Philadelphia Daily News
This story originally appeared on Al DÍA News.com It seems like a long and difficult road, but one that is worth getting
The move comes two months after the parent company of the newspapers and website merged the three newsrooms and laid off dozens of reporters.
Donald Trump's call to ban Muslims from the United States is so reprehensible that it's hard to know where to begin. So I'll begin with this: Aside from being morally bankrupt and likely to provoke anti-Muslim violence, Trump's rhetoric is based on a profound misreading of reality.
The photo was immediately met with protest on Twitter. Here's a sampling of some of the responses: Readers were dismayed
READ MORE HERE In the column, Conlin's vitriol is largely directed at the Penn State Board of Trustees for the manner in
Specter, back in the day, if nothing else, was disciplined. This whole thing should backfire on Specter as a way to get sympathy. It just makes him look pathetic.
New York became a black-hole-like force, sucking the energy from Philadelphia, stealing everything from our college grads to tourists. New York got Broadway, the UN, the World's Fair -- and baseball.
The reality -- that ACORN is an established group with worthy goals and some success but also poor management -- is not what's driving the story. Conservatives want to destroy ACORN and the things it does. Period.
What if newsrooms put their remaining muscle behind a program to provide information to the public and close the digital divide at the same time? That's "social benefit" we can believe in.
Jon Stewart's epic, eight-minute takedown of CNBC's clueless, in-the-tank reporting of inflatable bubbles and blowhard CEOs shouldn't be viewed as a stick in the eye -- but a teachable moment.