With the Mueller investigation turning up nothing on Donald Trump, it is now the responsibility of the media to get over Russiagate and stick to the facts.
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.
While the internet has seriously damaged democracy, it has also given rise to a series of sub-communities, each believing that their twist on the same thought is equally valid.
In the modern age, false media is all too often promoted as a means to advance the already advanced. I suggest we redirect our technology to those who need it: those outside the official narrative.
We can easily point at Donald Trump for stoking the fires, but it is the media that is equally to blame for such obvious political division.
The defense of Julian Assange has largely been left to the individual. Noticeably, no media outlets have stood beside him. Their silence speaks volumes.
The difference between male and female fans you see during a World Cup broadcast come in two very obvious types.
Hobie Anthony examines how politics are like sports now, taking sides, and how media and algorithms have amplified the combat through quantitative trending.
Recently, we banded together to support bullying victim Keaton Jones. The fact that he turned out to be a bully is a perfect metaphor for 2017.
While the focus might be on shadowy Russian forces subverting the internet, three more familiar companies are very noticeably clamping down on free speech.