Yes, the news media hates Donald Trump. No, it isn’t a conspiracy.
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.
When 72 percent of Americans say ‘traditional major news sources report news they know to be fake, false or purposely misleading,’ responding to a mass shooting by promulgating knowingly false narratives is not okay.
A new poll shows that the vast majority of Americans polled support either President Trump’s executive order, the initial enforcement of the law that resulted in family separation, or something even stricter.
Democrats have their own liability running for office in Virginia, but it’s not likely she will get the same kind of exposure that Corey Stewart will from an unfriendly media.
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.
From the beginning, large sections of the Left saw potential improvements with North Korea as just another chance to attack the president.
A thorough recounting of false reports in the last century could fill a book. The press should feel fortunate a third of Americans still believe them.
Federal officials have provided more information to reporters at New York Times and Washington Post than they have in response to a congressional subpoena.
Unfortunately, LGBT media aren’t always straightforward in reporting incidents between gay people and their employers, making an objective evaluation difficult.
The legitimate arguments the media make about the president’s treatment of them is overshadowed by their unhinged overreaction to the tweets and the jabs.
Although he’s been dead for nearly a decade, several in the mainstream media still feel the need to shield Kennedy from any criticism.
The Left’s terrible fury over Kevin Williamson’s hiring was due to his focus on abortion as the mass taking of human lives and an unwillingness to deny women their share of agency in this morally fraught act.
Despite political behavior that would offend the professionalism of any self-respecting journalist, Brian Stelter treats Justin Simmons as a righteously neutral whistleblower about Sinclair.
Imagine if the ambiguous result in our long struggle to end poverty—like the Vietnam War, an effort in which the goal posts always seem to be moving—was shown to be as ineffective.
Everyone has a bias. There’s nothing wrong with pointing it out. Sinclair’s real sin, though, is that it was a bit ham-fisted about the wrong kind.
The Austin bomber is an opportunity to discuss the impossibility of parents controlling how their children turn out, and the pathologies that result when they try.
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