Leslie Savan blogs for The Nation about media and politics. A three-time Pulitzer Prize finalist for her Village Voice column about advertising, Savan is the author of Slam Dunks and No-Brainers: Pop Language in Your Life, the Media, and, Like…Whatever and The Sponsored Life: Ads, TV, and American Culture. She has been widely published, including in The New York Times Magazine, The New Yorker, New York, Mother Jones, and Huffington Post. She has appeared frequently on TV and radio, and is very happy to be a talking head in Helvetica, a film about the font.
NY Mag writer preemptively gives Ailes & Company a clean legal bill of health.
An incident from the ’90s suggests that possibility.
For the premiere of his new show, Keith chose to publicly humiliate a previously unknown woman as the “Worst Person in the World.”
King’s no-nonsense, staccato style of moderating had the inadvertent effect of toning down the crazy.
After Gary Hart, Bill Clinton, John Ensign, David Vitter, Eliot Spitzer, Arnold Schwarzenegger, John Edwards and more—why don’t politicians learn?