It has been more than a week since the UK voted to leave the European Union and the story continues to dominate the headlines.
But did the British media do their job before the vote? Were the facts sufficiently covered and were broadcasters as impartial as they are required to be? And has the tone shifted now that Brexit is a reality?
Some media outlets, such as Rupert Murdoch's The Sun, were clear advocates of the "Leave" campaign and are continuing to vocally support the decision post-referendum. Other outlets, however, are rethinking their headline choices. While most Leave-supporting newspapers were quick to condemn the EU less than two weeks ago, many appear to have changed their tone.
Headlines warning of turbulent times and great change are now commonplace in British newsstands. So what does this mean for the vote? Was it indeed swayed by a fickle media mouthpiece?
Talking us through the story are: Justin Lewis, a professor of Communications, Cardiff University; Natalie Fenton, vice chairwoman of Hacked Off and professor of Communications, Goldsmiths University; Toby Young, a journalist for Spectator; and Craig Murray, author and blogger.
Source: Al Jazeera