The New York Times and CBC appointed outsiders to deal with complaints, but Canada's self-described national newspaper had a former deputy editor respond to a plagiarism allegation involving Margaret Wente.
The Terrace Standard quotes local critics, but readers haven't heard from energy-industry experts who are extremely skeptical about the economics of the project.
Conrad Black sold his Canadian chain at the top of the market—and since then, it's been bad news for shareholders.
The Sun experienced a 5.3-percent drop in sales after the publisher sold a cover wrap and jacked up the sale price.
The Victoria-based publisher of community and daily newspapers still carries a "B" credit rating, but the rating agency has flagged "less-than-adequate liquidity based on refinancing risk".
This follows a company decision earlier this month to get out of the insert business in Vancouver.
Masthead magazine was able to report the departure of the two top staffers, thanks to a leaked memo.
A new book by a former top CBC executive shows that the flagship TV news program gave more airtime to government MPs.
Hosts Tom Harrington and Erica Johnson were glad to share the news at a meet-and-greet in Vancouver.
This means readers will have to pay to read articles online after they pass an unspecified limit on how many will be available for free.
Sometimes, it seems that a $1,452 hotel room is as important to some media outlets as the government's worst example of economic incompetence and fiscal dishonesty.
Abacus Data has reported that only 23 percent of Canadians have heard of Peggy Nash, who was NDP finance critic before entering the race to fill Jack Layton's shoes.