On-site reporting at the U.S.-Mexico border reveals what mainstream media are missing when covering immigration.
Can excessive fact-checking be partisan in itself?
Just a few years ago, digital publishers like BuzzFeed and the Huffington Post were seen as industry pioneers that would lead the next phase of journalism. Now, after over 1000 layoffs last week, they are reckoning with the Google-Facebook duopoly on advertisement revenues and are left vulnerable to further financial misfortune.
While fellow Republican lawmakers stripping Rep. King of his committee assignments, NBC News fumbles response to his racist comments.
Despite an overwhelming number of women graduating with degrees in Journalism and Mass Communications, the field of journalism still lacks female voices. Though many fields have increased the amount of women they hire, journalism appears to be flatlining. In 2018, women made up only
News outlets failed to fact-check the President’s incorrect statements about the recently filed court documents.
Media coverage of the tear gassing of asylum-seekers at the U.S.-Mexico border elicits vastly different responses from outlets and officials alike.
Post-midterms, the White House could be subject to a new “investigative onslaught” and has continued its efforts to undermine the free press.
On election night, the Democrats won the majority in the House of Representatives, taking at least 30 seats from the Republicans. The Republicans won the majority in the Senate, flipping at least two seats in their favor. The results of this election have many people
Annie Lowrey is an econ writer for The Atlantic.