Old newspaper ads are serving as a window into the hopes and histories of hundreds of individuals who were newly emancipated.
A recent book by a reporter from the newspaper has ignited debate about how an explosive article he helped write in 2017 was handled by editors.
The internet has pretty much killed local news wars. The Baltimore Banner, a nonprofit start-up, is trying to change that by taking on The Baltimore Sun.
The aim of Sally Buzbee, The Post’s editor, is to broaden the newspaper’s reach. A year into the job, she’s dealing with internal tumult over some longstanding grievances.
Both the women making accusations, and the press when it publishes them, assume the considerable risk that comes with antagonizing the rich, powerful and litigious.
The New York Times won multiple awards, and The Washington Post won the prestigious public service category for its reporting on the attack on the Capitol.
Mr. Kahn, 57, will take over a newsroom undergoing enormous change.
Joe Kahn, the next executive editor of The New York Times, has had a steady rise in journalism. It began with a decision to turn his focus to China.
In a new show on Prime Video, Claire Foy plays a British aristocrat whose sex life became the subject of salacious tabloid stories in the 1960s.
The former Bloomberg Media C.E.O. offered new details on the venture he is starting with the journalist Ben Smith.
Deborah Cohen’s “Last Call at the Hotel Imperial” tells the story of four foreign correspondents who sounded the alarm from Europe before World War II.
In a nation with strict political finance laws, control over the news media has provided an avenue for the very rich to influence elections, this one more than ever.
In life, animals are rarely treated with the respect due these fellow travelers on earth; when they die, we have one last chance to do so.
A state appeals court said that a judge’s order preventing publication of the documents would not be enforced until a formal appeal could be heard.
Visibility is one thing. Actually mustering the power to fundamentally rearrange society — that is something else.
John Vinocur’s career was a rebuke to what his profession risks becoming.
The numbers still pale in comparison with print’s heyday, but the increase is giving some publishers an unusual feeling: hope.
After decades as a reporter for The A.P. and The Times, he became executive editor of The International Herald Tribune and a columnist on world affairs.
When hockey teams barred female reporters from men’s locker rooms, she pushed back, breaking through a barrier and campaigning successfully for equal access for women.
The deal for the sports site, which was finalized on Tuesday, helped the company reach that goal a couple of years early.
The word game, released in October, has millions of daily users.
The longtime Washington Post political reporter will take an on-air role covering campaigns and elections.
“Bursts,” a conversational story format designed for mobile devices, allows readers to break from the vertical plunge and swipe sideways.
In the lawsuit, Michelle Gotthelf said the tabloid’s longtime top editor, Col Allan, had retaliated against her after she turned down a sexual proposition.
A Pulitzer winner, he covered the Vietnam War, the collapse of the Soviet Union and the end of apartheid in South Africa before running The Times’s newsroom.
Bernstein’s memoir “Chasing History” is a personal and affectionate look at the past, when journalism was thriving.
“Chasing History” tells the story of his journalistic apprenticeship at The Evening Star in Washington, D.C., when he was in his teens and early 20s.
The answer is yes. And Times editors are always preparing for it.
A New York appeals court said the paper did not need to immediately give up or destroy documents related to the conservative group. The paper is still prevented from publishing certain documents.
A troubling ruling that raises First Amendment concerns.
The New York State judge also ordered The Times to turn over any physical copies and destroy any electronic versions of documents a lawyer prepared for the group.
He was an editor in Asia for 13 years, including with The Wall Street Journal. One colleague said he had embodied the phrase, “Edit ferociously and with joy.”
The decision allows some latitude for reporting until a final ruling is reached. The Times said the order remained “an unconstitutional prior restraint that should be dissolved.”
It will take more than speeches — or indeed Nobel prizes — to save independent journalism.
They want the same protections newspapers enjoy. But they are not newspapers.
A small paper like The Storm Lake Times in Iowa would receive a big tax credit. So would Gannett, the nation’s largest news publisher.
The state court order, which The Times said it would immediately oppose, raised concerns from First Amendment advocates.
Sally Buzbee, The Washington Post’s executive editor, discusses the future of news and the media.
The deal tones down a diplomatic confrontation that led Beijing to expel some American reporters during the last year of the Trump administration.
Sightless since 12, he became a baseball columnist and a radio reporter. He had a unique ability to know where a ball was hit by the sound of the crack of the bat.
When he helped start Southern Weekly, he charted a course for a freer era for the country’s press, which later became increasingly constrained by Beijing.
Jay Rosen on how the press fundamentally misunderstands American politics.
After moving behind a paywall, Wirecutter added to the company’s revenue stream.
Technology helps The Times field thousands of comments a day. But only human judgment can apply Times standards to reject a submission. One editor gave a tour of the decisions that make up her job.
Unions and other organizations have dissolved after facing pressure under a new security law. The Hong Kong Journalists Association is hoping it can avoid that fate.
Ed Troyer, the sheriff of Pierce County in Washington State, was charged with making a false claim after saying the man had threatened to kill him, prosecutors said.
Gov. Mike Parson of Missouri has asked for a criminal investigation of a St. Louis Post-Dispatch reporter who told the state that a website revealed teachers’ Social Security numbers.
A writer for an alt-weekly called out a Boston Globe editor for his “fealty” to the idea of objectivity in a column that reads as if it were written yesterday.
The reporter Dan Barry on finding stories, his central purpose and how he ends the work day.
Ben Roberts-Smith is suing three newspapers that accused him of unlawful killings in Afghanistan. But much more than the reputation of one soldier is at stake.