Newspapers are trying all sorts of tricks to put off the inevitable.
As news becomes a commodity, high-brow newspapers want to sell anything but. Here's how newspapers are turning readers into members.
One of Melbourne's most well-respected independent media outlets is closing down, after a change in editor Jane Gilmore's personal circumstances.
The ongoing debate about how to regulate the media to protect against anti-competitive behaviour is muddied by the ever-changing platforms the digital world creates, writes James Chessell.
Washington Post stalwart Howard Kurtz is going digital: he's ditched WaPo to work for the Daily Beast website. Need more proof that newspapers are dying?
The extraordinary events that took place in the nation’s capital last week give us a good opportunity to get some purchase on the big questions of media, says Matthew Ricketson.
W H Chong's elderly father-in-law has been waiting desperately for an iPad to arrive, to read books with adjustable font size. Did it live up to his high expectations?
Newsweek is for sale. And it doesn't matter that its an internationally renowned publication, the fact that it is a weekly loss-making publication means it's worth basically nothing. NY Times assesses the possible buyers.
The coming and going of independent sites is part of new media. But what lessons, if any, are there in the death of the leftish website New Matilda?