With Donald Trump's presidency at hand, the news-media landscape is unlike anything we've seen before.
--Breitbart News, which championed Trump as it catered to its white-nationalist readers, is expanding into France and Germany, even as its former chairman, Steve Bannon, has the future president's ear as his chief strategist.
--America's newspapers are reeling from suddenly steeper declines in the print advertising that keeps them afloat. Journalistic talent is oozing out of newsroom doors as companies cut expenses.
--Cable TV, so important to Trump's rise, seems torn between two personalities: one driven by ratings and profit, the other by its responsibility to inform the public.
--Traditional powerhouses including the New York Times and The Washington Post are beefing up their White House and government coverage, as if girding for battle, while one of the best of the digital investigative outfits, ProPublica, expands into the Midwest.