Over the past six months, that whistle has blown the lid off the culture of offensive male abuse in media (especially television) companies.
The demise of journalism as civic good is a defining story of this generation. Just don't expect to read about it.
In the final installment of a five-part series, Private Media’s publisher looks at how media moguls wield power behind closed doors, and influence important societal outcomes.
In the fourth of a five-part series, Private Media's publisher answers the question, just how does Rupert Murdoch exercise such fearsome power over world leaders?
In the third part of a five-part series, Private Media's publisher says of course Rupert Murdoch does not sit there barking out orders to his editors about what he wants to see in the paper. He does not have to.
In the first of a five-part series on the power of the media, Private Media's chairman reveals what happens when you cross Rupert Murdoch.
The most powerful man in Australian politics is not an elected politician. It's Chris Mitchell, editor-in-chief of The Australian.
Business journalists don't rate ASIC to hold businesses to account, so believe their work to be vital. But it's declining, at the same time papers devote more time to other investigations. Legal challenges, and the concerns of advertisers, take their toll.