The Washington Post has run a "news" article about deficit reduction penned by The Fiscal Times, an outlet backed by Pete Peterson, the Wall Street millionaire who wants to loot Social Security.
Legendary ex-CBS anchor Dan Rather weighs in on the positives and negatives of transitioning predominantly to online media.
Jane Mayer offers a perspective on the troubling losses in the field of investigative reporting. Investigative reporting, which is a slow, expensive undertaking, has become a "luxury item" for many outlets.
David Schimke stresses the role of the trained citizen journalist
in shaping coverage--and how mainstream reporters should learn to stray beyond the press conference model of news.
Mark Luckie argues that interaction will be key for future business models in media--involving what the user thinks not only in choosing your story, but in packaging the story.
Are universities the last hope for a home for quality journalism?
To save news media, stop blaming the Internet and start thinking about how subsidies could revive a public good.
Ana Marie Cox reflects on her experiences during the 2008 presidential election and suggests that we might see an influx of reporters that are hired by specific candidates to do opposition research and reporting.
TNR's more significant sin is to weaken the bond between Israel and liberal American Jews--which is to say, most of them.
Nick Penniman, executive director of the Huffington Post Investigative Fund talks about the impending chaotic media landscape.