The goal of newspapers is to inform the public. But increasingly, they are publishing opinion pieces as fact, misleading and confusing readers, and undermining their own agenda—and quite possibly, our democracy.
Thanks to this administration, our job numbers are booming, international diplomacy is being restored, and we have our first Black woman Supreme Court justice. And yet the D.C. press corps portrays Biden as a worse president than his criminal predecessor.
When investors pour millions of dollars into media ventures but have zero interest in journalism, it hastens the demise of our democracy.
Journalism on the Afghanistan withdrawal often suffered from missing context, tacit assumptions, over-editorializing, and emotion at the expense of nuance.
A case study of past 9/11 news coverage reveals a press corp stuck in its ways, bound to casting leaders as heroes despite their faults and drawing false equivalencies that fail the public.
Even when the facts are clear, even when one side is clearly lying, even when the science and truth are obvious, mainstream media still fails to call it like it is.
Some of America’s top-tier journalists have withheld information ahead of their book releases—prioritizing sales over public good. And when they do, nobody wins.
Now more than ever, we need the media to seek truth, report facts, and hold those in power accountable. But without a major overhaul, is the press even up to the job?
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.