American citizens have long favoured information and government openness over secrecy. But the landscape is changing with heightened anti-leak and anti-press rhetoric.
The in-house watchdog position of public editor is being eliminated as it shifts focus to reader comments, opening up the majority of its articles to them.
“Finally! The @NYTimes calls out @WHO DG candidate @DrTedros for covering up cholera epidemic using the euphemism of Acute Water Diarrhea.”
Trump’s wars are now all over the map. The peace movement can fight back by joining already thriving intersectional campaigns.
Reporters at the Associated Press and Time magazine walked out of the briefing when hearing that others had been barred from the session.
No one should be surprised about Trump being a sceptic. But what leaves one startled is how poorly informed his scepticism is.
Dealing with Donald Trump’s tweets and other fake news.
If the Post’s editors believe Edward Snowden should accept criminal responsibility for his actions, shouldn’t they return the Pulitzer won by publicising what he leaked?
Donal Trump said a newly adopted approach to fighting terrorism by NATO led him to change his mind and he no longer considered the organisation obsolete. He appeared to change his position regarding NATO after his previous comments against the organisation were criticised by some, including Republicans.
Her mandate will be to examine and, where appropriate, investigate complaints and concerns that The Wire’s readers may have about its coverage.
The powerful and influential US media is deliberately blinkered and inward-focused in values, orientation and worldview.
India must be held accountable for the commitments it made in 2005, when the nuclear deal with the United States was first struck, and not for the sins of others.
The refusal to use the word ‘occupation’ without scare quotes is one of the most cowardly editorial decisions the New York Times has made