Australia is now regarded as the libel capital of the world. But just how big is this threat to press freedom, and what exactly is in need of change?
When does a journalist actually have to reveal their sources? Here's a guide to the current laws around Australia.
The ACCC green-lit a joint bid for the Ten Network which could significantly reduce media diversity, writes Glenn Dyer. But is the whole ordeal much ado about nothing?
The changes are the last thing the analogue media wants to see.
Media ownership law reform can't only be about how to protect diversity -- it must focus on the long-term viability of public interest journalism.
The Daily Tele gets its Serial on by using an investigative journalism podcast to get to the bottom of two unsolved murder cases.
Across a number of key economic areas, the government appears unable or unwilling to undertake reform, even when there is strong agreement it is needed.
The media -- and police -- were quick to say that the Adelaide Crows coach had been "murdered", and that his son was a suspect. Was that legal?
Brandis appears to be leaning towards the New South Wales and Victorian understanding of who is and isn't a journalist with respect to metadata provisions. Not that it matters much anyway.