Fights we see now are an attempt to maintain the networks' predominant position at the top of the pyramid. By using their most valuable content to leverage fees they want, the networks are being smart.
TV should be simple. We want to watch the shows we want to watch whenever and wherever we want to watch them. Channels that stop us from watching them [Fox, are you listening?] are hastening their own deaths.
The result of corporate interests attempting to hold fans hostage during labor disputes will likely cause significant damage to the loyalty and dedication of millions of Americans who watch football every week
The GOP failed at government in the 1980's and in the 2000's and now they are doing their best to make Obama fail so they can call him a failure, get voted back in to office, and then get back to what they do best: keep failing.
Among the many lessons to be drawn from NPR's dismissal of Juan Williams are these: Vivian Schiller is human, Juan Williams is human, we are human, and most importantly, there is no bottom to the barrel of right-wing slime.
Sarah Palin -- who implied that Barack Obama was "palling around with terrorists" -- owes it to our country to use her enormous influence to call for an end to actual terrorism, no matter what its source.
To be clear there is nothing "left wing" about National Public Radio. Yet in this case they were absolutely correct. Finally, at long last, an institution drew a line against the ceaseless media bigotry faced by Arabs and Muslims.
It's time to put and end to the practice of using blackouts as leverage once and for all. But that's why it's all the more important to have someone representing the interests of sports fans here in Washington.
In the wake of Citizens United, with corporations pumping in unprecedented levels of dollars through shadowy front groups, we need to make their spending the salient issue in every message we put forth.