Let’s dispense with the fiction that the media is objective and impartial, and admit that we’ve returned to the historical norm of biased news.
After complaining that their book was ‘seized’ for political purposes, now a New York Times reporter is blaming Fox News for the backlash against her and her coauthor’s uncorroborated stories.
There are three problems with Robin Pogrebin and Kate Kelly’s claims about correcting a smear against Supreme Court Justice Brett Kavanaugh in a New York Times article Saturday.
A new Atlantic-published, adapted excerpt of the book attempts to resurrect Robin Pogrebin and Kate Kelly’s anti-Kavanaugh smears but once again has a major error.
Reporters Robin Pogrebin and Kate Kelly make more uncorroborated allegations against Kavanaugh on ‘The View’ all while painting themselves as the victims.
It’s not that the reporters mentioned the most important fact and it was edited out by NPR. Pogrebin and Kelly have a pattern of omitting this detail, and other key details.
Mollie Hemingway and Carrie Severino discuss why it is unacceptable for The New York Times to publish allegations that the alleged victim doesn’t recall.
Back in January 2018, Katie Way reported a highly dubious allegation of sexual assault against Aziz Ansari. This month, Way landed a job with Vice.
“They are starting to expose some shenanigans or misbehavior by intelligence chiefs … who put forth this false and dangerous Russian collusion narrative.”
Reporting on President Trump has always been bad, but press malfeasance in Brazil and Great Britain show things are only getting worse.
Maggie Haberman of the New York Times left out some key context when she accused President Trump of spinning a jobs report.
Leif Olson, a senior official in the U.S. Department of Labor who resigned last week after being wrongfully accused of anti-Semitism by Bloomberg News, was reinstated Wednesday.
In 2013, Bloomberg’s Ben Penn tweeted that a Popeye’s-themed birthday cake made for a black man was not racist unless watermelon was featured as a side.
Bloomberg News said Leif Olson, policy adviser at the Department of Labor, made antisemitic comments, when, in fact, he was mocking antisemitic views.
Much of what’s wrong with the press was on full display in one question at the president’s recent news conference at the G-7 meeting in France.
“Rather than seeing any self-examination, or looking at why they were able to fall for such a ridiculous story, people got awards for their reporting.”
The passing of David Koch last week recalled the left’s increasing penchant for explaining American politics with wild-eyed conspiracy theories.
‘We have to collectively, in essence, burn down the Republican Party. Um, we have to level them because if there are survivors… they will do it again.’
The Times report decried the tactic of exposing past social media posts, arguing that targeting individuals is acceptable when journalists do it to other people, but not when other people do it to them.
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