Emma Alberici learns some Twitter maths, George Christensen is back in the media, and Q&A wants some of that YouTube cred.
For most media organisations, responding to complaints is a business necessity. For the ABC, it's a means by which the government can exert control.
The revelations about ABC chair Justin Milne since Wednesday morning have painted a stark picture of his approach to the job.
It was not always too much to expect that the ABC would defend controversial work by its journalists. During the conflicts in Iraq, management stood by their people.
Justin Milne's demand for the sacking of Emma Alberici is an unforgivable breach of the ABC's independence. He must resign, and quickly.
Good morning, early birds. New revelations emerge about the tension between sacked ABC managing director Michelle Guthrie and chairman Justin Milne. Plus, the printing company that raked in half a million dollars of tax payers' money despite not owning a single commercial printer. It's the news you need to know, with Chris Woods.
Sunderland didn't find any of the pieces he considered to have breached the ABC's editorial policies, but he did have some issues with pieces that were too "judgemental".
The Turnbull government is reenacting the Howard government's assault on the ABC during the Iraq war. Except this time there's no Donald McDonald to lead the defence of the broadcaster.