There’s barely anyone in American politics willing to defend the Virginia governor right now.
The Washington Post correspondent jailed for 544 days describes in his new memoir a world that’s more complicated than good versus evil.
A memorial at the U.S. Capitol for the slain Saudi journalist produced vague calls for action, but no catharsis.
News organizations have always debated the value of granting White House requests. President Trump’s treatment of the press adds another layer of complication.
His chief of staff insists that the recent tumult in Washington—a government shutdown, troop withdrawals—is all going according to plan. But Trump lacks many more high-profile defenders.
First Amendment advocates are worried that the White House can use its new code of conduct to threaten expulsions.
A federal judge temporarily restored Jim Acosta’s White House press credentials, but didn’t rule on the CNN correspondent’s First Amendment claims.
CNN says in a lawsuit that President Trump’s revocation of the correspondent’s White House credentials violated his First and Fifth Amendment rights.
A 1977 court ruling said that administrations cannot bar correspondents from the briefing room without “due process.”
The Saudi journalist, allegedly murdered in Istanbul, is mourned by friends and associates who knew him here in exile as more of a Saudi patriot than a dissident.
When the Daily News laid off half its staff in July, the last of the big dailies left day-to-day coverage of the vast borough to a scrappy, overworked cohort of community journalists.
Millions of elite viewers still tune into the Sunday-morning talk shows, watching top Trump administration officials spin and spar.
Task & Purpose’s top editor resigned last week after alleging newsroom interference by its CEO to mollify conservative critics.
The merger of Sinclair Broadcast Group with Tribune Media was supposed to create a new conservative local-news giant, until President Trump’s FCC chairman had a surprising change of heart.
The president found no safe harbor on his favorite network after his controversial press conference with Russian President Vladimir Putin.
If the Justice Department succeeds in blocking AT&T’s acquisition of Time Warner on Tuesday, the president could send the cable-TV industry into a tailspin.