There is a lot of evidence about the former Mirror editor and hacking, but how much has he already admitted? More than you might think reveals, Brian Cathcart…
Murdoch-owned tabloids control nearly 70% of Australia’s newspapers – providing the country’s right-wing political establishment with the space to deny the consequences of climate change.
Brian Cathcart, Professor of Journalism at Kingston University, on why Britain’s right-wing press will be intent on destroying the marriage of the Duke and Duchess of Sussex now more than ever.
Though writing sensationalised news about Wikipedia is a profitable occupation, John Lubbock argues that we all must make a stand against disinformation.
Even the outgoing chair of Britain’s main press regulator admits there’s a problem with Islamophobia, but Brian Cathcart reveals how his successor thinks powerful white people are the victims.
On the eve of the most important election in a generation, Otto English asks: will Britain – failed by so much – survive the coming trauma?
In another basic error from the public service broadcaster, its political editor breaks the strict secrecy of the postal ballot.
Luke Murphy dissects the slogans of the General Election 2019 and what they reveal about class, empire, royalty and racism in Britain today.
Musa Okwonga examines why the myth of the Conservative Party’s competence persists and how those meant to be holding Boris Johnson to account are complicit in its belief.
With Michael Gove turning up at Channel 4, and threats being issued to defund the public service broadcaster, is his party trying to be Stephen Yaxley-Lennon or Vladimir Putin?
Former BBC newsreader Jake Lynch on why the corporation is proving so feeble in exposing lies told by politicians.
The editor-in-chief of Press Gazette, Dominic Ponsford, insists all is well with British journalism. Here, Brian Cathcart, Professor of Journalism at Kingston University, responds.
James Melville argues that the appeal of the Conservative Party to the UK electorate is the greatest British political tragedy of the modern era.
Zeeshan Ali debunks attempts to deny the rise in racist attacks in the UK as an attempt to legitimise Boris Johnson’s Islamophobic remarks.
The Sunday Mirror spied on Princess Diana’s private itemised phone bills in the year before she was killed, Byline Investigates reveals
Otto English looks at the relationship between the son of a KGB spy and the Prime Minister and how it raises troubling questions about the closeness between media owners and politicians.
New details have emerged of the Duchess of Sussex’s legal action against the Sunday tabloid, which published a private letter she sent to her reportedly estranged father.
With Rupert Murdoch and the Barclay Brothers pulling out all the stops to back the Prime Minister, one crucial media player with a very interesting background is often overlooked.
CJ Werleman examines how Australia’s mainstream news media is feeding white nationalist extremist views into normal political discourse and how those in power are reluctant to do anything about such terrorism.
Otto English considers how we have entered into an Orwellian world in which Brexit governs all and its supporters attempt to convince us daily that night is day and day is night.
The Duke and Duchess of Sussex, Ben Stokes and Gareth Thomas are fighting for us all when they speak out against the appalling behaviour of our tabloid media.
Brian Cathcart reviews former prime minister David Cameron’s autobiography and the crucial omissions about phone hacking and the Leveson Inquiry.
CJ Werleman on why The Conversation’s decision to ban climate change sceptics from its site is a move which must be followed by other media outlets.
Updates on the lasting legacy of the murdered Maltese journalist, Daphne Caruana Galizia.