Abedin has finally called it quits with the sexting Anthony Weiner, writes Julie Wittes Schlack, and our response to her saga reveals some unsettling truths.
Whatever other narratives the media peddles about the DNC, in the end it will boil down to a single speech, the one in which Hillary Clinton lays out her case for presidency.
There are many parallels between 1968’s conventions and today’s, but the outcomes need not be the same.
John Sivolella, a political scientist and Massachusetts delegate, is on the ground in Cleveland.
Too often, the press provides the inspiration for mass murder simply by delivering the news.
I am saturated. I am traumatized. I can’t watch anymore. At least not for a while. And I still care.
Donald Trump's tenuous relationship with the political press is based on a misunderstanding.
These crimes take place because the U.S. continues to define liberty as a virtually unconditional right to acquire the tools of mass murder.
One evening every week, their anticipation in high gear, my parents turned off the living room lights... And I was told to leave the room.
We need to teach our daughters and our sons that consent is sacrosanct. That there are consequences to violating it.
As a young journalist, R. B. Scott spent more than a week with the champ in 1974.
In its portrayal of people with disabilities, GoT shines as a beacon of inclusion.
It comes down to a face-off between journalists and algorithms -- and ultimately, news versus content.
As a Sports Illustrated reporter in the '70s, Ludtke was often the only woman in the press box. She writes that what women endure to do their jobs today sounds all too familiar to her -- only worse.
Gay Talese, take note: Sometimes, obligations to humanity trump the journalist’s job.
Prince's ecstatic music breathed life into us all.
In his long-awaited apostolic exhortation, the pope underscores that one's own internal compass must take center stage in moral reckoning.
We may look back on the 2016 election as the year that White Male Privilege finally got what it’s had coming to it for more than 240 years: a drubbing at the polls.
GOP presidential candidate Ted Cruz urges stepped up vigilance in so-called "Muslim neighborhoods," and a Twitter hashtag conveying indignation, humor and humanity is born.
What scares me about all this isn’t just that the Presidential front-runner of the Republican Party appears eager to foment civil unrest, but that the networks are so desperate for ratings that they’ve become his de facto enablers.