We are about to learn what a national newspaper is worth these days, some 30 years after the print industry wondered how to respond to the arrival of its potential nemesis, the internet. An auction for The Daily Telegraph and its Sunday sibling will shortly be under...
Editorial Out of intensive care
NOT FINALLY . . .
James Hanning investigates sources
Nick Jenkins says climate change is no joke
Holly Asquith seeks help for Afghan media
Steven Barnett on why privacy matters
Stephen Cushion Who is 24-hour news for?
Marcus Ryder Stop sucking up to the royals
Roy Greenslade The vanity of proprietors
Richard Norton-Taylor In their own words
John Mair How to write books fast
Mike White Reporters and politicians
Laura Adams Never too old to learn
Our tribute to three great journalists
Jeremy Paxman asks questions
John Naughton explains a revolution
Dennis Sewell answers Alastair Campbell
Catherine Macleod explores lobby life
David Leigh judges Julian Assange
Lucy Kellaway explores family ties
Denis MacShane discusses the lure of politics
Alan Rusbridger celebrates a playwright
Quotes of the Quarter
The way we were
Freed from the tyranny of deadlines, political journalists are writing big thoughts. Our books editor reads them
Everything you need to know about getting a topical book on sale while the rest of the media twiddle their thumbs
The media seem to base their treatment of the royal family on the assumption that the population fervently supports the monarchy
The British Journalism Review lost three of its greatest friends in the last quarter: Don Berry, a former member of the BJR editorial board and master of newspaper production at The Sunday Times, The Daily Telegraph and the London Evening Standard; Michael Leapman, also a member of the editorial board, correspondent and diarist for The Times and prolific author; and Ann Leslie, BJR book reviewer and star feature writer. We celebrate them and the journalistic era in which they played leading roles.