Tech companies aren't raising prices. But they're still monopolies.
In a recent interview with Recode's Kara Swisher, the Facebook founder and CEO said that in the wake of the Cambridge Analytica scandal "if someone is going to be fired for this, it should be me." Here's why that's a terrible, time-wasting answer.
It would take a short memory, however, not to notice that these sorts of polemics over political correctness are anything but novel: they have been around for at least 30 years, ever since a strikingly similar set of media debates centered around college campuses took off in the late 1980s and early 1990s.
South Korea, Singapore and Thailand have spent millions to get their own red guides.
Everything was on the table — and after Facebook's wildest year yet, that's a really big table.
Buried in media scholar Jonathan Albright's research was proof of a massive political misinformation campaign. Now he's taking on the the world's biggest platforms before it's too late.
The lawsuit claims S-Town failed to secure John McLemore’s consent before airing his private life to the world.
He's fallen into a verbal trap and he can't get out.
After studying 23,005 comments left on videos about science and related topics, a researcher says, “I could see why people would not want to be on YouTube.”
Leftist journalist Ash Sarkar — who is protesting Trump's upcoming visit to the UK — mentioned multiple times on the broadcast that she isn't an Obama fan, but Piers didn't seem to want to hear her.
How Forrest Lucas — the little-known millionaire whose company name is plastered on the home stadium of the Indianapolis Colts — wields power, propaganda, and even Sharon Stone to protect Big Agriculture.
As daily newspapers cut and slashed personnel through the Great Recession (or closed completely), they also reduced their coverage of local government and public affairs on their perimeters and in their urban cores.
I was told getting laid off from my dream job had nothing to do with me, but after I was let go, I felt like I had lost a part of myself that I couldn't get back.
A ClickHole article "written" by Green Day frontman Billie Joe Armstrong back in February 2017 surfaced in the Washington Post's daily Morning Mix column and, uh....
A little more than a month after staffers at The New Yorker declared their intention to form a union, the magazine's top editor said that management won't stand in the way.
The telecom giant, which just acquired Time Warner, is seeking to drastically change the premium-cable channel in order to compete with the likes of Netflix.
After decades of influence, the media mogul isn’t so much a person as an epoch.
Rob Rogers was basically his own editor for 25 years at the Pittsburgh Post-Gazette. And then Trump was elected.
For decades, the Washington Post has been an "open shop," meaning that joining the union is voluntary rather than mandatory. As a result, the entire staff is not required to be members of the union (although the union still bargains for everyone), and the union is therefore weaker.
The day after the election, I received a text saying Michael Flynn was going to work on Syria.
That's our best stuff for today. Great job! Read more