Tammi Riedl and her partner believe "chemtrails" are damaging our health. They prove conspiracies have gone mainstream — and aren’t just for the right wing.
What do Southerners think of Hollywood? Three sound off.
Seven months after the infamous "grab them by the pussy" recording got Bush fired (and nearly toppled Trump's White House run), the former "Today" host goes public with what happened on that bus.
Leaked policies guiding moderators on what content to allow are likely to fuel debate about the social media giant’s ethics.
This local news story opens with a legendary lede: "The Zimmerman Boulevard submarine sandwich standoff could end after this week."
Brands such as McDonald’s try to turn death into a marketing opportunity but you can’t consume your way out of heartbreak.
Apple is up to something in Hollywood, but no one knows exactly what. Not even Apple.
Whether you first knew # as a number sign, the pound symbol, or a tic-tac-toe board, its incarnation as the hashtag has changed language for millions.
Fresh, funny and feminist, Jezebel blazed a trail when it launched in 2007. It forced others to follow — but does it still have a place on the internet it helped to create?
Ailes' biographer — whom Ailes despised — reflects on years covering the powerful former chairman of Fox News.
The mastermind of Fox News played on the cultural resentment he learned working for the Nixon White House.
A genre that partially defined the last decade of the Internet has essentially disappeared.
Alex Jones "resolved" his lawsuit with Greek yogurt giant Chobani and retracted his comments about company on Wednesday.
Clicking "Around The Web" links feels like taking a tour through the internet's id — each grotesque screenshot and gender stereotype that manages to override our thinking brains and reduce us to pure click monsters.
In asymmetric warfare, belligerent propaganda — not to mention nuclear-tipped ballistic missiles — is a useful tool.
When a woman interrupted his interview, BBC reporter Ben Brown tried to gently push her out of frame but ended up touching her breast.
ESPN’s SportsCenter has changed immensely over the last 18 years — sets, anchors, topics — but there has been one constant. It is hard to imagine an episode of SportsCenter without that deep, gravelly voice.
Now that YouTube relies on a neural network for video recommendations, it's a tricky thing to explain. It's also tricky for creators and advertisers who depend on YouTube.
Despite the fact that the average American journalist is around 47 years old, members of the media tend to be remarkably concerned about what college students are doing.
Every week, we highlight the longform articles from recent days that we think you shouldn't miss. This week — the doomsday glacier, the Rock, and more.
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