Trump has pulled ahead in some individual polls but Biden continues to have a commanding lead.
Should government be taking harsher measures against smoking, car crashes, and the flu?
It’s increasingly challenging to discuss media coverage because we’re all consuming a hand-selected bit of it.
Glenn Reynolds announced via his USA Today column that he has deleted his Twitter account.
The results of the 2014 midterms should teach us some lessons about how to handle and evaluate polling.
Two weeks after it seemed to be tightening, there are signs the battle for control of the Senate may be moving in the GOP’s direction.
Jonathan Chait makes an astute observation about the media’s role in meme generation.
The people who gave us the “war on Christmas” are now touting an upsurge on black-on-white crime.
Apparently, people who work for the government are surfing the World Wide Web.
Could traders soon be betting on the outcome of the Presidential elections? Should they be?
The rapid spread of information on Twitter is challenging POLITICO’s business model.
A video of the New York Times website from September 2010 to July 2011.
Real news reporting has never paid for itself. But the days of it being subsidized by the local car dealer are rapidly ending.
While the prestige outlets of the halcyon days of the last millennium still hold some cachet for those of us old enough to remember that era, they mean next to nothing on the Web.
JCPenney used black hat SEO to game Google. But Google’s penalties are arguably just as bad. And what about HuffPo?
We’ve been talking about the 2010 elections since, oh, the day after the 2008 elections. Now, it’s time for final predictions.
In yet another sign of how rapidly the media landscape is changing, longtime Newsweek stalwart is leaving for the Huffington Post.
The secret to getting big traffic on the Internet is to target bored office workers and crazy people.
News headlines are increasingly divorced from the article content, with serious connotations for a nation of skimmers.