Pulitzer Prize-winning Post and Courier reporter Jennifer Berry Hawes discusses how mainstream journalism tends to stereotype the victims of mass shootings.
What goes for Assange may also go for any person who obtains or discloses classified information—even journalists.
An expert on First Amendment rights weighs in on what happened to Bryan Carmody last Friday.
An extremism scholar discusses the ways in which journalism has been hijacked by bad faith actors in the wake of the Poway and Christchurch shootings.
A profile of John Hickenlooper demonstrates how journalism that focuses on candidates' charisma often makes incorrect assumptions, and favors white male politicians.
When we're talking about violent anti-Semitism, studious neutrality is journalistic malpractice.
The magazine's demise signals the further erosion of conservatism as a coherent ideology—and its replacement by a Trump personality cult.
Activists fear that, by publishing a piece that sympathizes with a far-right group, the paper is promoting hateful, potentially violent rhetoric.
Alison Head, a co-author of a new report on the media habits of almost 6,000 college students, explains why news consumption has become an arduous task for younger generations.
The media outlets focused on climate change are centered in areas where the actual effects of climate change generally haven't become tangible.
We spoke with a communications professor about the relationship between trolls and the media.
Lack of trust in the news in the U.S. runs deep.
Police respond to a shooting on June 28th, 2018, in Annapolis, Maryland.