Osama Bin Laden news reports: Read all you want, but read skeptically.
Michael Kinsley’s first Bloomberg View column: What it should say.
New York Times Public Editor Arthur S. Brisbane’s stupid ideas on how to cover the press.
2011 Pulitzers: The Oscars of Journalism are announced today. Who cares?
Huffington Post lawsuit: The bloggers’ class action against Arianna’s site is pure bunk.
Amazon and Time Warner Cable are the latest companies to resort to tech brigandry.
Katie Couric, the other network anchors, and their evening programs no longer matter.
Bill Moyers: PBS’s answer to the NFL’s Brett Favre?
April Fools’ Day. Here’s a guide to outsmarting the inevitable slew of media pranks.
William Cronon is joined in the FOIA docket as two Michigan universities receive info requests from a libertarian think tank.
William Cronon emails: Wisconsin Republicans have every right to file a FOIA request.
What journalists write when they encounter known unknowns.
The New York Times, pay walls, and free riders: The paper should mellow out about folks who read but don’t pay.
AT&T buys T-Mobile: Why consumers should give it a shrug.
New York Times paywall: Designed to drive you insane!
Sari Horwitz plagiarizes: Washington Post reporter admits to copying from the Arizona Republic. Jack Shafer explains why it matters.
Redskins owner Dan Snyder’s alleged media grab? Don’t worry about it.
2011 NCAA Tournament: Duke, Akron, and five more college basketball teams we hate.
Gilbert Gottfried, fired from his Aflac-duck gig, did us a service with his tsunami jokes.
March Madness sanity: Why the NCAA men’s basketball tournament doesn’t cost businesses billions in lost productivity.