WSJ Slams Charities For Wanting Higher Taxes

US | Thomas Phippen
Salvation Army soldier performs for collections in midtown Manhattan (SHUTTERSTOCK/Leonard Zhukovsky)

‘Deeply disturbing’

BuzzFeed To Lay Off 100 Employees

US | Grace Carr
Buzzfeed employees work at the company's headquarters in New York January 9, 2014. BuzzFeed has come a long way from cat lists. (Photo: REUTERS/Brendan McDermid)

‘Evolution in 2018’

WSJ Editorial: Bannon May Be Rooting For Republicans To Lose The Senate

Politics | Peter Hasson
Former White House Chief Strategist Steve Bannon attends a roundtable discussion held by U.S. President Donald Trump with auto industry leaders at the American Center for Mobility in Ypsilanti Township, Michigan, U.S., March 15, 2017. (REUTERS/Jonathan Ernst)

‘He may get his wish.’

Bump Stock Producer Slapped With Lawsuit Over Vegas Shooting

US | Anders Hagstrom
A bump fire stock that attaches to a semi-automatic rifle to increase the firing rate is seen at Good Guys Gun Shop in Orem, Utah, U.S., October 4, 2017. REUTERS/George Frey

‘They are all to be held responsible’

Turkey Sentences Wall Street Journal Reporter To 25 Months In Prison

World | Chuck Ross

Continues descent into authoritarianism

In A World Where Reporting Is Dripping With Bias, Reporting Facts Becomes A Scandal

Opinion | Will Ricciardella
NEW YORK, NY - JULY 08: Gerard Baker, Editor in Chief of The Wall Street Journal, speaks at the opening bell of the NASDAQ stock exchange on July 8, 2014 in New York City. The Wall Street Journal is celebrating its 125th anniversary today. (Photo by Andrew Burton/Getty Images)

The Wall Street Journal has a clear separation between news and opinion

This Is A Huge Scandal -- But The Media Refuse To Cover It

Politics | Peter Hasson
Abid Awan, a House IT technician suspected in a security breach, leaves court after separately being accused of insurance fraud. DCNF photo

Of course MSNBC and CNN are silent

Caught Napping, Print Newspapers Are Running To Congress For A Bailout

Opinion | Chuck Muth
A copy of a Financial Times newspaper is displayed for sale in a newsagent in central London July 28, 2008. Publishing group Pearson, owner of the Financial Times, posted stronger than expected results and an upbeat outlook on Monday in a display of resilience in an otherwise depressed media sector. REUTERS/Alessia Pierdomenico

Print newspapers survived radio and television. They will survive the internet.

Stanford Business School Launches 'Gender and Racial Inclusivity' Course

Education | Grace Carr
A graduating student (Shutterstock/fotoinfot)

‘Feelings of belonging’

Furious NYT Readers Rush To Cancel Subscriptions After Conservative Column

Energy | Andrew Follett
NEW YORK - JULY 23: Copies of the New York Times sit for sale in a rack July 23, 2008 in New York City. The New York broadsheet announced it posted an 82 percent decline in second quarter profits as compared to last year. It also announced it would raise its newsstand price 25 cents to a $1.50. (Photo by Mario Tama/Getty Images)

‘Slammed with people canceling’

Is America Too Good At Fracking?

Energy | Andrew Follett
A WPX Energy natural gas drilling rig north of Parachute, Colorado, December 9, 2014. The economy of Parachute, with a current population of approximately 1000 people, was devastated when thousands of workers lost their jobs on "Black Sunday" in 1982, after Exxon terminated the Colony Shale Oil Project. The current rise of hydraulic fracking in natural gas retrieval has given a cautious hope to the town's inhabitants, who know market demand and price can effect their local economy. (Reuters/Jim Urquhart)

‘Investors right now across the board just hate natural gas’

Only 3% Of NBC & CBS Reports Depicted Trump Positively

Energy | Andrew Follett
Weekly Fake News Newspaper on grey wooden background (Shutterstock/docstockmedia)

Press made 14 times more negative reports than positive ones…

Female Muslim Proudly Votes For Trump, Liberals Act Exactly As Expected

Ginni Thomas | Ginni Thomas

‘Swift condemnation’

Wal-Mart Is Not Happy About This New App Employees Are Flocking To

Business | Ted Goodman
Walmart Employees Strike (REUTERS/Andrew Nelles)

The app answers questions about Walmart’s policies and workplace rights by using Watson, IBM’s artificial intelligence bot