A reporter at the most influential paper in English-language media appears to not know the difference between a government “tightly editing” and selectively editing video.
Over 18 months, the newspaper dedicated 21 articles to conservatives’ free speech on campus, while only three covered the silencing of college liberals or leftists.
A former classical music critic for the paper once worked under a pseudonym to discredit liberal media. This discovery and more after the jump.
Michael Oreskes was accused of suddenly kissing two women during discussions of their job prospects when he was Washington bureau chief of The New York Times in the 1990s.
Officers reportedly took no steps against an "alt-right" supporter who fired a bullet near an African-American counterprotester.
A new report inexplicably ties the recent shooting in Alexandria, Va., to belligerent "Bernie Bros."
Truthdig Editor in Chief Robert Scheer remarks on what the newspaper conspicuously leaves out of its commentary on the former president's speaking fees.
The second part of The New York Times' investigation into the U.S. approach in Libya is a scathing indictment of the former secretary of state's push for military intervention in the North African country five years ago.
Tom Friedman of The New York Times, who for decades championed a two-state solution, has abandoned the polite fiction that there will ever be a Palestinian state alongside Israel, and ridicules American presidential candidates for speaking as though it were still possible.