Matt Lauer used his position to seduce an intern.
Nautilus, the luxe online and print magazine covering science and ideas, has struggled to pay its writers. Now those writers are striking back.
The investigation found credible allegations that Smiley had engaged in sexual relationships with multiple subordinates, sources said.
A leaked style guide reveals they’re Nazis about grammar (and about Jews).
Leaders or state media in at least 15 countries use the president's favorite denunciation to quell dissent and question human rights violations.
The political journalist vigorously denied the allegations, calling the decision to terminate him “a terrible mistake.”
A new sickness emerges from the music news industrial complex.
John G. Briggs Jr. was a respected classical music critic and cultural reporter for the Times. But he had a second professional life that he hid from his bosses in New York.
A Kickstarter campaign aims to raise $500,000 before January 8 to try to buy back and relaunch Gawker.com, which will be owned by a newly established nonprofit Gawker Foundation.
Since the 2016 presidential election, an increasingly familiar narrative has emerged concerning the unexpected victory of Donald Trump. Fake news, much of it produced by Russian sources, was amplified
Editors and writers discuss the ways David Foster Wallace's work influenced them and what it was like to work with him.
Thundercat: "You ever been in the car with someone and they put a song on and you just want to slap the shit out of them?"
On climate change communications, the science really isn't settled.
Here's the thing: once you get over the initial shock, cut through the snark, and read Into, you’ll find something even more surprising — an incredibly thoughtful magazine.
Why she stands out on TIME's Person of the Year cover.
After caving to the far-right, MSNBC felt a furious backlash and reversed course, re-instating contributor Sam Seder.
We live in an age of weaponized outrage, where bad faith actors use out of context statements to get people fired.
LinkedIn power users are gaming the social network with elongated self-help posts that look like poems.
The sports broadcaster has been buffeted by layoffs, declining revenue and a stormy political climate. Will it adapt to a changed media landscape?
On social media, pettiness is celebrated as a comic skill. In the corridors of power, it's more ominous.
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