Sean Hannity probably thought he'd be able to continually needle and interrupt Koppel and then have Koppel water down any criticisms he has. Koppel did not play along.
The moral panic surrounding the podcast that attempts to find out why the '80s workout impresario has disappeared from the public eye is more performative than the guru himself.
Turns out Wisconsin newscasters are extremely desperate for content.
"Once a month or so, that damn tweet would resurface."
You're more likely to die from choking on food while watching TV than you are in a terrorist attack. So why can't we evaluate that risk properly or turn off the cable news?
Darker retellings of fairy tales are important. Disney made "Beauty and the Beast" in 1991 without recognizing how far they pushed it, and the new version can be seen as even more troublesome.
For the last decade, Gabe Rivera has been quietly shaping the tech industry’s story for its top executives, investors, and journalists. But is the editor behind Silicon Valley’s Drudge Report ready to reckon with his influence?
A study on urban spaces in our virtual worlds.
At daily briefings, Sean Spicer calls on young journalists from far-right sites. The mainstream media sees them as an existential threat.
It will have the greatest impact in rural areas and on the vast swath of America that sits between its coasts.
The conservative host regrets his previous persona. He’s sorry and wants his followers to love liberals.
It's a rare day that a video hits the internet that is such perfectly executed chaos, that has complex moving pieces and a colorful cast of characters, and that manages to both warm the heart and generate philosophical questions. The BBC Dad interview is all of those things and more. And Trevor knows it.
The facts on why facts alone can't fight false beliefs.
This researcher at Cambridge has a PhD and still had to take time to prove why the Nazi Antarctic UFO base is a hoax.
American Affairs, the brainchild of a 31-year-old who once worked in finance, seeks to tap the currents that helped deliver the presidency.
The scholar says his new TV show is just what minorities need. Critics say the opposite. What if both are right?
Even presidents live in filter bubbles. See what the world looks like through Trump's own reality distortion field.
During the biggest crisis in South Korea’s young democracy, the road to impeachment was filled with fake information spread through the popular messaging app KakaoTalk, websites and newspaper-like pamphlets in which fictional western experts named after anime characters proved made-up conspiracies and “Donald Trump” supported Park Geun-Hye.
If you want to understand the politics of authoritarianism in America, the place to start is not with Trump, but with the cool-kid Founding Father of the Obama era, Alexander Hamilton.
Without a White House job, she was supposed to help run Trumpworld's political nonprofit. There's not much evidence of results yet.
That's our best stuff for today. Great job! Read more