The ABC plans to revamp its campaign coverage at next year's federal election following heavy criticism of the media's performance during the 2010 campaign.
Incessant criticism of the Press Gallery's focus on the leadership has substance but lacks complexity.
The New York Times has raised the issue of he-said-she-said journalism. It should be discussed here, too, but it's more complicated than media critics think.
OurSay is a not-for-profit group of young people who, on the smell of an oily rag and a lot of enthusiasm and new media savvy, have built a site with Facebook and Twitter presence through which they crowdsource questions.
Today John Hartigan, the CEO of News Limited -- the Australian arm of the international empire -- weighed in with a statement on the News of the World debacle.
Networks rush to bolster coverage in Japan ... CNBC anchor: We should be 'grateful' that human toll from Japan quake is 'worse' than economic toll ... A month with The Daily -- is it actually worth paying for? ....
The prospect of further narrowing Labor's potential numbers in the House of Representatives is clearly attractive to an Opposition and why wouldn't it be.
The future of journalism is the subject of much discussion and experimentation overseas, but until recently the debates has been largely absent among Australian journalists, writes Margaret Simons.
What role is there for public broadcasting in the new media age of plenty, asks Institute of Public Affairs fellow Chris Berg in The Australian today. It’s a fair question – indeed the most important question facing the ABC, writes Margaret Simons.