All of the leftists, haughty intellectuals, and elitists who loathe the Common American would do well to close SplinterNews.com and head on over to the Wall Street Journal op-ed page, where populism lives.
New Jersey Senator Cory Booker loves fun. Cory Booker also loves making sure people know he loves fun, which is why he agreed to an interview with the Washington Post while playing Pac-Man for its occasional Twitch series “Playing Games with Politicians.”
Editors at the Washington Post finally realized that continuing to publish someone who was being actively paid by the Saudi Arabian government probably wasn’t a great look.
I do not blame every low-level worker at every evil organization for the sins of their employer. Most people just need jobs. People need to pay the rent. Still—even if the standard is very low—there has to be a standard.
Do you think that anyone in the Trump administration actually, truly cares that Saudi Arabia probably kidnapped, murdered, and disappeared a journalist? I will tell you the answer: no.
Paraphrasing, in my opinion, is a great thing to do when you get an interview with a source who’s saying a lot of words that aren’t super important. New York writer Olivia Nuzzi, who has spent the past year cultivating sources and relationships in the Trump administration, published a very strange story today about…
On Wednesday, the folks at USA Today thought it would be a good idea to let President Donald Trump ‘write’ a column on healthcare. It was great, really, and you do hear—you hear the people say it, more and more, that it was maybe the best column they’ve ever read.
By now, you’ve likely heard of the tragic case of Jamal Khashoggi, a veteran Saudi journalist, Washington Post columnist, and U.S. resident who Turkish investigators have concluded was killed by the Saudi Arabian regime after entering its consulate in Istanbul last week.
What’s that—a journalism lesson? From Bret Stephens? Yes, please, my anticipation could not be any more sincere!
Michael Caputo, a former Trump aide and current Trump surrogate on CNN, had a bonafide meltdown tonight when faced with USA Today columnist Kirsten Powers’ calm explanation of why women don’t immediately come forward after surviving a sexual assault.
Last week, BuzzFeed shuttered most of its podcasts, which included See Something Say Something, The News, and Reporting to You. In a memo to staff written after the company learned of a forthcoming Wall Street Journal article about the decision, BuzzFeed’s VP of news, Shani O. Hilton, said that podcasts would “move to…
Vice President Mike Pence, with no sense of irony, called the recent op-ed published in The New York Times by an anonymous Trump administration official, an “assault on democracy,” while simultaneously defending President Donald Trump’s efforts to politicize the Justice Department.
We hear that New York magazine hosted a union-busting meeting yesterday for top managers, where lawyers from a pricey anti-union firm advised them on how to talk to staff about unions (meaning: how to dissuade staff from unionizing).
In a disgraceful blow to press freedom, a Myanmar judge on Monday convicted two Reuters journalists of violating state secrets and sentenced them to seven years in prison for their reporting on a massacre by government troops of 10 Rohingya men last year.
The two op-eds, published one day apart in the Des Moines Register, stand in stark contrast: one written by a president’s son politicizing a tragedy; the other, a plea by a grieving father for decency and an end to the politicization of his daughter’s death.
Republican Congressman Rod Blum, who is facing a tough battle from Democrats in Iowa’s 1st House District in the upcoming midterms, has shown once again his failure to comprehend the duties of being a public servant.