Kids do not catch or spread or suffer from coronavirus at the same rate as adults, no matter what your newspaper is telling you this week.
Hamill’s city was exactly what the likes of Robert Moses were trying to control when they imposed a top-down technocratic regime on New York in the middle third of the 20th century.
With the twin resignations of Weiss and New York columnist Andrew Sullivan, elite journalism's eight-week nervous breakdown shows no signs of abating.
Their illegal search was not recorded.
The paper's editors are blind to the sins of writers whose conclusions they like.
There is a difference between reporting facts that make the president uncomfortable and manufacturing facts to fit a preconceived view of him.
If you think much about the epidemic remains uncertain, The New York Times warns, you might be part of "the virus 'truther' movement."
While official death tolls clearly underestimate the epidemic's impact, total mortality numbers can be misleading.
When It Comes to Covering Trump, The New York Times Has Abandoned Any Distinction Between Reporting and Opinion
Readers may be better served by a newspaper that is open about its reporters' opinions. But then it can hardly object when Trump publicly describes them as political opponents.
The president added that the procedure is something "you're going to have to use medical doctors with."
In a new collection, the economic historian documents how classical liberals pushed for abolition and equality in 19th-century America.
Assembly Bill 5 was designed to constrain the growth of the so-called gig economy. In practice, it's closing off opportunities
Authoritarian Jair Bolsonaro attacks the press using the same justification the U.S. used to charge Julian Assange.
California Freelancers Sue To Stop Law That's Destroying Their Jobs. Pol Says Those 'Were Never Good Jobs' Anyway.
Set to take effect in 2020, AB5 will essentially eradicate large swaths of freelance jobs.
California Freelancers Suffer From Totally Predictable 'Unintended Consequences' of Gig Worker Protection Bill
Plus: Is there anything the upcoming spending bill doesn't contain? And more...
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50 Student Activists—Including 'Current and Former Editors'—Protested Against The Harvard Crimson for Being Too Objective
Progressive activists want the newspaper to stop practicing balanced journalism.
A New York Times reporter says "the situation was way more complicated than it first appeared." No, it wasn't.
A newspaper staffed by the country's most famous journalism school says it shouldn't have covered a Jeff Sessions event.
Student Government Votes to Support Activists Who Think The Harvard Crimson Shouldn't Even Quote ICE in Stories
"The Undergraduate Council stands in solidarity with the concerns of Act on a Dream, undocumented students, and other marginalized individuals on campus."
"Getting both sides isn't always what is fair."
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?"