Media and Adv
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Stopping to smell the flowers with the last great intellectual talk-show host.
The president lashed out at the N.B.A. star and the CNN anchor after they criticized him in an interview.
T-shirts bearing the term are for sale at the Newseum, a Washington museum dedicated to celebrating free speech and the First Amendment.
The White House briefing room became the latest venue for the fight over the president’s treatment of the news media.
Mr. Moonves took questions from Wall Street analysts after second-quarter earnings were released, but did not address claims against him that are being investigated.
The retailer said it would not let third-party merchants sell goods with Nazi and white nationalist symbols on its platform, amid pressure from nonprofits and lawmakers.
In 1956, Ernest Hemingway wrote five short stories about World War II, including “A Room on the Garden Side,” saying they could be published after he died. Three remain.
Even amid #MeToo and #OscarsSoWhite — and celebrated films like “Wonder Woman,” “Black Panther” and “Call Me by Your Name” — Hollywood is as white, straight and male as ever, a new report reveals.
The New York Times said Sarah Jeong, who was hired on Wednesday, would keep her job. Tweets she wrote from 2013 to early 2015 that were critical of white people resurfaced after her hiring.
A primer on the kinds of conversations journalists have with sources.
Google’s digital maps have become the world’s default atlas and the arbiter of what neighborhoods are called, even when many residents disagree.
Sun Wenguang, a rights activist and retired professor, was criticizing President Xi Jinping when police officers barged into his home and cut him off.
Two men accused of kidnapping Ahmed Rilwan Abdulla, who is still missing, were acquitted. Observers and rights advocates said the trial and investigation were a sham.
Menacing the media is a theme of President Trump’s rallies, but news organizations are anticipating an unnerving midterm election season, especially after a hostile crowd in Florida on Tuesday night.
Google withdrew from China in 2010 to protest the country’s censorship. Now the internet giant is working on a search engine that complies with Chinese censorship rules.
Alex Stamos, Facebook’s chief security officer, is joining Stanford to teach and to examine the role of security and technology in society.
Anna Wintour is staying, but the once-plush company behind Vogue and The New Yorker lost $120 million last year.
After a white poet’s use of African-American vernacular was criticized for being offensive, the magazine’s poetry editors apologized.
It has been a bruising time for the music trade publication, involving allegations of editorial interference and inappropriate behavior for top executives.
A two-time Pulitzer winner and a leader of the newspaper’s digital initiatives takes over the section at an unsettled time for local news coverage.