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.
The weekend seems to have provided a punctuation mark - is it a comma, semicolon or fullpoint - in the history of the business once known as Fairfax Media.
Kevin Slimp on what newspaper folks are saying about the state of things
The hurricane that hit the East Coast of the United States last month offers a stark reminder of the challenges facing news media in the digital era. The Raleigh News & Observer, which nearly won a Pulitzer Prize for its coverage of the region's last major hurricane in 1999, had seen its newsroom contract from 225 to 65 by the time Florence hit.
Michelle Guthrie had a near impossible job at the ABC and in many respects it's amazing she managed the half of it, writes Peter Coleman.
If you were a subscriber of The Washington Post print edition, Thursday, September 6, was definitely a good day to lean back and enjoy what reminded us of an old fashioned newspaper.
In a letter to members of the European Parliament, the AFP Baghdad Bureau chief explains why internet giants must be stopped from stealing from journalists and artists.
Words matter, and the ringing warning of Leslie Sellers to beware of 'well known' lest you should descend to the redundancy of 'Jesus Christ, the well-known evangelist' still resounds with me, half-a century after The Simple Subs Book and Doing it in Style were published (writes Peter Coleman).
News Media Alliance chief executive David Chavern on the context and responses to the Capital Gazette shootings.
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