With the White House refusing to answer basic questions about President Trump’s condition after he tested positive for COVID-19, reliable information on his health has been scarce.
The New York Times found itself in the news again last Thursday when it was widely criticized for publishing information about the Trump-Ukraine whistleblower’s identity. Within a few hours of the story going live, “#CancelNYT” was trending on Twitter and the wait time to cancel reader subscriptions had reportedly reached four hours.
On Wednesday, the White House released a document it called a “transcript” of President Trump’s conversation with Ukrainian President Volodymyr Zelensky. While some reporters were quick to point out the document was not a verbatim transcript and had been edited by White House officials, many in the news media continued to use the misleading phrasing.
House Speaker Nancy Pelosi announced Tuesday that Democrats would open a formal impeachment inquiry into President Donald Trump over reports that he pressured the Ukrainian president over the phone to investigate a political opponent. A whistleblower from within the intelligence community submitted a formal complaint
More than a year after she resigned as White House Communications Director, Hope Hicks found herself back in the news last Tuesday after she was served with a subpoena for documents and testimony by the House Judiciary Committee. In her coverage of Hicks’ subpoena, New
Right wing media hosts and outlets show a diverse range of response to President Trump’s reopening of the federal government.
Cable news networks have been hosting climate change skeptics without correction.
What does CNN’s lawsuit against the White House mean for press freedom in America?
Sanders, the official spokesperson for the President and a public servant, amplified a doctored video with the intent of smearing a high-profile reporter as a broader warning to the press. Sarah Huckabee Sanders must resign, now.
Deputy Attorney General Rod Rosenstein’s possible departure from the Department of Justice this Monday exposed fault lines in the media’s ability to accurately communicate a high volume of conflicting reports.