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Mic Wright reveals how infanticide is exploited by the press, while they demonise social workers and do nothing to prevent it
Mic Wright considers why established journalists – who have spent significant periods of their successful careers at well-known newspapers and broadcasters – just can’t step aside
Mic Wright looks at the replacement of Geordie Greig as editor of the Daily Mail, and whether the shadow of Paul Dacre has blighted his successor
Mic Wright explores the erratic approach of certain outlets to stories of corruption and wrongdoing
With his probing eye for conflicts of interest in the British press, Mic Wright turns his scrutiny to tech journalists and their coverage of Facebook
Mic Wright unpicks the attraction by repulsion of the hit HBO/Sky Atlantic drama, partly inspired by the Murdochs, but wonders whether it gives solace to the super-rich
Mic Wright takes a sceptical look at the political campaign to counter ‘online abuse’ which somehow overlooks the revolving doors and revolting comments of their allies in publishing
Mic Wright argues that the private cosiness between political reporters and politicians doesn’t serve the interests of the public
Mic Wright unpicks the announcement of a new right-wing, Rupert Murdoch television station in the UK – and how it may have spotted a gap in the market following events at a certain beleaguered anti-woke news channel
Mic Wright unpicks the modern shift towards personality politics and the media’s collusion in advancing this increasingly unaccountable mode of government
Does Boris Johnson’s administration really want to introduce a policy which would see its friends in the dock or dinner parties raided?
Mic Wright on Boris Johnson's obsession with The Godfather, and why director Francis Ford Coppola decried him for bringing “the beloved United Kingdom to ruin"
Northern Powerhouse, Freedom Day, Levelling Up – Mic Wright dissects the US import of political buzzphrases to shape rather than sample public opinion
With the Government showing itself out of touch over anti-racism and football, Mic Wright looks at the gilded age Oxford culture around the current incumbent at Number 10