The Tesla CEO is calling for a credibility rating system for journalists. What he doesn't know about the media is … a lot.
Journalists defending Sarah Sanders as a "victim" of a smoky-eye joke don't care about her. They just don’t like being called out for their incompetence at covering the Trump administration.
How is it that the magazine that helped grow the #MeToo movement is failing to represent women and people of color in its pages, and especially on staff?
The president has agreed to attend a media-sponsored event and suddenly news outlets are gushing that it's a possible truce. Now, when has Trump ever been kind to the press?
Trump outrage has been good for independent media. But can they turn that into a sustainable new business model?
While the majority of reporters identify as Democrats, conservatives have done a masterful job of gaining increasing control of the media. That changes the news we all read.
The pay rates are ever-declining and newsrooms remain as white and male as ever. That's not only bad for readers—it's bad for business.
When female journalists are bullied out of the media, it’s not only their individual careers that suffer; it alters the entire scope and tone of the world’s news.
Few subjects elicit as many brazen lies as the anti-abortion movement. So why are journalists so uncomfortable with calling them out?
Credible journalism warrants that reporters present “both sides.” But is it reasonable to demand the artifice of reporters not having an opinion in these highly politicized times?