Journalists keep implying that the Republicans have some iota of credible evidence of Biden's corruption, when they do not.
Evening news shows should be particularly thoroughly about explaining the facts that right-wing sources obscure and deny. But they fail to do so.
Experts share their urgent suggestions for improving election coverage by focusing on what's at stake rather than the horse race.
No one can possibly argue that modern political journalism has fulfilled its essential mission of creating an informed electorate. Here's how it needs to change.
Taking sides is the ultimate sin for political reporters. That’s why "who’s winning?” and “how are the optics?” are vastly preferable topics than “who’s right?” and “is that a good idea?”
Great political journalism requires the courage to state the obvious. Sadly, our access-dependent, approval-seeking, risk-averse, group-thinking elite Washington press corps often doesn’t have the guts. You don't get to the top of the political-journalism universe by offending important sources and making your bosses nervous.
THE WASHINGTON POST
The new regime at the Washington Post is afraid to publish political cartoons, Why?
When a news organization has exclusive access to secrets that are effectively still secret, they have an obligation to publish them judiciously and maintain the secrecy of those that deserve it.
THE NEW YORK TIMES
The dismissive response to a complaint about negative bias in reporting about transgender people reflects an ongoing newsroom rift.
Political reporters at major news organizations are letting right-wing narratives determine their tone and their agenda, and more people are noticing.