A video was released this week where female sports journalists were read abusive online comments to their face. It's an issue that reaches far beyond that group, and The Guardian is taking it on in a series called "The Web We Want." NPR's Audie Cornish speaks with series editor Becky Gardiner and writer Nesrine Malik, who receives a lot of online abuse.
The founder of a LGBT magazine was killed on Monday. His death is the latest in a string of murders of bloggers and activists in the country. Steve Inskeep talks to journalist Saad Hammadi.
Las Vegas Review-Journal columnist John L. Smith resigned after being told he could no longer write about two of the state's biggest players, including his paper's new owner, Sheldon Adelson.
Saturday Night Live and NBC announced they will cut nearly 30 percent of ads and replace them with branded content. The network says it hopes this change will result in more sustained live viewership.
The killings of gay rights activist Xulhaz Mannan and his friend are the latest in a recent string of grisly attacks in the country.
Media companies in Russia aren't sure how far they can go without risking government reprisals. But even in such an uncertain climate, many independent news outlets have resisted censoring themselves.
The Justice Department has approved the massive cable deal and the FCC chairman has recommended approval, with conditions.
Gannett Co., owner of USA Today, is offering to buy Tribune Publishing in a deal valued at about $400 million. Tribune owns the Chicago Tribune, Los Angeles Times, Baltimore Sun and more.
Media giant Gannett, which owns USA Today and many local newspapers, announced Monday morning that it's trying to buy Tribune Publishing, owner of the Los Angeles Times and Chicago Tribune.
The closure was reportedly ordered by censors last week. According to local media, it comes just as a controversial — and banned — film is being released on Apple's Hong Kong iTunes service.
“We The People: The Market Basket Effect,” premiered last week in New Hampshire and can now be seen in select theaters in Massachusetts. The film’s producer joined us.
Farah Stockman won for her commentary on the legacies of busing in Boston. Jessica Rinaldi took home the prize for feature photography.