In a world where the free press is under attack from politicians, the public, and billionaire Silicon Valley vampires, one of the few companies with the resources to mount a legal defense of journalism instead chose to pay its assailants to shut up and go away.
The New York Times has taken a lot of heat today, and blessedly, it has nothing to do with Trump.
As the debate over Charlottesville and Trump's response continues, the major publications are starting to weigh in. So far TIME, The New Yorker, and The Economist have released theirs — and they're not pulling their punches.
The story of the most flagrant mistake in the modern history of sports journalism begins with a 21-year-old editor. His name is Kris Freeman.
Steve Bannon once said it was the platform for the alt-right. Its current editors disagree. Is the incendiary media company at the nerve center of Donald Trump’s America simply provocative — or dangerous?
Three anchors from Southern California's KTLA 5 were in tearful hysterics reading news that a "sewage spray" incident occurred in the Nashville airport.
"I've heard this kind of talk before, but I never expected to hear it in America."
When Selma marchers were awarded the gold congressional medal of honor in 2016, my mother urged my dad to figure out how he could get one. I, his daughter, write about video games for a living.
Little pay, high-pressure and the constant threat of being replaced might be the sports site's dirty secret to success.
Bot accounts are a persistent problem on Twitter, where they can be used to spam out favorable news stories and influence politics more broadly.
Readers flocked to the Facebook page of the Michigan man who was falsely accused of the homicide.
Obama speechwriter-turned-media-member Jon Lovett explains his issue with the "meta analysis" and "theater criticism" cable news networks use to cover politics.
From planes tracking drug traffickers to those testing new spying technology, US airspace is buzzing with surveillance aircraft operated for law enforcement and the military.
A star New York Times reporter was hired by the Manhattan Project to be its chronicler and cheerleader. The ethical debate continues to this day.
She is so sure, so steady, and so knowledgeable during a broadcast that it’s hard to imagine a major basketball broadcast without her.
There's nothing revelatory about journalists and public figures cosplaying as poor people.
How ideologues, opportunists, and internet marketers built a massive new universe of partisan news on the web and on Facebook.
The pursuit of digital readership broke the "New Republic" — and an entire industry.
The nation's current post-truth moment is the ultimate expression of mind-sets that have made America exceptional throughout its history.
Being a news anchor is, at the end of the day, a performance. And sometimes, you get tired of performing. The BBC's Simon McCoy reached that point on Monday.
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