Vermont Senator Bernie Sanders won the New Hampshire primary last week, but after cable news coverage of the results focused on runners-up Amy Klobuchar and Pete Buttigieg, Sanders supporters slammed the media for what they perceived to be unfair reporting.
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.
Media coverage of the tear gassing of asylum-seekers at the U.S.-Mexico border elicits vastly different responses from outlets and officials alike.
Media have long struggled with reporting on female candidates fairly and accurately, but that’s beginning to change.
Will Beto O’Rourke’s charisma and knack for social media carry him on a blue wave to the U.S. Senate?
The coveted awards have a fascinating past.
The effects of the Columbine and Parkland shootings have striking parallels, and important differences
HuffPost says goodbye to one of its most popular sections, and unveils two new ones.
The Big Sick didn’t stand for sexism.