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Rupert Murdoch and Scott Morrison (Images: AP, AAP)

Mates looking after mates. Coalition has an impressive array of programs to fund News Corp

The Morrison government has big plans to channel huge amounts of money to News Corp.

Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg appears remotely during a US Senate committee hearing (Image: PA/Nash Greg)

Save us from ourselves pleads Zuckerberg as social giants attacked for calling out Trump

Under questioning from the US senate, social media giants showed a new nervousness surrounding how content should be regulated in the dying age of Trump.

(Image: Adobe)

A fake news code won’t fact-check the internet

Australia is making small steps in the mission to pressure big tech platforms to take responsibility for disinformation. Will it be enough?

Hunter Biden (Image: ABC News/Youtube/New York Post)

How fake news works — with the assistance of mainstream media

With a new email scandal in the US, traditional media is falling into the same old traps.

(Image: Adobe)

This dark world: messaging app bans more than 350,000 child abusers and terrorists

Telegram, a messaging app favoured by those banned from more mainstream social media platforms, has removed hundreds of thousands of accounts since January.

Rupert Murdoch (Image: AP Photo/Mary Altaffer)

Situation critical: Morrison needs to give life support to Australia’s media sector

Facebook, fake news, Rupert Murdoch — whatever the causes of the media's misery, the government must act now.

Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg. (Image: AP)

The tech slog is on: slowly but surely, the walls are closing in on big tech

Each small step towards regulation makes possible a future that seemed unimaginable just a year ago.

SA Premier Steven Marshall and Prime Minister Scott Morrison. (Image: AAP/Sam Wundke)

Facebook’s ready to harvest your body’s data too (and other news you may have missed)

It's all in the timing: SA premier opens border to NSW, and great news for gamers (and even better news for Facebook) — plus other stories you missed this week.

Blair Cottrell and Milo Yiannopoulos (Images: AAP, AP)

When extremists are de-platformed, where do they go? To another platform

New research shows that when far-right figures are booted off Facebook and Twitter, they quickly find a new home — and potentially, a more susceptible audience.

(Image: AAP/James Ross)

Good morning, early birds. The Victorian government has received a mixed response to its $3 billion business package, and Victoria Police reportedly arrested 74 people at yesterday's anti-lockdown protests. It's the news you need to know, with Chris Woods.

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