It's a crazy time for all of us. I'm not telling you anything you don't already know.
As the coronavirus continues its relentless spread across the world, infecting over a million people and killing tens of thousands, news stories of lockdowns, social distancing and overwhelmed hospitals have been making the headlines just about everywhere.
The digital duopoly's dereliction contradicts their hype, namely that they're a force for good.
The coronavirus pandemic has spawned a lexicon of its own. We have had to quickly incorporate words like "self-isolation" and "social distancing" into our everyday language to navigate it.
In an open letter, WAN-Ifra president Fernando de Yarza López-Madrazo calls for short-term financing to overcome the economic downturn caused by the coronavirus
There has never been a documented incident whereby the COVID-19 virus has been transmitted from a print newspaper, print magazine, print letter or print package, according to the world's top doctors and scientists.
The 'postponement' of DRUPA in June - effectively a cancellation - signals another tectonic shift, as significant as that during the global financial crisis.
Take a look at this cheeky picture from yesterday's Australian, and read it in the context of the same day's sad (for journalism) news that Australian news agency AAP is to close (writes Peter Coleman).
Having spent my morning writing about mergers, buyouts, and bankruptcies, I was ready to spend a few minutes on something more fun.
Peter Miller writing about truth and trust this month brought a timely reminder of the question, 'what is true'. And can we bottle and brand it, asks editor Peter Coleman.
It felt like a chill blast from the past - mono pages in an otherwise colourful world.
Nine Entertainment seems to have admitted that hosting fundraising dinner which boosted Liberal coffers by $700,000 was not the smartest idea.
Reporters on assignment have been known to introduce the photographer assigned with them as "my" photographer. Not only is it rude, but it demonstrates the reporter thinks the photographer is less than an equal partner.
Most of those who care not only about freedom of the press, but about balance in the media, have their fingers crossed for Antony Catalano.
It was a lot like other experiences I've had at conventions over the past couple of years.
News Corp Australia wants Google split in two, in a Baby-Bell-like solution to the search platform's monopoly.
Here I was doing research for new mobile book, and I ran into this statement that is so real today.
Jelluma and the Print Power team reflect on the evolution of the media landscape and the seven reasons why print media deserves a rightful place in the marketing mix
So you want to cancel your subscription? No problem... as long as you can negotiate the tortuous route to a "resolution".
Google's plans to create an audio news service similar to existing radio networks should alarm not just media companies but society as a whole.
The news media industry saw a lot of changes and challenges in 2018.
Earlier this week, I checked my Facebook notices. I generally skip the "memory" notices. Those are the ones meant to remind us of posts we've made on this date in years past. One, however, caught my attention.
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