The furore around "fake" news shows no sign of abating. Can you spot what's real and what's not?
Exams put too much pressure on children. And on the politicians who insist they don't put too much pressure on children.
I recently travelled to Iraq at my own expense to write a piece about war graves. Within five hours of the story's publication by the Times, huge chunks of it appeared on Mail Online – under someone else's byline.
“Once again David Cameron makes a powerful argument to vote Remain.”
Go on, guess.
When the press finds a story about a politician’s sex life, the usual practice is to strain every sinew to establish a public-interest justification to publish. . .
More foghorn than dogwhistle.
The Rochdale MP recalls being at the eye of a media storm, and calls on the Culture Secretary – also in the news for his association with a dominatrix – for press reforms.
The BBC's independence and funding are threatened by this government.
When I was a diarist, I survived by becoming two things: a serious alcoholic, and facetious.
The Whittingdale story essentially boils down to “man has relationship with woman”. So why does it matter whether the press covered it up?
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