When journalists scroll down really far.
Sen. Richard Blumenthal would give journalists special federal protections that they don't need.
In fact, they didn’t have any detectable impact at all.
Familiar faces move between government office and media slots, rarely questioning the institution that plays a core role in their lives.
Plus: Trump forcing U.S. companies out of China?, Joe Arpaio is running again, sex discrimination goes to the Supreme Court, and more...
Are Hookahs More Dangerous Than Cigarettes, or Does Misleading University Publicity Generate Inaccurate Reporting?
The sexiest discoveries are often the ones not found in the actual study.
The former vice presidential candidate's revived defamation suit against The New York Times highlights the hazards of us-versus-them thinking.
The Dismissal of Nicholas Sandmann's Lawsuit Shows There's a Difference Between Unfair Press Coverage and Libel
While the teenager has a legitimate beef about coverage of his encounter with Native American activist Nathan Phillips, that doesn't mean he has a legal cause of action.
The Washington Post 's Simplistic Assumption That More Opioid Prescriptions Mean More Drug Overdoses Is Demonstrably Wrong
The causes of opioid-related deaths are more complicated than "too many pain pills."
If Cops Don't Die From Incidental Fentanyl Exposure, a Drug Treatment Specialist Warns, They 'Could Become Addicted to It Instantly'
Such scaremongering poses a potentially deadly threat.
Masked activists attacked the Quillette editor with fists and milkshakes, sending him to the emergency room.
Plus: psychedelics research bill moves forward, big companies push back against abortion bans, and more...
The police conducted two searches in two days to track down who is leaking things leaders don’t want the public to know.
The chief and the union square off over who arranged what was likely an illegal search.
It's not just the right to report that's under attack. It's also your right to be informed.
Social media platforms and governments are "voluntarily" teaming up to ban "violent extremist content." What could go wrong?
“I don't know who to believe. Why don't I just go there and see for myself?"
Media watchdogs should not outsource their fact-checking to the Southern Poverty Law Center.
Plus: Violence in Sri Lanka leads to social media suppression, and the White House wants to make it harder for pretrial diversion participants to get government jobs.
More sloppy mischaracterizations from Talia Lavin, who is indeed "too online."
Journalism is at risk not just from government but from media types who see their jobs as protecting the powerful from embarrassment.
Plus: Christians and bureaucrats versus Tarot in Virginia, and Democratic candidates on restoring voting rights to prisoners
Plus: Facebook says it's pivoting to privacy, and congressional Democrats want to "save the internet."
A lame headline provokes even lamer charges of incitement to violence.
AZ Marshal Threatens Preteen Reporter with Juvie, Reportedly Says: 'I Don't Want to Hear About Any of That Freedom of the Press Stuff'
Posting a recording of the interaction to the internet would be illegal, the marshal said.
Marzieh Hashemi's family was largely kept in the dark during her detention.
Plus: Rand Paul has "never been prouder" of Trump, the Women's March clashes with the Park Service, and Vegas' first Stripper Parade & Expo is coming soon.
"This is not me promoting anything, including myself," the former Ohio governor says, while promoting himself.
Facebook is the latest to announce its intentions to save local media.
Journalists, like other Americans, will have an easier time only when the struggle for control of government stops mattering so much.
The New York Times continues to push the myth that there is something uniquely deadly about the guns Dianne Feinstein wants to ban.
Talking about everything from Central Europe to interventionism to Bill Weld on The Tom Woods Show
The bill may be new, but Amash's criticism of the Saudi regime is not.
Plus: Kavanaugh and Gorsuch differ during immigration case.
High School Journalists Fight for Their 1st Amendment Right to Report on Their School's Administration
Student journalists at a Vermont high school had a damning article censored by their interim principal.
Call out hypocrisy, but don't join the lynch mob.
After the struggling New York Daily News laid off about half of its staff yesterday, Gov. Cuomo offered to help.
The short answer is no. The longer answer is maybe, a little at a time, and that's a problem. Plus, is 2018 turning into 1968, a year of high-profile violence?
The late travel host changed television-and my life.