The New York Times argued this week that our memories of communist Europe—food shortages, secret police, the repression—do not provide a complete picture of life then. Get a grip.
Katherine Stewart’s argument is lazy. It’s generalized, misinformed, and reads much like a carnival barker shouting down the looming threat of theocracy, theocracy, theocracy.
‘Traces of Controversial Herbicide Are Found in Ben & Jerry’s Ice Cream’ could be one of the most deceptive and dishonest pieces of food writing I’ve read in a while.
These data simply do not support Lisa Barrett’s implausible claim that speech directed at college students can cause them physiological harm.
The left’s ‘point-and-shriek’ tactics do little to foster civil discourse. Lindy West’s new column in the New York Times is a good example of that.
In its first editorial following Wednesday’s attempted massacre of Republican lawmakers, the New York Times editorial board decided to peddle blatant lies about the nation’s gun laws.
‘How G.O.P. Leaders Came to View Climate Change as Fake Science’ is The New York Times’ latest anthropological study of the strange species known as ‘Republicans.’
The columnist who wrote an entire column in 2011 that derisively compared global warming with religion now believes that humans are responsible for climate change.
Another media report casually reveals classified national security information, yet offers no compelling rationale for why it was necessary.
We are resigned to a certain level of random criminality and misfortune in Western society. We don’t have to be resigned to terrorism.
There is video of Democratic lawmaker Poncho Nevárez putting his hands on Matt Rinaldi and seemingly initiating the scuffle. The New York Times report suggests the opposite.
On the eve of the Climate March, the New York Times ran Stephens’s first column for them, and it sent the climate mob on a virtual stampede with torches ablaze.
If I, a ‘grandmotherly,’ post-abortive woman, could speak to Kristof’s 17-year-old girl, I would tell her this: If you are being coerced, abused, molested, or raped, I can get help for you.
Joseph Stalin received great publicity, the New York Times published exclusive interviews with Stalin, and Walter Duranty could live glamorously. Everyone benefitted but starving Ukranians.
Despite its commercial success, The New York Times left a new book about infamous abortionist Kermit Gosnell off its bestseller list.
The executive order by the Trump administration on immigration led to an urgent desire to proclaim there is no terrorism threat from immigrants. False.
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 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.
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.
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