London's "Evening Standard" has lost GBP11m for the second year in a row, "Press Gazette" reports. There is some room for optimism. Overall revenue was up slightly in the last year, by 2%, and digital revenues were up 29%.
The Ozone Project is partnering with the OpenX programmatic ad exchange. "The Drum" reveals that the Ozone newspapers, including "The Guardian," "Reach," "News UK" and "Telegraph" titles, are hoping to open up their premium inventory to a wider network of advertisers with the new partnership.
Starbucks has ended its 19-year relationship with Manning Gottlieb OMD and has handed its GBP2.5m-a-year media-planning and -buying account to Havas Group Media, "Campaign" writes.
MPs have criticised "The Jeremy Kyle Show" for operating as if it were in the Roman Colosseum, "The Guardian" reports. The MPs have launched an inquiry into reality television following a participant from the show taking his own life after reportedly failing a lie detector test.
The Law Commission will conduct a review of current laws that could lead to victims of revenge porn being granted anonymity when pressing charges as well as creating new punishments for cyber-flashing, where people are sent unsolicited rude photographs. The Independent also says a new law could be drawn up to tackle the problem of people adding someone else's face to porn images.
Three in four journalists are worried about the future of their profession, according to new research in "Press Gazette."
The age-old problem of getting a black cab to go "south of the river" at the end of the night could resurface, according to "Wired." A new update to Uber reveals, for the first time, where a customer hailing a ride wants to go. This could make some people struggle to get a cab to some postcode areas, the site suggests.
Home Secretary Sajid Javid has criticised social media platforms for pressing ahead for plans to encrypt their platforms, which he says will put children in danger of online sex abuse, "The Telegraph" writes.
The journalist who helped break the Cambridge Analytica story, Carole Cadwalladr, has vowed to fight a threat of legal action from Arron Banks, who funded the Leave.EU campaign. "Press Gazette" reveals that Banks has been angered over allegations of how he is funded.
Sir Nick Clegg is on a roll. Fresh from insisting there was no Russian interference in Brexit via fake news on Facebook, he is now urging regulators to drop their calls for the social media giant to be broken up and instead unite to fight Chinese censorship of the internet, "The Telegraph" writes.