The price of John Sweeney's investigative journalism in North Korea may, in the end, simply prove too high.
Last week's reporting on the effects of decriminalising marijuana was remarkably misguided. The evidence suggests legalisation is the right course of action.
Emails reveal the true extent to which Lucy Meadows was hounded by the press. Like the recovered addict, they are well-behaved only so long as the spotlight is on their behaviour.
After weeks of preparation this week's Budget looks like being a success - even if its contents are largely inconsequential. After a 2am deal, this week's press regulation deal looks like being a disaster - and really matters for the printed press, bloggers and, of course, Politics.co.uk.
The Royal Charter threatens small news websites and blogs. Changes need to be made to prevent an encroachment on a free online press.
Conservative negotiators are hopeful a deal could be reached before Monday evening's crunch vote on press regulation.
This Lib-Lab vs Cameron standoff puts the Commons on a knife-edge.
Ministers will have to vote down plans to implement Lord Justice Leveson's recommendations when they arrive in the Commons, after the coalition suffered its 63rd defeat in the Lords since 2010.
David Cameron's former press secretary has called on broadcasters and ministers to review their "lazy assumption" against US-style political advertising in Britain.
David Cameron threw his support behind his beleaguered culture secretary today despite a parliamentary probe into her expenses.
As the clock continues to tick on Lord Justice Leveson's proposals, Downing Street continues to look for answers - and a royal charter might just be the get-out-of-jail-free option the prime minister is looking for.
Lord Justice Leveson has spoken out against the "mob rule" which dominates the internet on Twitter and other social networking sites.
Newspaper editors have committed to work together to "swiftly" find a solution which meets the Leveson principles of self-regulation, after their Downing Street meeting this morning.
Cross-party unity on Lord Justice Leveson's to reform press regulation appeared to be sliding away this weekend.
Key players give their responses to Lord Justice Leveson's recommendations outside the QEII conference centre in central London.
What do Lord Justice Leveson's recommendations mean for the online world?
After months of waiting, Lord Justice Leveson's report has finally been published. Review our live coverage in which we assessed its contents - and the political reaction - this afternoon.
Conservative politicians have called on the government to legislate to establish some form of regulation of the press.
MPs, at first subdued by the seriousness of the Savile allegations, soon changed their mood. George Entwistle's hapless answers assured that.
The BBC is enduring a strange and chaotic day, as it tries to limit the damage from one of its own programmes' investigation into another of its programmes.
The BBC's enemies have come out to play, rubbing their hands with glee at a scandal big enough to permanently damage the corporation's reputation.
Over 50 phone-hacking victims have warned the prime minister they will not accept any form of continued self-regulation for the press.
A week ago Britain's most popular tabloid printed photos of a 27-year-old soldier on leave naked during a party in his hotel room. It was the only British paper to do so.
Lord Justice Leveson has expressed his displeasure after newspapers leaked parts of his letter to them laying out the print media's failures.
Rupert Murdoch has taken another step back from the British newspapers market this weekend.