Giving a job on The View to a anti-vaccine celebrity sends a dangerous message about public health and science in general
The ticking-clock late-night showdown over an abortion bill was riveting TV news. So why did it play out almost entirely online?
Hastings, who died Tuesday at 33, knew something all journalists should remember: that he worked for his readers, not for his sources.
Holding an online interview is in the leaker’s spirit of transparency, but it may empower the person giving the A’s as much as the public asking the Q’s.
Whatever Erick Erickson thinks he knows about the animal kingdom, he’s got a lot to learn about dominant females among the species of Fox.
More interesting than the individual elements of the Howard Kurtz controversy was seeing a TV host answer for them on his own show.
Things haven’t been pretty at CNN lately, but Anthony Bourdain and Jake Tapper suggest two ways the network can get interesting without getting dumb.
After last summer’s SCOTUS screw-up, CNN didn’t make the same embarrassing mistake. It—and a few others—made a brand-new embarrassing mistake.
The Boston nightmare brought a rush of information (and misinformation), speculation, and even politicized argument. But there was also decency amid the horror.
In my print column, I take a look at the throwdown over the past week between Tesla Motors and the New York Times over a bad review, and what it might mean for the future of p.r. spats. This time, the squeaky wheel got the grease.
When we frame the sleazebag-apologia interview as mainly a p.r. exercise in showing remorse and winning redemption, the sleazebag has already won.
This was Reality TV news: the kind that, in the name of “getting people to pay attention,” turns over an argument to people glad to inhabit their most outlandish caricatures.
Sullivan may be like Louis CK or Radiohead: an established content creator who is able to monetize a DIY effort after becoming famous in more conventional ways.