Brooks and Coulson charged for third time
By George Eaton - 20 November 11:18

The pair face new charges over alleged illegal payments to public officials.

Memo to Fleet Street: it isn't just the BBC that makes mistakes
By Jon Stone - 13 November 14:03

Before excoriating the BBC, the papers should recall their own recent errors.

Cover-ups, conspiracies and why journalists should sometimes break the law
By Peter Wilby - 08 November 4:57

Peter Wilby's First Thoughts column.

Republican presidential candidate Mitt Romney holds a rally in Cleveland, Ohio.
How many UK titles have endorsed Romney? None
By George Eaton - 05 November 16:18

It's a landslide victory for Obama on Fleet Street.

Ed Miliband meets with Hugh Grant at the Labour Party conference last year.
Ed’s in trouble with Leveson
By Dan Hodges - 31 October 16:14

There is growing wariness in Labour ranks about where the phone-hacking debate is heading.

Liz Jones and Me
By Juliet Jacques - 25 October 11:57

Juliet Jacques explores the complexities of "confessional" journalism.

New Statesman
The virus of censorship
By Cheng Yizhong - 17 October 13:32

Chinese media organizations are riddled with informers who report directly to the government – only a minority of journalists are brave enough to fight the system.

“Statutory” is not a bogey word
By David Allen Green - 11 October 13:32

Why statutory regulation of the press is itself neither a good nor a bad thing.

Rebekah Brooks after giving evidence to the Leveson Inquiry
Calling time on reckless editors
By Brian Cathcart - 11 October 6:49

As it waits to hear Lord Justice Leveson’s recommendations, the press is still drinking in the last-chance saloon.

Daniel Morgan.
The death of Daniel Morgan
By David Allen Green - 03 October 14:26

Why, after five police investigations into Daniel Morgan's death, there must now be a judicial inquiry

Breast cakes. KHRawlings/Flickr
The sinister campaign against Page 3
By Martin Robbins - 03 October 12:08

At worst, campaigners are engaging in exactly the same sort of sexual policing and censorship that The Sun does. The answer is more nudity, not less, says Martin Robbins.

The Palace of Westminster
Can political sketch writing survive in the digital age?
By Mark Briggs - 01 October 16:20

"Perhaps we are all about to fall off the edge of the world.”

Someone buying a newspaper
A missing person should never be used as an excuse to flog papers
By Steven Baxter - 01 October 11:32

A classic case of "the public interest" not being "what we want to know".

Nightjack: former Times lawyer interviewed under caution
By David Allen Green - 20 September 21:45

Officers from Operation Tuleta interview Alastair Brett

New Statesman
Kelvin MacKenzie doesn't like being doorstepped by Channel 4
By New Statesman - 18 September 12:55

Alex Thomson confronts the former Sun editor over Hillsborough front page.

A nice, non-invasive, picture of the Duchess of Cambridge
The Kate Middleton topless photos are the grossest invasion of privacy
By Steven Baxter - 14 September 10:00

If you buy into the worst kind of paparazzi antics, you are throwing away your own privacy too.

The Nightjack blog.
Nightjack: an arrest is made
By David Allen Green - 29 August 16:33

Officers from Operation Tuleta arrest Patrick Foster.

Violinist Nicola Benedetti
The Sun's interview with violinist Nicola Benedetti was a masterclass in sexism
By Alan Williamson - 29 August 10:49

Why have words at all when you could use the space for derogatory comments and suggestive pictures?

The front page of today's Daily Express.
Don't trust the Daily Express's weather reports
By Alex Hern - 28 August 9:21

A headline with two unnecessary words, perhaps.

Prince Harry
PCC receives over 150 complaints over The Sun's publication of Prince Harry photos
By Press Gazette - 24 August 14:49

Paper says publishing the photos of the prince naked in a Las Vegas hotel room was in the public interest.

Prince Harry, sans dangly bits (sorry)
Readers are the real reason British papers won't publish the naked Prince Harry photos
By Steven Baxter - 22 August 15:11

The stock of the royal family is at such a high that newspapers fear a reader backlash more than the regulators.

Michael Fish, pretending to base-jump.
Why is Michael Fish lying about base-jumping, and why are people printing it?
By Alex Hern - 22 August 12:48

The iconic weatherman, 68, famous for mis-calling the Great Storm, did not jump off a tower block.

New Statesman
Half-yearly profit declines for Johnston Press
By New Statesman - 21 August 8:20

Though digital sales surge, newspaper sales continue to decline.

Did the Guardian try to rewrite history over Joshua Treviño?
By Helen Lewis - 19 August 9:46

Joshua Treviño is "not a correspondent", says the paper, which days earlier had released a press release to that effect.

Mark Thompson
Mark Thompson made president of New York Times
By PA Mediapoint - 15 August 9:06

The outgoing BBC director-general is to become president of the New York Times Company.

Mail Online to unemployed graduates: "Arbeit Macht Frei"
By Alex Hern - 13 August 11:44

There are easier phrases to rehabilitate.

Guardian Media Group posts £76.6m pre-tax loss
By Andrew Pugh - 13 August 11:23

Guardian Media Group has reported pre-tax losses of £75.6m in the last financial year.

Two arrested after Sunday Mirror Twitter paedo probe
By Andrew Pugh - 13 August 11:13

Sunday Mirror investigation leads to arrest of two suspected Twitter paedophiles.