The Virginia gubernatorial race is heating up, and the media has a lot to say…
The Miramax head was fired from his own company amid a torrent of sexual assault accusations.
Clinton’s new book, What Happened, prompted an awful lot of takes from the media.
Media types came together and discussed the issues. Did any solutions come out of it?
What is Verrit, and who is it for?
With the American Health Care Act en route to the Senate, the media primarily focused on partisan political gains and losses – rather than the specific policy points of the bill itself.
Anyone who follows American current events is well aware that political parties have become stronger and increasingly more polarized in recent years. In the aftermath of one of the most controversial and unpredictable general election upsets in recent history, the Republicans now have confirmed control of
Against all of the odds, Trump has won the Electoral College despite every other political pundit swearing the candidate had limited paths to victory and the chances were not in his favor. In light of initially unfathomable results, the media has attempted to explain how
Op-ed: Rethinking the Polls. Whistling Past the Graveyard – The Threat of Low Response Rates in Political Polls
This is the second in a series of op-eds about polling in the election. Read the previous piece here. John E. Newhagen is an associate professor emeritus at the University of Maryland’s Philip Merrill College of Journalism. “Rip” Smith, played by Jimmy Stewart, solved the problem of getting respondents to
Media bias is nothing new – the term “liberal media” is thrown around regularly by conservatives, and Fox News has been crowned the face of conservative outlets. We’ve seen obvious bias in our two-party political system, and the most recent headlines have largely focused on