• Book By Reporter Accuses 'Los Angeles Time's Of Suppressing A Story
    Reporter Paul Pringle accuses editors at the Los Angeles Times of slowing and suppressing an expose he did on a campus scandal, in a new book. But they say he’s lying. 
  • Keith Olbermann Set To Launch A New Podcast
    Liberal pundit Keith Olbermann is about to launch a new daily podcast: “Countdown With Keith Olbermann,” in conjunction with iHeartMedia. In addition to news, the show will feature Olbermann’s “Special Comment” political analysis. 
  • Opinion: People Shouldn't Be Referred To In Stories As 'Unskilled Workers'
    Heather Bryant, formerly with the Tiny News Collective, is offended by the term “unskilled worker.” It minimizes individuals and limits the types of people reporters should be covering, Bryant says.        
  • Aaron Latham, Who Wrote Magazine Article That Inspired 'Urban Cowboy,' Dies At 77
    Aaron Latham, whose 1980 magazine article in Esquire magazine inspired the movie "Urban Cowboy," has died at 77. He was married to the "60 Minutes"  correspondent Lesley Stahl. 
  • Gannett Paper Tells Readers There's a Paywall Coming
    Readers of Gannett’s Genesco Republic have been warned in no uncertain terms that they are going to have to pay up to keep reading it. “Effective July 27, readers will be given five free visits to the website, www.geneseorepublic.com at which point, when clicking on article number six, the offer for a super discounted rate will appear. Or after three reads, an offer will appear for you to register your email address, and the next two articles will appear for free, then the super discounted offer,” Beth Welbers, wrote from the Editor’s Desk.” 
  • Two Catholic Print Newspapers Set To Close In Oregon
    Two Portland, Oregon based Catholic newspapers will close Oct. 1: The Catholic Sentinel (published since 1870) and Oregon Catholic Press (25 years old). The Archdiocese of Portland and the papers' owner, the Oregon Catholic Press said the shutdowns reflect a national shift in Catholic communications to "more on evangelization and outreach and less on classic journalism." Cost savings are also a factor. 
  • Digital Media Veteran Susan Clark Starts A Hometown Newspaper
    Susan Clark, who had headed up the Economist magazine’s digital operation, decided her hometown of Redding, Connecticut needed a newspaper. So she started one, Redding Sentinel, despite the widespread belief that newspapers are dying. 
  • Behind 'Time' Magazine's Move Into NFTs
    Time, the iconic 99 year-old magazine title, is now leading legacy media into the NFT future. Here’s a report on how this is happening. 
  • Gannett's Decision To Cut Editorials Draws Many Reactions
    Gannett’s move to cut opinion pieces in its newspapers is has sparked a range of opinions inside and out of the company. Poynter media analyst Rick Edmonds offers a sampler. 
  • Journalism Has Long Had A White Perspective: Analysis
    White journalists gave favorable coverage to Mississippi after going on a pro-segregation tour of the state in 1956. It proves again that journalism has long conflated objectivity with White perspectives. 
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