The Irish media’s battle to control the story of the election

Source The Irish Sun article A growing number of media organisations are starting to question the value of their own journalism and the impact it has on society.

The news industry is grappling with the fallout from the revelations of the Panama Papers, which revealed the offshore tax arrangements of celebrities, politicians and other influential people in the country.

A number of newspapers and broadcasters are now considering changing their policies to ensure they do not create a situation where people are left without any news at all.

The Times has announced a series of changes to its news coverage, including that journalists are being trained to “disclose the news to people who don’t understand it, not to those who do”.

It also plans to create a dedicated team to tackle “the biggest story of our time”.

The move comes as the Irish Times faces a new challenge, as it faces its first financial difficulties in years.

The paper has seen its advertising revenue fall by more than 10 per cent this year, while its subscription numbers have fallen by more that 20 per cent.

It is also facing a huge cost of €1.3 million a week for its advertising.

And while it is one of the world’s biggest newspapers, the Irish government is also taking a more aggressive approach to controlling its content.

It is also considering restricting the circulation of newspapers that do not run certain stories.

The government recently introduced legislation to allow it to force companies to carry the newspaper, including its main competitors the Irish Independent and the Irish Sun.

This move would see the paper banned from carrying the news in most parts of the country, and would mean that the Irish people would not be able to get news on the internet.

It has also been revealed that the country’s biggest newspaper, the Sunday Independent, has published articles which are considered “disparaging” or “misleading” to the public.

Last year, the government tried to ban the Irish Mirror, but was blocked by a European court.