Our stories on media transformation in Asia
How the Sarawak Report broke Malaysia’s 1MDB scandalWith no money and no fear, even the scrappiest online operation can bring down a sitting prime minister.
Enter Liminal, the new media force carving out a space for Asian-Australians.Fed up with ‘male, stale and pale’ in Australia's media landscape, Leah Jing created her own platform.
After Malaysia’s political shift, journalists push for legislative change.This is what the industry wants.
In Pakistan, a mere mention of the military can get a journalist in trouble. Yet some startups are bravely reporting the facts.These are the ones worth watching.
Social media is reshaping the way satire is produced and distributed across Asia — as well as how governments strive to contain it.Some satirists continue to make themselves heard despite the strongman politics of Asia.
At Cofacts in Taiwan, volunteer editors and a time-saving chatbot race to combat falsehoods on LINE.Misinformation is especially troublesome on chat apps. But this team has found a way.
How to start your own media newsletterThe highly prescriptive and opinionated Splice guide to setting up your own email newsletter
Nine’s takeover of Fairfax spells trouble not just for Australia’s mainstream media — but for startups and independents too.The biggest proposed merger in Australian media history is setting off alarm bells across the industry.
Splice 100: Our crazy plan to catalyze a generation of media startups in Asia.Splice and Civil Media are starting a $1 million fund to help create 100 media startups in 3 years. We need your help.
With Cambodia’s independent media in tatters, journalism students face a bleak future.For the idealistic young journalist who hoped to make change through their reporting, there are now few job options in Cambodia.
India’s fight against fake news has a problem: More needs to be done on regional languages.Reporters have been scrambling to debunk myths and hoaxes. But they can't just do that in English and Hindi.
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