The proposed Senate inquiry was questionable because it indicated a lack of trust by the Coalition parties in the ABC’s process.
This week we learn that there is no room in the editorial pages of the paper whose motto is 'Independent. Always.' for independent thought.
This month, Australia has made its own modest contribution to cartoon cancel culture by taking aim (the word is appropriate) at one of its favourite scrawling sons.
Dershowitz and Trump have a point in pointing out a symptom of the US body politic that has become cripplingly apparent: business and the interests of capitalism have come to control speech, its circulation, its distribution.
At the outset, I wish to make the point that in the context of this article, I equate 'media bias' with 'Christian media persecution' – in effect persecution through the 'denial' of the truth.
As for Twitter, we already know about executive connections between its operations and the military-intelligence establishment.
I'm watching it become a tool to divide and censor and worse, to be promoting self-censorship, not based on any principle of good citizenship or ethical argument, but simply through its use of rigid rules.
The whole episode reeks of a desperate attempt to subvert Morrison's reputation – not for incompetence, nor for corruption, but for his long-standing association with Stewart.
The New York Times and the Washington Post have once again engaged in Israel bashing - spewing out fake maps and phony history about Israel.
The case was always going to be difficult to prove because it rested primarily on whether a casual reader would know 'beyond any doubt' that the unnamed cabinet minister was actually Porter.
If public trust is a currency, the BBC will be dipping into its savings for some time to come.
Over the past few months, Twitter took down the account of the then-President of the United States and Facebook temporarily stopped users from sharing Australian media content.