An Ohio family “returned” their adopted son after nine years. Brent Almond takes issue with that.
If there is a difference, every headline becomes a careful process of erasure. And what do you do with that kind of violence – with that kind of tragedy?
In the headlines are the poor choices young fraternity men make in regards to alcohol overconsumption, misogynistic treatment of women, and degrading practices for new members. Behind the scenes are the men (and women) proactively working to eradicate those headlines.
If Andy Rooney were alive today, he’d spend “a few minutes” complaining about click-bait.
Tsach Gilboa doesn’t care what Anthony Weiner does in his private life with his phone. He does care whether he serves the people as a politician.
Not all attention-grabbing newspaper headlines are created equal, argues Oliver Lee Bateman.
What bothers me is it’s as normal to see headlines of crime and dead children as it is to have cereal in the morning.
Online news reports compete for our clicks with entertainment. Are we less well informed than ever?
Ken Goldstein believes we can triumph through hard times, but only with leaders that are selfless and accountable.