We’d like to welcome you to INQ, Crikey’s ambitious new inquiry journalism initiative. Starting June 24, INQ investigative reporting — lifting the rocks, connecting the dots, following the money trail and exposing misuse of power — will appear regularly in Crikey.
We look forward to sharing this exciting new phase with you.
Tamsin Creed, Publisher
In the Meanjin winter issue, Amy McQuire discusses the damage wrought by white witnesses on Indigenous land.
As another CEO bites the dust at Bauer Media, it's time for Australian magazine publishers to look to the future.
Cuts and closures loom for News Corp SA’s suburban weekly Messenger Newspapers, after the media company unsuccessfully lobbied several metropolitan councils for hundreds of thousands of ratepayer dollars to help prop up the ailing brand.
The election might be neck-and-neck, but the papers have definitely made their decision.
The win by a former crime reporter is the first successful action of its kind in the world.
Despite complaints, Mark Knight's controversial cartoon was not found to have breached press standards. And the verdict is not unusual.
Nine has reported increased revenue and lower costs, but a look at the papers suggests that this is through significantly narrowing their focus.
A small Tasmanian community newspaper is relaunching after News Corp sold it to a public relations agency last year, and it's not a unique case.
In a story on its website, the paper said the change was at least in part because of changes in technology.
German publishing group Bauer Media have folded yet another beloved magazine. What does it say about the future of the industry?