Before it was an insult, “tabloid” was (and remains) a format: the cheaper, more portable challenger to the ponderous broadsheets of record. Now that challenge comes instead from the limitlessly cheap and portable Internet, and the once-big papers have trimmed their print editions to something not far from the disreputable tabloid size. The Senate commerce committee last week held hearings into the “future of journalism” — will there be any room for the civic-minded, money-losing newspapers in the opinion-heavy, aggregation-minded, free-for-all of new media? If the “legacy media,” as newspapers such as this one were called at that hearing, want to last longer than the Enquirer thinks Oprah will, perhaps they have something to learn from how the tabloids do business.
There are two sides to every story, and Tracey Lambrechs is here to tell the other.
The White House is proposing what would amount to a second estate tax. The one we already have is bad enough.
American men have fewer friends than in decades past. We should dedicate time to fostering friendships. They provide an immediate and enduring reward.
Democrats are treating the infrastructure and reconciliation bills as linked, and so should Republicans and everybody else.
The New Zealand weightlifter, who was born and competed as a male, has clear advantages over female competitors.
College Republican chapters all over the country claim they are being disenfranchised by a president seeking to consolidate power.
The New York Times leaves out several key details from a report that tries to cast a cloud of suspicion over Supreme Court justice Brett Kavanaugh.
The comments came after a shooting disrupted the dinner rush in D.C.'s 14th street commercial district.
The name change for the Indians reinforces the message that the lords of the sport care more about the opinions of liberal commentators than about the fans.
The Rockefellers are using their wealth to disrupt pipeline repairs, making life more difficult for blue-collar workers.
The week of July 19, 2021: regulation, infrastructure, and other clickbait.
As Democrats embrace authority and Republicans push countercultural revolution, we’re reenacting the 1960s with the roles reversed.