We live in an era of controversy, sensationalism, and ‘fake news.’ It could encourage more Americans to pay for high-quality journalism.
The executive order by the Trump administration on immigration led to an urgent desire to proclaim there is no terrorism threat from immigrants. False.
The media are upset at a Trump aide’s criticism. But he’s absolutely right that they need to talk less and listen more if they want to report better.
When I challenged him about the ‘hottest year on record,’ a New York Times reporter explained that his readers are too dumb to understand numbers.
False statements deliberately intended to deceive Americans are always lies. It’s about time the media started acting like it.
According to The New York Times’ logic, these empowered women left their mark by disappearing into Manhattan for a few hours and forcing their husbands to do the lacrosse team carpool.
This is feelings-based journalism, and it is likely that, throughout Trump’s presidency, it will only continue to grow in popularity.
The media would like to imagine themselves heroes in their war with Trump. If they don’t improve quickly, they’ll fail in their task.
When you read a science report claiming that 2016 was the hottest year on record, you might expect that you will get numbers. And you would be wrong.
It wasn’t a production error, but it was a fact-checking error Kristof could have corrected by simply reading the newspaper that employs him.
‘Many people in the media are pushing a narrative rather than just reporting the facts, and frequently they get the narrative wrong.’
The problem with these mea culpas and modified, limited hang-outs is that anyone familiar with the history of The New York Times has seen this movie before.
Writers who claim that Republicans used belligerent tactics during the 2016 election should take a closer look at President Obama’s track record.
Francis’ unorthodoxy shouldn’t have been surprising. He’s a dyed-in-the-wool Jesuit who came of age in the post-Vatican II world.
Far from debating the merits of Betsy DeVos’s support of school choice, a New York Times op-ed insinuates she’s a religious zealot who intends to Christianize public education.
In The New York Times last week, Paul Krugman wrote what may be the most quietly unhinged column of the entire election, no mean feat.
The Times trots out an old media trope that Christians are uneducated rubes compared to everyone else, and hangs it on a Pew study.
The media have lost the trust of many Americans thanks to their partisan and shrill political coverage. Here are a few ways to start gaining trust back.
As the home of Donald Trump and much of Trump’s opposition, New York City is once again at the center of the battle to define and lead America.
In an interview with WNYC’s ‘Fresh Air,’ New York Times executive editor Dean Baquet admits his newspaper knows nothing about religion or the role it plays in people’s lives.
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