On Saturday, Time Senior National Correspondent Michael Grunwald tweeted, “I can’t wait to write a defense of the drone strike that takes out Julian Assange.”
He has since deleted the tweet, but the ugliness behind it lingers.
As the CBS vs. Time Warner Cable blackout stretches into a second full week, a chorus of commentators, lawmakers and consumer groups has taken pains to blame both sides. But many of these critics have focused on CBS’ exorbitant demands and ignored the real culprit: the cable-TV business model.
Amazing news: The Federal Communications Commission is ending the out-of-control pricing on prison phone calls.
For years, the high cost of these calls made it difficult — sometimes impossible — for families to stay in touch.
It's easy to become numb to the ever-worsening trickle of news relating to the National Security Agency's domestic surveillance programs. That's understandable — but the Series of Tubes is here to help you stay vigilant.
OK, enough goofing around, enough speculating about Hillary and Joe and Mitt and Rick and Boo the Dog. It doesn’t matter who runs for president in 2016, because by then we’ll have Stephen Colbert as the ultimate ruler of all known and unknown mammals, amphibians, reptiles, fish, crustaceans and creepy-crawlies.
Collaboration is becoming a fundamental part of how journalism is done. That’s evident in the announcement that PBS’ Frontline is creating a “collaboration desk” to manage and expand its partnership with other news organizations.
Last week, the Senate Judiciary Committee began debate on the Free Flow of Information Act — otherwise known as the Shield Law — but discussions ground to a halt when lawmakers couldn’t reach a consensus on who counts as a journalist.