Twenty Democratic presidential candidates took the stage in Detroit, Michigan for two nights of debates last week that were criticized for encouraging conflict instead of examining substantive policy issues. CNN, the host and broadcaster of the debates, opened the show with a 3-minute introduction featuring
Glenn Greenwald and Tucker Carlson are from opposite ends of the political universe, but they seem to find some common ground on the topic of free speech. Greenwald, a newly minted Fox News contributor, appeared on Carlson’s program following an incident between Carlos Maza and
Mark Halperin, veteran journalist accused of sexually harassing several women during his time as political director at ABC News, has been quietly attempting to step back into the industry after years of silence. Last month Halperin began tweeting again after a nearly two-year hiatus. On
CNN names former Department of Justice spokeswoman as new political editor.
The government has reopened for the next three weeks following the longest federal shutdown in history. While Congress works on a deal to keep the government open until the fiscal year’s end, President Trump is crafting his State of the Union Address, which is now
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.
Ben Shapiro’s talk at The George Washington University revealed his feelings on Tucker Carlson’s recent monologue and the resulting split in the conservative commentariat.
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
Media coverage of the tear gassing of asylum-seekers at the U.S.-Mexico border elicits vastly different responses from outlets and officials alike.
USA Today’s decision to publish the substantially erroneous op-ed written by President Trump has provoked rightful criticism by others in the news media amid the Trump administration’s ongoing war against truth and the free press.