Last week, I made headline news with an anti-vegan barbecue I organised on Facebook. The problem is that it wasn’t me. Disappointingly, the police and the media are disinterested regarding the identity theft of a minor.
With fascism on the rise once again, the media’s view is key. However, changing tomorrow relies on learning from the mistakes of yesterday.
Nine is worried that Monday night’s Liberal fundraiser may tarnish the ‘independence’ of their publications, but that horse has well and truly bolted.
We might be witnessing the power of the people in Hong Kong, but if we compare our coverage of a protest in a friendly country, a noticeable pattern emerges.
Those parents who blame the Internet for the ease of horror on developing minds should know that they’re the primary news source of Junior’s (mis)understanding.
The Pell case was much more than vindication for his victims, it also highlights the depths the rest of the country can stoop to.
Murdoch’s Laura Jayes was one of the first to cover the Sydney CBD stabbing, however, the language she used and what she covered has drawn the ire of many.
This morning, breakfast television ran a piece that worried about the financial safety of Australians. Last week, they openly bashed “dole bludgers”. The pattern is obvious and subject to repeat.
While it seems Peter Dutton’s AFP will no longer actively pursue journalists who expose government secrets, the hunt for those who leak the information will continue.
The story of James Harris Jackson, a white man who wanted to hunt black men speaks louder than the words within, in that the promotion of crime in America is still horribly biased.
Already pegged as a ‘career bigot’, the arrival of Raheem Kassam has relit the discussion of what constitutes free speech in this country.
After Twitter took down an account devoted to protecting Julian Assange, the people fought back. It may seem small, but the larger picture is anything but.
CNN’s latest takedown of Julian Assange is rife with assertions that WikiLeaks worked in concert with Russian hackers. None of it is true, in fact, even the laziest Googling can disprove it.
@Unity4J, one of the largest Twitter accounts supporting Julian Assange has been taken down. The social media platform gave no reason for doing so.
Last night, Four Corners suggested massive corruption within the plan to save the Murray-Darling Basin. This morning, both sides of the issue have sparred through press releases.
Yesterday, the heads of our biggest media organisations banded together to seek greater protections for their journalists. But, what is on the table, and what can we realistically expect?
Despite data showing the opposite, Netflix has repeatedly denied that it leans to the left. Apparently, politics doesn’t enter into it. So why did they give the Obamas a multi-project deal?
It’s not just extreme examples like Julian Assange, the right to be heard, and the concept of dissent have been severely wounded.
This morning, the words of Israel Folau hit the front pages. If we’re so opposed to his message, at what point do we stop magnifying it?
After one journalist was completely discredited through a bogus Twitter thread, I believe those who plug for internet censorship are kept by one simple definition.
It’s official. Compared to other countries, we view the least amount of news and we’re far more likely to assume we’re being told the truth.