voices out there.
The press needs a solution that works for everyone.
Research shows the vastly different ways the two newspapers approach this important issue.
News media publishers could face punitive sanctions from state approved regulation.
You won't believe how falling revenues are leading to news companies trashing journalistic standards.
The Daily Telegraph used hidden cameras to capture the England manager in an apparent impropriety ... and it cost him his job.
Satire should be a way of keeping the powerful in check, not sneering at the powerless.
The press is giving audiences the wrong idea about Britain's Muslims when it courts with extremists.
The continuing crisis in local newspapers – you'll miss them when they are gone.
When blame is allocated for going to war in 2003, save some for the UK press.
There was no need to censor Allied war reporters – they were required by law to follow the official line.