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Everyone knew that London's tabloid papers would do anything for a scoop.
Facts and common sense are the best antidotes to propaganda in war. But they are often hard to find.
By the time he was killed, bin Laden had already lost the battle for the hearts and minds of a new generation of Arabs.
Both the media and the royal family may have overestimated interest in the 2011 British royal wedding.
Opinion: Bye-bye to Bush's poodles and Mubarak's mouthpieces.
There is more than meets the eye behind the wave of Arab pro-democracy demonstrations.
It has been boycotted, banned and bombed. But Al Jazeera's Arabic language service is most widely watched news channel in Middle East.
Opinion: Russian journalist makes rare criticism of nation's press system.
Opinion: Publishing confidential diplomatic cables is not a victory for transparency.
Analysis: Trying to make sense of Pyongyang's provocations is a bit like reading tea leaves.
Paid political ads on TV and radio are banned in Britain and many other European countries. The US should follow suit.
Perhaps it's time to point out that the Emperor has no clothes.
Exposed Pentagon documents show Obama's strategy is not be working.
Western media are missing a big story in Africa, and it's not the World Cup.
Bad news, especially about America, sells papers. But author Joseph Nye says America is not in decline — at least not yet.
As you travel from West to East, Israelis go from being "soldiers" in the media to being "colonists."
American punditry has been horribly amiss in pegging the current US president.
Mass layoffs of American foreign correspondents may leave public ill-informed.
They may see him as a "rational military commander," but Europeans still like Obama more than Americans do.
Tony Blair and his Labour Party have reached their sell-by dates. But whoever follows is likely to spend the next decade cleaning up the mess Blair left behind.