Can the traditional death knock ever work in face of the social media onslaught?
Local journalism has an advantage too many titles have forgotten - closeness to its audience.
Relatives of the missing and the dead after the Manchester bomb are being besieged by journalists. Should we all digital to turn us into persecutors of the innocent?
Yet again, people are rapidly spreading fake news around a major tragedy.
Martin Belam argues that the lack of digital understanding amongst political journalists is hindering reporting. He's right.
A panel of journalism experts debated the rise of fake news and the way our culture should respond at a panel at City University, London. Here are some liveblogged notes.
Partisan reporting (or even *gasp* blogging) isn't the problem - it's outright propaganda. This isn't about professional status, but relationship with reality.
When can a journalist say something is a lie rather than merely something that is incorrect?
With a group associated with WikiLeaks threatening to compile databases of verified users and their families - is verification really serving its goal?
I remember when hyperlocal meant a blogger being obsessive over her part of town…