As the Trump administration settles into office, regulators and lawmakers have big plans for shifting the country's media landscape, with potentially profound effects on the public.
In the rush to compete, news organisations can still make basic errors. They need to remember the lessons of the past.
He probably would have been amused by – and maybe even befriended – Trump the entertainer. Trump the president? Not so much.
President Trump has asserted that media coverage of terrorist attacks under-represents their actual extent. Analysis of 50 years of news coverage answers this question, and raises others.
How do we determine what is fact? An archaeologist explains how the answer has changed over time and why it matters so much now.
Now, more than ever, the US press must shine a light on the workings of the Trump administration.
The relationship between the Trump administration and the press is off to a rocky start. This is a high-risk strategy for the White House.
Now, more than ever, journalists need to hold Donald Trump to account. They will have their work cut out for them.
In a complex media environment, it's become incredibly difficult for the neutral press to point out Donald Trump's lies without having that information discounted as partisan bias.
In the 1920s and early 1930s, American journalists tended to put the ascendant fascists on a normal footing.
Facebook's role is under scrutiny, a shift from earlier in the campaign, when the press was often blamed for Trump's ascendancy. Both played a part.
How can journalists resist a master media manipulator, reach local communities and sift through fake news and propaganda? Media experts explore the challenges of covering the next administration.
The US election has highlighted the waning influence of evidence-based journalism.
The media as an institution in the United States is in a deplorable condition, and President-elect Donald Trump has been the beneficiary of its failings.
There's more than one reason, according to two professors who have studied 25 years of Clinton's public life.
People tend to assume that most papers have an inherent bias, so a group of economists looked at what happens when there's a surprise pick.
How is the Trump-Clinton contest being covered by the country's major newspapers and broadcasters? We look at the data.
An Access World News database search says everything you need to know: Type in 'Deflategate' and you'll get nearly twice as many hits as 'Paralympics.'
TV news stories often frame contraception as a political or social issue, rather than a medical issue, depriving the public of vital health information.
Are Americans at increasing risk of being killed in a terrorist attack? A sociologist explains how the way we remember the dead may make it feel that way.