Those parents who blame the Internet for the ease of horror on developing minds should know that they’re the primary news source of Junior’s (mis)understanding.
CNN’s latest takedown of Julian Assange is rife with assertions that WikiLeaks worked in concert with Russian hackers. None of it is true, in fact, even the laziest Googling can disprove it.
Recently, Australia’s media (including myself) was subject to a gag order to stop them from influencing an open case. Considering the wealth of information available to us, I believe an uninfluenced mind is an impossibility.
It’s a long-running battle we all face. Logic, or intuition? Following your gut feeling might have a bad rap, but the brain is definitely telling us something.
Who leaked the Cabinet Papers? Probably one of the usual suspects. Make the witch hunt fun with our media blame game bingo!
Nauru is the latest arena for the battle between new and old media, but as they war with different tactics, the method remains eerily similar.
Editorial bias is not just for publications, as the academic world is beset by the same problems. But as these pieces form the policy of tomorrow, this represents a worrying issue.
Recent Harvard study confirms it: dissenting anti-vaccer and anti-GMO commenters on Internet articles can only be smarter than publishers.
Rob Idol had the task of exploring bias: as a Waleed Aly fan can you agree with any of Andrew Bolt’s commentary