The Guardian's Nick Davies did what few reporters do. He investigated journalists themselves, writes David McKnight.
David Folkenflik’s book is a well written account of some of the most dramatic events surrounding Murdoch’s career and impact, but there are some odd absences, writes David McKnight.
To conclude that incidents of hazing and sexual harrassment merely indicate the presence of bad men is to misunderstand our highly gendered workplaces, writes Dean Laplonge.
Pushing through regulations like mandatory condom use in the US pornography industry will be no easy feat in a country where civil liberties are fiercely protected, writes Kath Albury.
Indonesia's recently proposed "virginity tests" illustrate the tendency to blame or punish women for more liberal attitues to sexuality, writes Nasya Bahfen.
A new book on Fairfax Media misses the mark: the group is still a source of quality journalism, irrespective of the views fostered by Murdoch newspapers, writes David McKnight.
Australia's coal exports have tripled in the past 25 years. It's our dirty secret that neither side of politics is willing to address, argues David McKnight.
Over the course of the 2013 federal election, we will experience a real time experiment into the degree of influence exerted by Rupert Murdoch on Australian political life, writes David McKnight.
Many people have questioned why laws designed to prevent child abuse could be applied to consenting activity between young people, such as sexting, writes Kath Albury.
As major newspapers in Australia prepare to move to digital-first models, the old idea of a journalistic "priesthood" imparting wisdom to many is shifting, write David McKnight and Penny O'Donnell.