Web 2.0's greatest success capitalizes on our need to feel significant, admired and, above all, seen.
On Gerald Ford's greatness and the New York Times's ghastly coverage of Iraq.
A new book examining civil rights coverage demonstrates that the best reporting sometimes requires journalists to toss objectivity out the window.
The controversy over newly released files on John Lennon is less about Lennon than about excessive government secrecy.
In Congress and the popular press, fantasy rules when the subject is
News flash: Dissent sells! And the American public does have a taste for
serious, high-minded news.
Maureen Dowd's political analysis is devilishly smart and viciously funny--but the New York Times columnist really should spend less
time on the couch.
A mainstream media legal analyst dismissed efforts to prosecute Donald
Rumsfeld and others for war crimes as ridiculous. They're not.
Beset with financial woes, a labor-management power struggle and an
aging leftist readership, the legendary French newspaper is on the
brink of extinction.
In cities across America, reporters are being laid off, TV stations are
cutting back coverage and the newspaper industry is crumbling to dust.
When it all shakes out, will Wikipedia be as good as it gets?