The video platform has only begun to reckon with its misinformation problems. So far, it seems to have no idea how to solve them.
Newsrooms should remember that virtual reality is by no means a catch-all for connecting with viewers and motivating action. Even inside virtual worlds, content is king.
Seven years after the war began, the horrific images and videos being posted online from Syria show no sign of stopping. But is anyone still paying attention?
Women who podcast’s clothes are about comfort and attitude.
Welcome to the personal internet reckoning.
A totally true account of a time I went offline.
The billionaire considered buying The Onion years ago, The Daily Beast confirmed, and now a Musk-financed team is hiring the satire outlet’s staffers for a secret new project.
They're biased toward naturalism in movies, rather than bizarro versions of the real world.
A Swedish photographer started photographing a tree that made him smile on his way home from work. He had no idea how things would careen out of control.
As Brazil's health authorities scramble to contain the worst yellow fever outbreak in decades, WhatsApp's misinformation trade threatens to go from destabilizing to deadly.
Falsehoods almost always beat out the truth on Twitter, penetrating further, faster, and deeper into the social network than accurate information.
For over 160 years, the New York Times obituary section has largely been limited to white men. Today, on International Women's Day, the Times highlights 15 women it overlooked.
Getting rich with quick wits and an alibi.
I wrote a foolish take on Harvey Weinstein's Judaism, and was mobbed for days on social media. Then I rediscovered the joys of life offline, where humans treat each other with decency.
Because Colbert is a great talk show host and Oprah is an exceedingly busy talk show guest, their interview was a lot more interesting and wide ranging than just discussing the star's newest film.
Turning off the buzzing breaking-news machine I carry in my pocket was like unshackling myself from a monster who had me on speed dial, always ready to break into my day with half-baked bulletins.
Even "serious" politicians are baiting the media into a frenzy over pretty much nothing.
Publishers are racing to own the money-printing machine that is the daily news podcast.
Jay Penske, the scion of an auto-racing empire, has a legitimate shot to turn the baby-boomer culture bible around — if he can make it safe for millennials.
Ken Layne's quarterly magazine, Desert Oracle, tries to give readers a sense of the profound solitude — and weirdness — of the Mojave Desert.
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