Featured Stories
 

BBC clashes with Google over ‘right to be forgotten’ policy

Web giant under scrutiny for deleting search links to BBC website.

Paper economies

Print enthusiasts still have plenty to look out for, says John Blauth.

Possibly confusing messages

Warren Buffet may have confidence in local papers but he isn't leaving things to chance, writes John Blauth.

Photojournalism: telling a story with no words

Since photography was invented, we have been subjected to iconic photos representative of an endless variety of things.

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Celebrities call for journalists to stop infringing on their right to privacy

Celebrities often complain about their lack of privacy and about the intrusive nature of the paparazzi that follow them.

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‘Youtubers’ are changing the traditional media world

The ‘Youtubers’ are changing the focus of the media world and increasingly have more influence than traditional celebrities.

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‘Watergate’ editor Ben Bradlee dies aged 93

Washington Post editor of 26 years passes away at home after long battle with Alzheimer’s.

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Technology is Changing the Future for Journalism

Technology today is changing the way that a growing audience is experiencing breaking news.

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Indy losses reduced by a third

The collective operating costs of the Independent, IoS and i newspapers fell by a third, to £12.3m, in the 12 months to September 2013.

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Postal workers prepared to strike over Sun controversy

Royal Mail staff near Liverpool refuse to deliver Sun’s special World Cup edition.

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Local World photographers face zero-hour contracts

Staff photographers asked to become freelance without any redundancy pay, according to NUJ.

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“Before we all sink into a slough of digital dystopian despair, it might be worth considering this: is this a sign of the strength, not weakness, of revelatory journalism in the digital age?”


Charlie Beckett, director of POLIS at the London School of Economics, reacts to news that the UK government forced the Guardian into destroying hard drives that contained information leaked by Edward Snowden.


(Source: POLIS)

 

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