The possible presidential contender has an op-ed in a rather dubious outlet.
The Examiner’s James Simpson makes a perfectly valid point in the most dishonest way with his chart “Sequester fraud in one picture.”
The man who changed the way Americans viewed newspapers, just before newspapers themselves began getting pushed aside by technology, has died at the age of 89.
Illegal aliens will henceforth be be called, well, something.
MSNBC’s Chris Hayes uses a quota system to make sure his guests aren’t all white dudes.
AP has won round 1 in a case against Meltwater that would severely limit the Fair Use concept in commercial cases.
Matt Yglesias has a smart push-back against the lamentations of the decline of journalism.
The Washington Examiner, which for a while became the conservative alternative to the Washington Post, is ceasing daily publication to become a conservative alternative to The Hill.
The New York Post reports that Today host Matt Lauer is the leading contender to replace Alex Trebek on Jeopardy.
So, whoever approves cover art at Bloomberg BusinessWeek thought this was a good idea.
Bob Woodward once again has Washington abuzz with a White House scoop. This one is BS.
The Hagel confirmation, like Obama’s election, was big news to some avid news consumers.
The Associated Press’ clear guidelines are unclear.
George Will declares solitary confinement tantamount to torture.
How he went from Juicebox Mafia member to the most important young journalist in DC.
MSNBC’s Krystal Ball isn’t being hypocritical in trusting Obama to decide which Americans to kill even though she wouldn’t have trusted Bush. But she’s being short-sighted.
Conservatives complaining about biased coverage from the liberal media should instead look in the mirror.
Fox News Sunday host Chris Wallace called a controversial NRA claim “ridiculous.”
The world’s most prolific blogger is leaving corporate media and opening the tip jar.
Did NBC’s David Gregory violate D.C. law on Sunday?
Jake Tapper is moving to CNN, where he’ll host a daily show and run their political coverage.
On rare instances in Washington, reporters do their job and ask tough questions of political leaders. Rarer still, the leaders give good answers.
Is it good to live in a world where news of a massacre can travel around the world in an instant?
Mitt Romney’s campaign is wildly overcharging the media for the privilege over covering them.
Almost a decade ago, Roger Ebert wondered if making mass murderers famous doesn’t provide a perverse incentive.
The New York Post splashed the photo of a man pushed in front of a train on their cover.
There aren’t enough readers who want political reporting that’s “more substantive than POLITICO and much more sophisticated than C.Q.” and willing to pay for it.