In an effort to keep them in good stead, reporters have coddled Republicans who claim that legacy media is biased against them. It's only served to push coverage further to the right.
Legacy media has reintroduced shame-based conversations from the AIDS era centering on behavioral change to contain an epidemic without mentioning vaccines. Have we learned nothing?
From CNN's Chris Cuomo to the Washington Post's Marty Baron, the U.S. newsroom has a long tradition of empowering perpetrators of sexual assault and harassment by amplifying their voices and silencing survivors and their allies.
And now, with the Supreme Court hearing Dobbs v. Jackson Women’s Health, that could mean the end of abortion access for most of the country.
There’s an increase in finance-related content for young women because they need and want it. But is the advice helpful? Or simply condescending?
Industry buzzwords like “diversity” and “inclusion” are meaningless unless and until newsrooms start hiring more Black and Brown editors and journalists to publish the stories that affect their lives.
Donald Trump's fear-stoking and hysterical takedowns of established facts fuels a dangerous movement that has brought back diseases scientists long ago vanquished. Will defiant ignorance kill us?
There is no position too unspeakable, too egregious, too grotesque for this president and his party to take.
The algorithms used to determine how to target ads are based on biased data that assumes most social-media users are white men. That’s not only wrong—it’s racist.
The media is missing the point in its sympathetic coverage of white male killers, the biggest threat to women, people of color, Muslims, Jews, LGBTQ people … all of us.