With Facebook, YouTube, and Twitter freely swinging their ban hammer, I think we need to talk about censorship.
After one journalist was completely discredited through a bogus Twitter thread, I believe those who support internet censorship are kept by one simple definition.
Despite data showing the opposite, Netflix has repeatedly denied that it leans to the left. Apparently, politics doesn’t enter into it. So, why did they give the Obamas a multi-project deal?
The data we archive today becomes history tomorrow. So, considering that we’re writing our own canon, I’m wondering who is saving exactly what.
I might be in a long-term relationship with Facebook, but that doesn’t mean I’m happy. In fact, I think it might be time to pack my things.
The unjust persecution of Julian Assange (and the knock-on effects the media will feel) should be the point we’re discussing—not your personal opinion of him.
Joe Biden published a video explaining how he understood his behavior was untoward. There was an important piece missing, however.
In the wake of Christchurch, there are lessons to be learned about how the media enabled such anti-Muslim sentiment. The solution is simple: make journalism a far more diverse conversation.
Somehow, it’s something we’re yet to master – the public apology. As a scholar of language, it’s easy to spot the holes many plunge into.