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Last year's "Tiger Mom" tempest made Amy Chua a bestselling author, and Pamela Druckerman, author of the released-this-week Bringing Up Bébé, is surely hoping lightning strikes twice.
Not competing with television news operations, without teleprompters or a slick set, the Wall Street Journal is leveraging the expertise and access o...
There are actually other things you could do with those four hours Sunday besides watch the Patriots and Giants do battle: "Downton Abbey" is on, damnnit!
Rupert Murdoch's News Corporation says it's committed to "minimizing its environmental impact, growing sustainably, and inspiring others to take action." So why does the Wall Street Journal editorial page deny the reality of global warming and inspire others to do nothing?
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Certain well-heeled entities are very interested in the acquisition of valuable public per-pupil dollars. This might be why the real experts get shut out: they actually know what might be best for students and not someone's bottom line.
I guarantee that most scientists, myself included, would love to make their reputation by refuting the whole notion of global warming. We have tried and have concluded that we can't.
The Wall Street Journal has been pushing climate change "skepticism" for decades, so this latest editorial was nothing new. What made the piece funny was how lazy the arguments for inaction were.
Is some unhealthy editorial agenda at work here? The future of climate change reporting in the WSJ should allow us to answer that question.
On Dec. 18, a dozen retirees, men and women in their 60s, 70s, even 80s, began occupying a median strip along Route 33 in front of the closed Century Aluminum smelter in Ravenswood, W.Va.
Perhaps Mitt Romney's fumble in South Carolina was not entirely unpredictable. But why, if Romney was not to prevail, was it Newt Gingrich -- and not Rick Santorum -- who benefited?
Rupert Murdoch's Wall Street Journal, the Pravda of the 1 percent, is at it again, continuing its push to gut the retirement security of millions of middle class workers across the country.
Perhaps the Supplemental Nutrition Assistance Program's congressional opponents wouldn't be such a danger if voters better understood the program. But there are many myths about the program that poison the public perception of it.
The WSJ editors seem to think that in order for things to get better, we should excuse big banks from breaking the law and wreaking havoc on American families.
The essence of fame, of course, is people knowing of you without knowing you. Gingrich's hope, then, is to keep these worlds apart and his fans at a distance.