Warren Buffett threw down the gauntlet to Donald Trump again last week. It happened after Trump lied about Buffett's federal income tax payments on national TV.
The day after the Orlando massacre, the New York Daily News and the New York Post ran front-page headlines that couldn't be more different.
Bill de Blasio could well be the most mired mayor in New York City history. As the subject of multiple investigations at the state and federal level, he's not just tabloid fodder.
According to much of the mainstream media, Bernie Sanders' recent interview with the New York Daily News was an unmitigated disaster. But a closer look reveals a crucial point about the presidency that is often overlooked: a candidate's vision and record matter a lot more than specific policy proposals.
The following is an imagined 1932 New York Daily News editorial board interview with Franklin Roosevelt during his presidential campaign. The Roosevelt statements are taken primarily from his 1933 inaugural address> and his 1936 campaign speech at Madison Square Garden.
Once again, the Daily News has revealed a kooky left-wing politician making grand promises without fully understanding the details necessary to achieve those plans. Such politicians believe in crazy things like "vision" and "leadership" and expect that by mobilizing the hard-working and intelligent Americans to believe their "vision", they can accomplish such outlandish things as walking on the moon and guaranteeing healthcare and a living wage to all Americans.
In his latest column, "The Governing Cancer of Our Times," New York Times conservative columnist David Brooks tries to explain Donald Trump's rise as a presidential candidate.
Forty-five years ago, my father, Joe Colombo, the alleged boss of the "Colombo" crime family, and founder of the Italian-American Civil Rights League, was gunned down among a crowd of thousands in one of the most highly publicized shootings in New York City's history.
Bankruptcy is not as bad as you think. Before you dismiss this seemingly novel idea, give Phill Mahony a chance to explain it to you.
Trump and Palin can play at being stupid, but one is a billionaire and one was a governor. Please. That's success by virtually any measure.
The number of inmates in solitary confinement in the State of New York hit a three-year high this past September -- over 4,000 prisoners.
In a classic example of the media being stenographers for law enforcement, DNAinfo delivers a piece built exclusively off of the word of police sources. Almost every single paragraph ends with 'police sources say', 'police said' or some other variation.
I probably shouldn't do this, but I'm going to let you in on a secret about the newspaper game: Reporters are childish people. And God bless them for that trait, because it's what sustains that sense of wonder the best ones never lose.
The Kennedy Connection was a cleverly written, suspenseful page turner in the best sense and Shooting for the Stars is its' worthy successor. In this saga, Malloy is thrown into the sleazy, headline-grabbing world of a prime-time TV newsmagazine when he joins forces with a beautiful reporter who has uncovered answers long buried that lead to the solving of a cold case from decades before.
Surely there are children who saw the screenshots from the cover of the New York Daily News, and are asking their parents tough questions this week. But their curiosity and questioning should not make us afraid.
This week's expiration of rent regulations shows just how anti-tenant the state legislature remains, putting over one million apartments at risk for unreasonable rate increases.