LOL, yes? No.
With 1 in 4 people in Britain suffering a mental illness in any given year, it's obvious many of them hold down jobs and responsibilities. So why are the headlines today so insensitive and unhelpful?
The Top Gear presenter's contract will not be renewed, following an incident with a producer.
As the BBC reports that it can receive up to 10,000 pieces of user-generated content on a single day, Vicky Baker looks at the increasing need for verification and how propaganda and hoaxes have become more prevalent.
The launch of the Media Diversified directory aims to address the lack of diversity in the mainstream media.
The editor-in-chief of Guardian US has been appointed editor of the paper.
As Jon Ronson's new book shows, public shaming is cruel, random and effective - and it flourishes when we have lost trust in the system.
Ignoring the history of mental illness of the mother who smothered her three disabled children to death feeds the wider cultural claim that disability is a nightmarish circumstance.
I've been called "brave" and even "heroic" for my resignation at the Daily Telegraph. But British journalism doesn't ask us to be heroes - we just have to behave honourably.
“Right, what – what we’re looking at, in terms of the figures here um – what we need to do is actually [silence] er… we’re looking at a total spend of 2. 7 [pause] billion…”
The broadcasters have announced their plans for the television debates, after an FA Cup style draw.
Snow blindness, the Guardian hustings - plus left- and back-footedness on Question Time.
The former chief political commentator says the paper increasingly commits “a form of fraud on its readers” by suppressing or downplaying stories, such as the HSBC tax avoidance scandal.
The paper’s chief political commentator has departed.
The term TERF - "trans exclusionary radical feminist" has become internet shorthand for "transphobic bigot". The odd thing is that most people hold beliefs which could see them labelled a "TERF".
Apologises for tweets sent “in haste” about being “ushered” out of mosque, contrary to CCTV footage.
The Great White Male rears his head again.
The staff at the Guardian get a chance to vote on who they think the next editor should be. But how can they do that when they don't know who all the candidates are?
The idea that there are "right" and "wrong" things to campaign about is not only controlling, it hampers the fight against all inequality.
Oscar Isaac exploits his unique charisma and mutable appearance in two of the biggest films released this awards season.
For one riotous day, women got to live in a world where in a small but symbolic way our bodies weren’t put on display as consumables.
Calls to reprint the images leave editors with a difficult choice.
BBC English is still so dominant that it can be easy to forget it's a dialect. But calling its speakers "accentless" only heightens its power.
The legion of critics, who have campaigned for the scrapping of Page 3, have greeted the landmark moment in the history of Fleet Street.
Yet this report stops short of recognising the endemic sexism that means only one in every four expert contributors to flagship news programmes are women.
The papal raging bull.
The trend for using long-dead actresses to front campaigns aimed at female consumers is at best tasteless and at worst insidious.
The media mogul says the world's 1.4 billion Muslims are "responsible" for the massacre of Charlie Hebdo's staff because they have not rooted out the "jihadist cancer".
With Islamist terrorists, ebola and poisonous chickens threatening to overwhelm us, you would think the British have enough to worry about.