The media industry in the U.K. has been in a state of disarray for a year or so now.
There have been a few high profile departures but the industry has been mostly stable.
That all changed recently with the resignation of Rupert Murdoch, one of the biggest owners of the Guardian newspaper chain, as well as other major media owners including ITV and Sky News.
In a post-Murdoch era, the industry is facing a series of challenges that will likely continue to affect its profitability for some time to come.
While it is still relatively profitable for the major media companies, a number of major companies are facing significant cuts in their budgets, which have seen the industry facing the loss of its biggest stars, such as Nick Robinson and Mark Thompson, who have been on the front lines of the campaign to have Britain leave the European Union.
The British media sector is not the only sector that has been affected.
The United States is also in the midst of a national debate about the media industry’s role in shaping political discourse, and some major companies have come under fire for their treatment of whistleblowers, with major companies including AOL, NBC Universal and Time Warner facing lawsuits over their treatment.
The news media industry has always been a big target for political criticism and criticism is still common in Britain.
But with the UK still the most popular destination for the news media in the country, the current situation is very different.
According to the International Labour Organisation, there are nearly three million journalists in the UK, and many of them are in positions of power.
The Guardian has been one of those journalists, and the paper has been at the forefront of a lot of the coverage of Brexit.
The paper has often been at odds with the government on a range of issues, and there have been calls for the paper to be sacked.
But after an internal review, the paper is no longer part of the Conservative Party.
The company is now known as the British Broadcasting Corporation.
The UK’s main political parties have also come under attack, with Labour and the Conservatives facing a number legal battles and the Liberal Democrats facing an election that has now been postponed.
A number of the major news outlets have come out against Brexit, and this week the British parliament passed a bill that will allow newsrooms to strike deals with foreign media outlets.
Many of these outlets are in the news because they are owned by British media owners, such, The Guardian, the Daily Mail, the Mail on Sunday and the Times.
There are also numerous international news sites that are owned in the same way that The Guardian is, including Reuters, The New York Times, AP and Al Jazeera.
The situation is complicated by the fact that many of these media companies are owned subsidiaries of the British companies.
Many newspapers have also taken steps to avoid Brexit, as they would not be able to be part of a British government-owned newspaper, as there are no laws governing the ownership of British companies and, thus, they have no rights to strike contracts with foreign news media.
But, as the UK is one of Europe’s largest media markets, this is unlikely to change in the short term.
It may be that the next step will be for the British government to formally decide whether it will accept media ownership by foreign companies.
That will be an open question, and it could take years before the issue is fully resolved.
This article has been updated with comment from the Guardian.