Over the last decades, the role that news media play within society has changed fundamentally. These changes can be partly explained by the theory of mediatization. Mediatization highlights a long-term process of social change in which media have become deeply integrated and institutionalized in different levels of society, including in organizational processes and practices. This process has affected organizations and corporate communication in two ways. First, with mediatization, media coverage of organizations has structurally changed over time as news outlets increasingly utilize techniques to reach a larger audience by focusing on news values like negativity, conflict, drama, emotional angle, or tragedy. Therefore, it is important to understand how news media and social media report about organizations and organization-related events and crises, how this has changed over time, and how mediatized coverage affects audiences’ evaluation of organizations. Second, we increasingly see how media logic is institutionalized in internal processes of organizations, indicated by the growing number and positioning of communication professionals in modern organizations. With the mediatization of corporations, their public visibility has grown, and their legitimacy is increasingly constructed by the media. Research themes related to this development include how organizations adopt to today’s mediatized environment, the media orientations of communication professionals, organizations’ engagement with socio-political issues, and how the interaction with the organization and its environment has changed over time.