From the BBC we hear about the ultimate harm - killing.
The number of fatal stabbings in England and Wales last year was the highest since records began in 1946, official figures show.
There were 285 killings by a knife or sharp instrument in the 12 months ending March 2018, Office for National Statistics analysis shows.
From Sky we have a piece about a more fashionable type of harm where even the possibility of genuine harm remains uncertain. Yet real or not, this is one our government is determined to tackle.
For once, the scheme has almost universal support; with the press, both main political parties and public opinion lined up to back it.
Everyone agrees that something - something! - must be done about the ravages of "online harms"...
Pressure groups and charities condemn it; politicians inveigh against it.
Yet when two leading researchers, Andrew Przybylski and Lucy Bowes, undertook the largest-ever study of cyberbullying in 2017, based on a representative sample of 120,115 adolescents, they concluded that children were far less likely to be victims of cyberbullying than traditional bullying, and that cyberbullying was not rising at a dramatic rate.
The campaign against it, Przybylski said, was a "panic".
It is hardly radical to suggest that covert priorities are probably at work here. Government elites seem determined to censor the internet. In their eyes the online world may be unreliable but is not unreliable in an officially approved way - such as the BBC way. A few myths and half-truths about online harm are grist to this particular policy mill. A few stabbings - not so much.