Column / Investigation
The Crisis in British Journalism
Byline Times investigates media monopolies, their proximity to politicians, and how the punditocracy doesn't hold power to account
Brian Cathcart on how the Sunday tabloid admitted that it published a false defamatory story about a member of the public, but still dragged her through court.
Former BBC producer Patrick Howse speaks to those inside the Corporation about the threats facing it at the hands of Boris Johnson and Dominic Cummings.
Peter Jukes on the kompromat in the first Whittingdale Scandal and the strange confluence of interests between the tabloids and Vladimir Putin.
Why the Conservative MP's return to the Department for Digital, Culture, Media and Sport is a bad sign for decent journalism in this country.
Former Labour MP and Digital, Culture, Media and Sport (DCMS) committee member Ian Lucas considers what John Whittingdale's return to the department as a minister spells for the future of the public service broadcaster.
It is as if the football club is playing an away fixture, uphill, under rules written by the opposing side – which also happens to employ the referee, argues Brian Cathcart.
Former BBC producer Patrick Howse demolishes the arguments about the license fee but hears Tony Hall has been a 'Useful Idiot' for those who want to destroy the public service broadcaster.
Fleet Street Veteran Liz Gerard Congratulates Boris Johnson's Communications Director for Finally Exposing the Truth about the Lobby System.