From in-house Slack to all-too-public Twitter, from public letters to j’accuse-style resignations, journalism is debating its reshape under pressure from the big cultural reset of the now.
As American journalists quietly grapple with their purpose under Donald Trump's presidency, those questions have bubbled to the surface in an online spat between The New York Times and The New Yorker.
The numerous controversies surrounding Steve Bannon's media appearances, including on our own Four Corners, have little to do with free speech.
The New Yorker has fired its Washington correspondent Ryan Lizza -- whose article on Anthony Scaramucci saw the Trump adviser resign -- over what they say is improper sexual conduct.
In new revelations about Hollywood producer Harvey Weinstein, The New Yorker has reported on spies he used to contain allegations, including journalists.
What we're reading: Kellyanne Conway is a star, the Millennial news outlet that is a Trump-era powerhouse, the many methods of TV time travel, the fake publishers that are ruining science, how the CIA uses board games to train officers, and the end of the universe as we know it.
What we're reading: stories from solitary confinement, how women are better financial managers, the underground railroad for refugees, polarised punks, how left-wing media got trapped by capitalism, and is consciousness an illusion?
What we're reading: maiden names and vindictive husbands, women on Wikipedia, James Packer's strange life, an obituary for Nixon, Aretha Franklin on top, and bourgeois feminist bullshit.
What we're reading: the captive aliens who remain America's shame, the psychological trick to political persuasion, the importance of the AFLW, Australia's first Muslim MP, and inside the trial of Dylann Roof.