The Torontoist got spanked over a photo gallery about strippers on break at Zanibar Tavern on Yonge St., and the Toronto Star’s public editor took the paper to task over an odd feature on Pierre Trudeau’s daughter. In both cases, the issue was invasion of privacy.
Toronto Star public editor Kathy English launched an impassioned defence of her newspaper’s series into how the Special Investigations Unit reviews police use of force. But is that her job?
Kathy English sees definite journalistic strengths in Twitter, but we’ll have to wait for her followup column next Saturday to hear about her concerns.
NYT public editor Clark Hoyt has defended the paper’s decision to go hard after the role current Pope Benedict XVI may have played in going soft on a priest accused of sexual abuse back when he was Cardinal Joseph Ratzinger.
NYT public editor Clark Hoyt yips at the paper for a number of instances in recent weeks where anonymous sources were improperly used.
NYT public editor Clark Hoyt frets about some slipups by the paper’s staff as it strives to deal with a real-time news world.
NYT public editor Clark Hoyt finds stunningly little reportage on actual policy in his newspaper’s coverage of the 2008 U.S. presidential campaign.
NYT Public Editor Daniel Okrent offers what should be a blindingly obvious suggestion: Here’s an idea: if the editors did the explaining themselves, maybe I wouldn’t have to do it for them.
Daniel Okrent, the NYT’s public editor, looks at why editors didn’t like the old NYT Sunday arts listings, the backlash by some readers against the changes, and has some critical words for the editors. It’s a particular example of what I think is a widespread phenomenon in journalism: editors wanting to put their stamp on something and [...]
Mon, November 29 2004 » Main Page » Comments Off