U.S. President Donald Trump's "scourge of oppressive stupidity" has been in the Oval Office for a year. His assault on higher education is among Trump's more disturbing penchants.
Eleven years after its release, An Inconvenient Truth, the iconic climate documentary, has spawned a sequel. But did the original do more harm than good by polarizing Americans on climate change?
There has been much attention paid to the widespread resurgence of populism. Restorationism in Western democracies is a subset of this.
Ethical scandals at Uber and Fox have focused attention on the leaders of the organizations, but the problems of a toxic culture often embed deep within an organization.
As long as the media gives disproportionate prominence to powerful voices, they'll be able to shape the way unflattering coverage unfolds.
Sky News Australia has two personalities: straight-down-the-line news service during day; right-wing warrior mouthpiece at night.
The renewed takeover bid for one of Europe's biggest broadcasters must be referred to Ofcom.
The media as an institution in the United States is in a deplorable condition, and President-elect Donald Trump has been the beneficiary of its failings.
Trump had one last chance to rescue his flagging campaign. He blew it.
How is the Trump-Clinton contest being covered by the country's major newspapers and broadcasters? We look at the data.
The former Fox News CEO crossed the line between unbiased coverage and political activism with ease.
Its formidable chief executive may have resigned, but the US's most-watched news network is in rude health all the same.
Côte d’Ivoire's response to the Bassam attacks shows that it is not lacking in political and security resources, and that its citizens remain vigilant in the face of terrorist acts.
Donald Trump's decision to sit out Thursday's GOP debate helped brand him as “anti-establishment.” The fact that Santorum and Huckabee attended his event may help him with Iowa’s evangelicals.
Just ask Megyn Kelly of Fox News. Covering the Trump campaign is no picnic. But journalists have a duty to do more than write clickbait stories on the billionaire candidate.
Debates used to be a public service. Now they're akin to the WWE – a blend of fiction and reality, with the candidates and networks all adhering to the same script.
Stewart's final message to viewers – "the best defense against bullshit is vigilance. If you smell something, say something" – were true to his unique brand of political satire.
Contrary to what some think, the battle against sexism in STEM has not been won, let alone reversed in favor of women.
Fox News and its embrace of the Donald is pulling our national conversation – and the 2016 Republican campaign – to the right.
It’s not as if the newsrooms of US television stations need any more bad publicity