Nazi salute? Nope. Read more →
A couple of Twin Cities Millennials are getting some love on the Forbes website today for their Theater of Public Policy. Read more →
The plug was pulled on Al Gore’s Current TV this afternoon and the Al Jazeera America era is underway. Qatar-based Al Jazeera paid $500 million to buy Current TV. “Some people ask, ‘Is it jihad journalism?’ It’s hard to have a dignified conversation about that,” Paul Beban, the Denver correspondent, tells the Denver Post. Read more →
Republicans are more likely to get the majority of their news from TV. Democrats favor newspapers.
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Timbuktu exists in our minds as a mythical far-off place. It exists in reality too, on the edge of the Sahara, though it’s gone through hell recently.
When should comments someone might see as racist find their way into the news?
As someone who used to cover business and the economy, I was impressed by Best Buy’s willingness on Monday to lay its dirty linen out for review. The results of an internal report found ex-CEO Brian Dunn had engaged in an inappropriate relationship with a female subordinate and that company founder and Twin Cities business Read more →
Anders Breivik benefits from a system he would destroy.
Would it make a difference if journalists were actively involved in politics?
If you booked a trip on Travelocity.com since June 2009 and bought travel insurance to go along with it, a little cash may be headed your way.
Examining the growing battle between conservative news outlets and the mainstream media
Duluth city workers aren’t making friends with thrill-seekers that enjoy the adrenaline rush of cliff jumping near the turbid waters of Amity Creek. Workers pruned a cedar tree that sits atop the popular cliff jump known as ‘The Deeps’ to locals.
The 2010 race for Minnesota governor might not be as close as the 1962 contest — an election decided by 91 votes out of 1.25 million cast — but it appears we are headed for another recount.
Seemingly irrelevant factoids that crop into news stories.
An intercepted memo from the boss of National Public Radio raises some significant questions, I presume, for newsrooms across the land.