All of the major players in this story — Ali Watkins, James Wolfe, The New York Times, and the Department of Justice — behaved in less than admirable fashion.
As with much media coverage of the Trump administration, The New York Times’ extremely negative story elided crucial facts, was based on anonymous sources, and contained false information.
In an opinion article posing as a news story, The New York Times launches an illiberal and wrongheaded attack on free speech. At least we know where they stand.
Feminists like Jessica Valenti are attempting to usurp the true definition of feminism via any means possible and write their own rules in the process.
Articles attempting to debunk the negative experience of abortion continue to be everywhere. Those of us who have experienced the negative consequences find it frustrating and unjust.
There may have been a real White House briefing with real White House officials, but The New York Times couldn’t be trusted to accurately summarize what the White House official said. And it wasn’t on a minor point.
A New York Times Magazine hit piece says more about the mainstream media than it says about Jordan Peterson.
It’s reasonable to assume that much of the new information in the New York Times report relates to leakers’ fears about information that will be coming out in the inspector general report.
Nobody goes around saying we obviously don’t need Homeland Security because there haven’t been terrorist attacks for the last month. So just because moms combat entropy doesn’t make their work meaningless.
The New York Times article is riddled with errors that multiple sources publicly deny. It fails to include information easily found in the public record.
This week, two New York Times writers drew outrage from progressives. Will the paper succumb to criticism, or continue its new commitment to conservative voices?
Kyle Duncan had nothing to do with John Thompson’s criminal case. Duncan also had nothing to do with the prosecutors who withheld evidence from Thompson’s attorneys.
The media may think it’s okay to disparage attempts to hold the FBI accountable because all rules are off during the Trump era, but they are wrong.
I get frustrated with how poorly news media often cover the internal lives of religious believers and how distorted faith often becomes in news stories.
The New York Times has a responsibility to exercise greater discretion, rather than publish racially charged clickbait like an article arguing white supremacists have an Asian woman fetish.
The New York Times obituary was taken as an opportunity to demonize a leader who has spent his life and influence trying to better the world through charity and the word of God.
If international norms should tell, the United States should join the rest of the developed world and agree to reject this cruel and pointless practice. Right?
I don’t know if you’re aware of this, but the Nazis are back right now. They’re at Costco. They’re at Walmart. Not so much at Trader Joe’s, but that could happen, too.
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