The worst enemy of America’s once-proud newspapers is not Trump—nor is it the rising cost of newsprint or the “free” digital news on websites.
After years of venal, incompetent management, the Los Angeles Times has renewed its commitment to journalists and readers alike.
Whether you love the WikiLeaks founder or regard him as a threat to democracy, he is entitled to the presumption of innocence until proven guilty.
The same mainstream media that can’t get enough of the U.S. president is essentially silent on only one thing: the coverage itself.
Friday marks a year since a New York Times piece about Hollywood heavyweight Harvey Weinstein sparked a viral movement against sexual violence in its many forms.
Facebook immediately used the precedent it set with far-right conspiracy theorist Alex Jones to switch its sights on the left, temporarily shutting down the Occupy London page and deleting the anti-fascist No Unite the Right account.
"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.
Emilio Gutierrez Soto, who fled certain assassination in his native Mexico, is released from an immigrant detention center in Texas.
American news consumers, take heed: This is no inside-baseball story of media intrigue. What happens to local outlets reaches far beyond their markets and into everyone's backyard. Robert Scheer and Nick Goldberg break it all down in an in-depth interview.
U.S. soldiers in My Lai, Vietnam, "didn't just kill babies," the Pulitzer Prize-winning journalist tells Robert Scheer in a wide-ranging interview. "They were throwing infants up and catching them on their bayonets."