The implications of Fairfax's decline go far beyond a few disappearing newspapers, and it's a story that began decades ago.
Deep cuts have been announced at the New York Daily News, perhaps the most anti-trump paper in the US, as the president's newspaper tariffs take their toll.
Rupert Murdoch's continued absence from much of News Corp's public work has been the perfect time for his sons to override his affection for print media and walk back their newspaper holdings.
The ivory tower of academia is very attractive to a lot of former newspaper editors, but it's not the only hotspot.
The New York Times has introduced a gender initiative, including an editor for gender issues. It says it's been successful, but some in Australia remain sceptical.
The package, which would bring Canada's media aid spending close to $1 billion, comes after repeated pressure from publishers. You can expect Australian companies to follow suit.
Children's newspaper Crinkling News has folded, just months after it crowdfunded more than $200,000 to keep itself afloat.
In newspapers' heyday, they would never have dreamed of selling front pages to advertisers. But we're seeing it more and more for one reason: Money.