The high-profile case of Hulk Hogan (real name Terry Bollea) against Gawker Media has prompted a flood of headlines, thinkpieces and blog posts characterizing the conflict between the two parties as "privacy versus free speech." This characterization misunderstands both concepts and obscures the important issues at stake in the case, whatever its ultimate outcome might be.
There is something so ignorant in the New York Times' little photo essay entitled "Cuba on the Edge of Change" on March 20. It's hard to fathom how blinkered Americans can be.
I woke up to yet another morning pondering whether this is the way you go out when time is passing you by. Yeah, I am old, a bit worn out in spirit and in body, beaten by my job as a wire service journalist as well as a whole world that is passing me by.
Between work, school, and taking care of little ones, I felt like I was just going through the motions. There were moments when I was so tired I couldn't remember simple things.
If the legislation is passed, these missteps can be exposed quicker and amended faster. It is the media's job to shine a light -- but we will continue to remain in darkness for too long unless these improvements are enacted.
As the conflict in Syria moves toward a grim denouement, its mounting toll has elicited a curious response. Many in the west, including prominent liberals, have used the logic of lesser evilism to welcome this outcome.
If Mr. Trump wants to address media organizations that "write purposely negative and horrible, false articles" then the law is already established as to his rights to do that.
The moment I saw this video, my heart dropped, and I felt absolutely horrible. Embarrassment, shame, and utter sadness swept through me. I just couldn't understand why someone would take the time to make me feel bad about a machine that I need to help me get around.
You must feel sorry for the Egyptian reporter on International Women's Day whose questions to Leonardo DiCaprio about his first Oscar earned her international infamy for a shoddy job of journalism.
Public relations is an industry that is inclusive of women at every level -- except for the very top.
Trump still operates like the "talent" on TV. He never breaks character, even when he is detected changing position, something he does often. He pushes ideas in three sentence paragraphs, using undemanding vocabulary.
Like it or not, online journalism is increasingly dependent on ads, which have become radically more annoying and distracting. Can high-quality journalism survive without ads, or with ads and a higher level of funding from readers?
Full disclosure: The Crash Detectives, my own book on the mysterious disappearance of Malaysia Flight 370, will be published by Penguin in September. ...
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A founding principle of the Federal Communications Commission (FCC) is protecting the public interest in communications - in television, radio, intern...