The Asian American Journalists Association has asked the New York Post for an apology after the tabloid ran a composite photo of Japanese pitcher Masahiro Tanaka in an airplane with the headline "$155M Bronx Bomber."
Rolling Stone, that arbiter of popular culture, has granted its imprimatur to Pope Francis. It will feature the 77-year-pontiff on the cover of the issue that hits newsstands Friday. Touche! Or as Pope Francis might say, “far out.”
Top investigative journalists spent Jan. 24 describing their boundless quests for interviews, whistleblowers, facts and data of all sorts. If PR blocks them, they go "up the line" to bosses, boards and anyone else.
Marie Louise Starkey, who operates a servant training school in Denver, blasts Harper’s for the “fake” it sent to report on the school. Harper’s threatens lawsuit after Starkey posted entire Harper’s article on its site.
Financial journalists failed to warn about the banking abuses that stalled the economy in 2008 and threatened ten million Americans with foreclosure, Dean Starkman of Columbia Journalism Review charges in The Watchdog That Didn't Bark.
David Cay Johnston, who tracks inequities in income distribution and tax policies, has challenged a claim on this website yesterday that believers in a widening gap between rich and middle class are failing to count transfer payments such as Medicare, Medicaid and employee benefits to the middle class.
Media news: Times Plugs in Manjoo for Tech, Tampa Times Pub Gets $28M Backing, LA Times Launches Shopping Site, AOL Unloads Patch, Fox News Pro to FP1 Strategies, Forbes Media Attracts Foreign Bidders, Perrette Guids Discovery's Overseas Push, Schmidt Goes to Glam...
Corporate critic David Cay Johnston and two New York Times reporters who have won three Pulitzers each (David Barstow and Walt Bogdanich) will be among speakers at an all-day program of the Investigative Reporters & Editors Friday Jan. 24 at the CUNY Graduate School of Journalism, 219 W. 40th St., New York.
Mark Golin, group editor at Time Inc.’s style & entertainment group, and Larry Hackett, editor of People for the past eight years, are leaving the magazine company as it prepares for this year’s split from Time Warner.