On Nov 9, either Hillary Clinton or Donald Trump should be the next president of the United States. But whether reporters are able to follow her or him throughout the day, as is done for the sitting president, remains unclear.
[Commentary] Americans have made it clear that they want more control over their personal information.
Kellyanne Conway, the campaign manager for Donald Trump, claimed that some embedded network producers following the GOP presidential nominee are overwhelmingly “negative” in their coverage.
[Commentary] Sixty years ago, we were all asked to take part in the world’s biggest sociological experiment: What would happen if every single person in the nation were to spend five hours a day, every day, for their entire lives, staring at a glo
[Commentary] Somebody inside the Associated Press should hide the shovels so editors there will stop digging.
[Commentary] The DC Circuit Court’s decision to uphold the Federal Communications Commission’s 2015 reclassification of broadband as a telecommunications service was a big deal.
News organizations have been preparing for the possibility of their employees covering political unrest during the Republican National Convention, with some offering training and equipment typically reserved for war correspondents.
[Commentary] Look at the power of today's social media in the hands both of journalists committed to truth-telling and everyday citizens fighting back against injustice.
On the night of Aug 13, 2014, about half a million people watched online as a militarized police force in in Ferguson, Missouri, squared off with largely peaceful crowds protesting the killing of unarmed teenager Michael Brown.
[Commentary] Channel surfers who stopped on MSNBC on July 11 in the 6 p.m. hour would have stumbled on something new in the world of cable news. In the July segment, every person on camera -- the host and the two guests -- was African-American.