Walter Cronkite

Everyone knows TV political journalism failed us during the 2016 campaign. Everyone knows TV news was clueless about Trump
When Donald Trump invoked Walter Cronkite while defending himself last month, I nearly fell off my chair. I was appalled
Without trust, news is no longer a matter of fact. It's a matter of belief. Murrow was wrong. Truthiness is no longer a prerequisite
There is now growing evidence that a hostile foreign power has done that of which Mr. Hamilton warned.
The media are dumbing down what is presented to readers and viewers to the extent that I'd argue it's bordering on criminal.
“So this is how liberty dies... with thunderous applause.”
The news alert flashed on my cell phone as I was caring for my young granddaughters. There had been another mass shooting, this time in Florida. I quickly read the horrible details and immediately thought of my grandchildren.
It was soon thereafter disclosed that to keep the U.S. military machine going in the last quarter of the Vietnam War, all
The death of a celebrity like Prince evokes a response that reveals more about us than about the deceased. Our chest beating in grief is a bit self-indulgent. Cronkite was a dinosaur from the past, but one who understood this and reported accordingly, but he was probably the last one to do so.
On a recent interview for "The Howard Stern Show" the openly gay CNN anchor and news host said, among other things, "I don't think I'm going to vote... I don't think reporters should vote... A lot of reporters don't vote. It's a thing."
Best Friends Animal Society isn't the only place you can find your new best friend. Sugar Mutts Rescue is another non-profit
The weight of everything that's wrong in the world shouldn't fall on the generation that didn't screw things up in the first place. Millennials aren't dumb, and we'd love to show you how to build social media platforms and crowd-fund world-changing start-ups once we finish taking this selfie.
A sincere apology by Mr. Williams confessing the litany of deceptions with full responsibility is a sin qua none for forgiveness. It is a far cry from being enough to give him any job back. Tigers don't often change their stripes. His reinstatement is a sad comment on society. Dollars and cents are the daggers that trump integrity.
While the news business has changed dramatically over the past six decades, there is much for all journalists to learn from Bob Schieffer's remarkable career. He hosted presidents and world leaders. He asked tough questions, but was never confrontational. He never wanted to be the story; he just wanted to cover the news.