State of Media | Brunswick Group

State of Media

With the rise of partisan media, digital disruption and ethical lapses, both here in South Africa and globally, what is the future of media and what does this mean for you?

Brunswick South Africa’s Marina Bidoli would like to invite you to an interactive discussion with renowned editor, author and journalism professor Anton Harber and Nik Deogun, Brunswick’s Senior Partner and CEO of the Americas, who joined us following a distinguished career at CNBC and The Wall Street Journal.

We hope you can join us.

Register here:

Nikhil Deogun

CEO of the Americas, Senior Partner, Brunswick Group

Nik advises clients on business critical communications issues including mergers and acquisitions, shareholder activism, IPOs, crisis and litigation, and corporate reputation matters.

Nik joined Brunswick from CNBC where for nearly 9 years he held several senior management and leadership roles, including Editor in Chief and Senior Vice President, Business News. Nik also previously held senior management and leadership roles in a long and distinguished career at The Wall Street Journal.

Nik serves on the American Board of Trustees for the Arthur F. Burns Fellowship, the Board of Trustees of Muskingum University, the Board of Advisors of the Knight-Bagehot Fellowship in Economics and Business Journalism, and the Board of Directors of the US India Strategic Partnership Forum.


Anton Harber


Anton Harber is the Caxton Adjunct Professor of Journalism at the University of the Witwatersrand, Johannesburg. He was a co-founder and editor of the anti-apartheid newspaper the Weekly Mail (now the Mail & Guardian), Editor-in-Chief of South Africa’s leading television news channel, eNCA, and chief executive of Kagiso Broadcasting. He is board member of the Global Investigative Journalism Network, chair of Africa Check and former chair of the SA Conference of Editors and the National Association of Broadcasters. He is the author/editor of five books, the latest So, For the Record: Behind the headlines in an era of state capture (Jonathan Ball, 2020).