Citizen journalist Zhang Zhan was reportedly given four years in prison for "picking quarrels and provoking trouble" by reporting on the Chinese government's handling of the early COVID-19 outbreak.
Granting anonymity to a mid-level adviser and portraying his words as those of a senior official in the Trump administration was extremely misleading.
Their love story will sweep you off your feet.
Did The Atlantic inadvertently make the case to regulate "dark journalism" like "dark money?"
Curated journalism has been derided as inferior to original reporting—but in an era when news are coming so thick and fast, a discerning journalist weaving reportage into a coherent narrative can play a vital role.
The first lady said the report by Jeffrey Goldberg is simply "not true," and she went on to label the magazine article as "activism" rather than the work of a journalist.
"We don't work in concert with government," said Seattle Times executive editor Michele Matassa Flores.
Twitter users seem to agree her interviewing techniques are superior to most.
Last week the world lost one of the great foreign correspondents: Christopher Dickey, who worked most of his professional life at Newsweek, died on July 16. Former colleague Jeffrey Bartholet remembers him.
"We are still getting messages from friends, family and followers confirming the news. Many are still believing that we are dead. This is really disturbing. We are now learning that many news agencies are now using our images and trying to contact them all."
"The NYPD is exactly the wrong agency to be endowed with the critical task of safeguarding our rights as New Yorkers," Comptroller Scott Stringer said.
Hundreds of videos have appeared online depicting alleged police brutality focused on journalists and demonstrators involved in ongoing protests against police brutality and racial injustice.
Two Florida newspaper journalists were detained by police, their hands placed in zip ties, as they attempted to cover ongoing protests over the death of George Floyd.
Politicians are using coronavirus as an excuse to thwart legitimate public records requests.
The new U.S. rules introduced last week are the latest development in a Chinese-American spat over press freedoms.
"Journalism has never been more vital and has never been more at risk," said Summer Lopez, the senior director of free expression programs at PEN America.
Social media posts about the death of Iranian Major General Qassem Suleimani have been censored or deleted by Instagram, according to the International Federation of Journalists.
Journalist Larry Persily, owner of the Skagway News, is giving away ownership of the paper to a person willing to move to the town of Skagway to run the paper's operations.
The Pew survey also provides evidence for the notion that media bubbles are creating an environment for partisans to reinforce their existing preferences.
"They have taken a decision that they will allow employees at an institution that they fund to go hungry," Timour Azhari, a journalist who resigned from his position this week, told Newsweek. "They definitely have the money to pay."
"Like John Wilkes Booth, these seditious traitors think they are in the right" was just one thing The Gateway Pundit posted on Tuesday, along with the suggestion Democrats involved with impeachment hearings should be hanged.
While The Daily Northwestern issued a mea culpa for the coverage, the dean of the journalism school refused to apologize.
Hatice Cengiz, finacee of murdered journalist Jamal Khashoggi, and Christophe Deloire, president of Reporters Without Borders, take the G20 to task over global impunity for violence against journalists.
Donald Trump's anti-press rhetoric specifically has been cited as a motivating factor for the much of the current hostility towards members of the news media.
Stephens' threatening and vindictive reaction to being called a "bedbug" shows his entitlement, as well as the double standard that exists in many newsrooms.
"As much as they try, I will not stop investigating," said renowned journalist Lydia Cacho Ribeiro.
Editorial choices by the Daily Mississippian, the campus paper at the University of Mississippi, suggest a bias against Christians and toward leftist views. That's not right.
Afghanistan, Syria, Mexico and Yemen were the only countries in which more journalists died in 2018.