One unhappy videogame journalist reminds me of four lessons I learned three years ago.
The nation’s most prestigious newspaper doesn’t understand most of the nation.
I also have a beef with David Hogg.
2025? 2050? Or in the next few years?
He’s a quiet copyeditor named Bill.
The guns are black, but the magazines are white.
Not surprisingly, they think adults are morons. What is surprising: Their mistrust of today’s journalism.
When you ban hate speech, you give its speakers power they don’t deserve – and don’t really have.
Journalists should critique both sides. Which means no one takes our side.
It hurts just the same, but one side adds insult to the injuries.
For a few brief days after the storm, the news goes back a quarter of a century.
This one does – until tomorrow, when she’s being ousted for a black woman.
I’m an editor in search of a pro-Trump columnist. But you won’t write about politics.
Today, I subscribed to a magazine that’s so good, it would never hire me to write for them.
Despite the conservative outrage, CNN fired the pro-Trump pundit for the right reasons. But despite the liberal smugness, it also hired him for the right reasons.
The New York Times asks me for an interview. I’ve received better-written emails from Nigerian princes.
I’m a “sexist troll” who deserves “a little more public shaming” because I designed this T-shirt. So says a herd of data journalists.
Who sends an actor to interview an escaped murderer? If Rolling Stone covered music like it covers news, no one would ever read it.
I figured I’d spend a few minutes unraveling the GamerGate shit storm. I mean, how long could it take?
The Society of Professional Journalists updates its celebrated Ethics Code – secretly and unethically.
If you write a Pulitzer-winning story and no one reads it, doesn’t everyone lose?
Well, actually, it’s almost all bad news.
The nation’s largest journalism organization sure doesn’t think big.
A city attorney says he’s “unable not to respond” to charges that the police force is “not doing what it’s never done and is not doing now.” For this, he’s paid $240,000 a year.
Civil disobedience with cameras gets meta when photographers cover it.
Nothing’s more hypocritical than a thin-skinned journalist, and everyone in this story is both.