Journalists struggle in a rapidly deteriorating media economy that is focused narrowly on Washington, D.C., and overlooks news in other parts of the country
For the past days, those who follow my journalism may have noticed exchanges between Oz Katerji, a freelance writer and journalist, and me. I confronted and berated Katerji for attacking a colleague, Rania Khalek, and playing a role in getting her speaking event at the University of North Carolina canceled.
The real grist for stories will continue to come from sources in the Trump administration, who make disclosures to the press.
United States officials misled the public about a Syrian terrorist group, the Khorasan Group, in the run up to air strikes in the country in 2014.
Shadowproof appreciates the apology from the creator of “B.S. Detector,” a browser extension for flagging “fake news” that wrongly included Shadowproof.com
Developers launched “fake news” detector browser extension that garnered quite bit of popularity but improperly included some websites.
If “fake news” was simply incorrect information then the mainstream media’s election coverage would certainly count.
On this week’s “Unauthorized Disclosure” podcast, journalist Rania Khalek talks a bit about what she has learned while reporting in Syria. Khalek also addresses the smear attacks on her reputation, which led to her resignation from an editorial position at Electronic Intifada. It has impacted her ability to convince media outlets
In the wake of the 2016 election, Shadowproof believes it is worthwhile to assess the state of journalism and the need for contrition, especially from those with the most influence and power in the press who failed citizens so miserably. Donald Trump’s election was aided and abetted by liberal journalists, who accelerated the decline of
If the New York Times and mainstream media have any hope of regaining their credibility, they have to come clean about their own agenda