After years of venal, incompetent management, the Los Angeles Times has renewed its commitment to journalists and readers alike.
If only the president’s—and the media’s—responses to the crisis in California weren’t so utterly predictable, I might not have predicted it in 2011.
"Both well-meaning and more illicit-minded intelligence professionals basically realize [exposures of the inner workings of power] can't go on," the publisher and journalist tells the "On Contact" host in a discussion about attacks on such organizations as WikiLeaks.
Animal agriculture—raising the animals most of us eat—is a top cause of illness, sickness, torture and environmental destruction.
Corporate media have given platforms to those who claim, with little to no firm evidence, that Donald Trump’s election is the fault of political correctness.
Corporate media are not covering the fight for America's soul, but the establishment will not be able ignore the growing community that is leading it much longer.
The independent reporter discusses the obstacles she and such journalists as Truthdig's Chris Hedges face as they provide an alternative narrative to mainstream news.
As Americans focus on everything Trumpian, Palestinians die (or are killed) as a matter of course in Gaza. And, once again, the U.S. is complicit.
Can community newsrooms—media powered by the people, for the people—rebuild public trust in the news?
The campaign to gag the WikiLeaks' founder is a bipartisan and bilateral attack on free speech that could lead to a wider assault on all of our freedoms.