As the NHL and MLB find ways to return to Canada, health officials who've told us to stay home for months, now seem to be okay with allowing players to come and go as they please.
Whether it's sports networks ignoring big stories, or political bias on American cable news networks and local talk radio, there are reasons some people are fed up with mainstream media.
The lame statements coming from companies during the pandemic made me examine some of the canned lines spokespeople use when speaking to the media. They're just as weak.
Most television interviews are now done virtually. How will that change in the coming months? Here are some tips to doing online interviews better.
As the NHL, NBA and MLB work on plans to return to action this summer, it's now clear than fans in the seats have a huge impact on the audience watching at home.
Media training teaches people how to speak effectively to the news media, but these days, it also involves a few things that may surprise you.
Four years have passed since Black Tuesday, a day that saw the biggest job losses in Canadian newspaper history. What's changed?
I spoke at an agricultural producers conference last week and it became apparent to me that social media can be public enemy number 1 in a crisis situation.
Connor McDavid has made an incredible recovery from a serious knee injury, but the reporters who cover the game totally whiffed on how bad it was.