The paper let linguist John McWhorter use the racial slur he was discussing but felt a need to explain that decision.
New York Times
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It seems some are just waking up to the size and scope of the president's federal tax plan.
The suggestion that the ordinance could have prevented Monday's mass shooting is utterly implausible.
It's true that the freedom to make your own decisions comes with both benefits and consequences, but Krugman is squarely focused on just one side of that equation.
"Silicon Valley's Safe Space" has misinformed readers.
"It says a lot about an organization when it breaks it's [sic] own rules and goes after one of it's [sic] own," the union tweeted. "The act, like the article, reeks."
Regina Ip spins a fantasy of a just government restoring order to Hong Kong.
Yes, the 1619 Project Actually Suggests That Year Was America's True Founding, and Nikole Hannah-Jones Admits It
The New York Times tried to disassociate itself from a claim its reporter made just a few days ago.
The New York Times touches on an old intra-libertarian debate over corporate responsibility.
The New York Times thinks so, but the data do not fit that hypothesis very well.
Without 'Much More Aggressive Shutdowns,' The New York Times Warns, COVID-19 Could Kill 'Well Over a Million' Americans
That scenario seems highly implausible based on what we know about the epidemic.
If conservatives don't like The New York Times, they don't have to read it. Unlike in the not-so-distant past, you now have endless media options.
With the twin resignations of Weiss and New York columnist Andrew Sullivan, elite journalism's eight-week nervous breakdown shows no signs of abating.
Churches, Which Account for 0.02% of COVID-19 Cases, Are a 'Major Source' of Infection, The New York Times Says
The paper's claim reflects the same arbitrary distinction between religious and secular activities that churches are challenging in court.
Trends in Massachusetts highlight the importance of voluntary changes in behavior.
Walter Duranty and The New York Times have blood on their hands in this historical re-enactment.
Scott Alexander has deleted his popular blog to deter a reporter from exposing his real name.
Former professor John Cochrane: "I spent much of my last few years of teaching afraid that I would say something that could be misunderstood and thus be offensive to someone."
New infections are down nationwide but rising in some places as people rebel against government-recommended precautions.
Sifting through some positive criminal justice developments on the Reason Roundtable.
The paper's editors are blind to the sins of writers whose conclusions they like.
Staffers framed their opposition to Sen. Tom Cotton's op-ed as a matter of workplace safety.
Elite media institutions are noisily abandoning liberalism.
Will they keep it in mind even if Joe Biden becomes president?
All of it, The New York Times assumes.
The New York Times Recoils at the Predictable Consequences of the Mandatory COVID-19 Precautions It Supports
When mask-wearing and social distancing rules are legally enforceable, the potential for violence cannot be avoided.
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.
Economic historian Phillip W. Magness on classical liberalism and abolition, Abraham Lincoln's contested legacy, and why history matters in contemporary politics.
In a new collection, the economic historian documents how classical liberals pushed for abolition and equality in 19th-century America.
New York Times Editor Excuses Paper's Slow Tara Reade Coverage: 'Kavanaugh Was a Running, Hot Story'
Dean Baquet's argument for proceeding cautiously with Joe Biden but not with Brett Kavanaugh isn't very persuasive.
A history professor disputed some of Nikole Hannah-Jones's claims about slavery and the American Revolution.
In this worldview, redemption for the founding seems impossible.
"Mandating the use of The 1619 Project in K-12 curricula is at best premature until these issues are resolved."
Biden tells the New York Times he would revoke Section 230 protections and hold Facebook (and other sites) liable for their content.
Last week, The New York Times Editorial Board dismissed those concerns and called for a $15 national wage standard.
The New York Times Wonders Aloud If Tulsi Gabbard's Anti-War, Anti-Establishment Message Makes Her a Stooge for Nazis and Russian Bots
The article ignores Gabbard's arguments for a less interventionist foreign policy, preferring to speculate about foreigners and fascists.
But they might be mad at mom for writing about them in The New York Times.
The 2018 Uniform Crime Report contained bad news for pessimists but good news for everybody else.
The New York Times columnist emailed a professor to complain about a mean tweet—and cc'ed the provost.
The Founders Were Flawed. The Nation Is Imperfect. The Constitution Is Still a 'Glorious Liberty Document.'
As part of its ambitious “1619” inquiry into the legacy of slavery, The New York Times revives false 19th century revisionist history about the American founding.
The former vice presidential candidate's revived defamation suit against The New York Times highlights the hazards of us-versus-them thinking.
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Mainstream media is starting to embrace the idea of deregulating housing construction. Will policymakers?