Most of those reporting on Oscar Pistorius's murder trial have opined on the way evidence should be judged despite no legal training or knowledge.
Oscar Pistorius is grabbing all the headlines and for good reason too. Who cares about corruption and the poor? We have Oscar.
This year the journalism business got hysterical. Which would be funny if it wasn't so weird.
Calling Palestinian leader Marwan Barghouti a "political prisoner" or the DA's Mmusi Maimane "Obama" affects their legitimacy, writes Franz Krüger.
The media prefers bad news stories – Africa is not singled out for that, but it does make life harder for those living in and outside the continent.
French police are hunting for a gunman after a shooting at a Paris newspaper office that gravely wounded a photographer, and three other attacks.
Kenyan President Uhuru Kenyatta has promised not to "gag" journalists, and will review a press law that has sparked outrage among the media.
Media mogul Arianna Huffington says we need to break away from technology to be successful – and one day we'll have gadgets to help us do that.
Despite the president's entrenched position in the ANC, he faces two major hurdles in the future.
Zuma's call for SA to emulate Mexico's "patriotic reporting" shows that he doesn't have a clue, says El Siglo de Torreón editor Javier Garza.
Jacob Zuma has been castigated for his remarks on "patriotic reporting" which was an insult to the dozens of murdered Mexican journalists.
It's just not right that Jacob Zuma wants to leave SA because the media are bad news bearers. So we found some sunshine news, especially for him.
President Jacob Zuma has told a group of students that South African media's reporting makes him want to leave the country at times.
Journalists and employees of state media groups have been asked to nail their colours to the mast.
Besides all the salacious gossip, word has it that his new baby, News Corp, has rejuvenated him.
Nelson Mandela's daughter Makaziwe has said that Madiba's health has worsened, and lashed out at the media for its intrusive coverage of his health.
The surprise briefing called by President Jacob Zuma turned out to be the first in a series of ANC punts ahead of the 2014 national general election.
Sarah Evans and Phillip De Wet bring us up to speed on the Oscar Pistorius case and discuss if the media have been reckless in their reporting.
Media coverage of the Pistorius trial is close to breaking constitutional principles. But can journalists be charged for reporting leaked evidence?
Media must report rensponsibly on violence.