Angelyn Francis on what to prioritize to nurse an ailing industry back to health
Read More Continue Reading A millennial’s perspective on the future of journalism
Journalists are among the many workers whose employment has become precarious in the transition to a digital economy. Their core values and the quality of the news are threatened as a result. The threat to our democracy is even greater. Decent work must be written into plans for Canada’s news media industry to create a responsible future
Read More Continue Reading Writing decent work into the future of news
The complainant, Jack Locke, thought that a story on the World at Six took sides in a running controversy over adding fluoride to drinking water. As a long-time opponent of fluoridation, he found that hard to swallow.
Read More Continue Reading CBC Ombudsperson: Fuss over fluoride
“Who – or what – will do journalism in this AI-enhanced and automated world, and how will they do it?”
Read More Continue Reading Artificial-intelligence-enhanced journalism offers a glimpse of the future of the knowledge economy
Karen Pugliese on how to move forward (No token efforts please)
Read More Continue Reading Canadian newspapers had the tools and exposure to cover the MMIWG final report with the respect it deserved. They botched it anyway
How do democracies deal with disinformation that is indistinguishable from journalism?
Read More Continue Reading Operation Infektion 2.0? State-sponsored journalism and disinformation
Attitudes towards news media and consumption behaviour in Canada pose a sort of conundrum. In general, Canadians have a positive view of journalism and relatively high trust in media, but on the other hand, they are little inclined to pay for digital news sources.
Read More Continue Reading A paltry number of Canadians are paying for online news
Bill C-58 is in its final stages. What happens to the public’s right-to-know if it passes?
Read More Continue Reading Trudeau’s government continues to fall short on media’s access to information
The complainant, Justin Stayshyn, said radio coverage of a recent federal byelection not only bought into a conspiracy theory, it presented partisan spin as legitimate analysis. The dispute revolved around… Continue Reading CBC Ombudsperson: Who’s an “observer,” anyway?