The media should cover actual policies, not just scandals.
Christin Howard explores the history of anti-Islamic rhetoric and draws comparisons to the anti-Jewish rhetoric of Nazi Germany.
Evan Gaudette advocates that we should not just choose the politicians that charm us.
The biographical drama embraces the complications of reporter Christine Chubbuck’s life, refusing to reduce her to the circumstances surrounding her death.
Colleen Dehais discusses how mass media is ignoring the labor movement in today’s news and why that’s a problem.
Evan Gaudette explores the media’s depiction of true love and how that affects real love.
Becky Wandel explains how the media profits from tragedy
Joe Frank explains the derisive connotations behind the label “millenials.”
University of Massachusetts alumnus Larry Carpman spoke to a group of students and faculty Monday about the “very thin” line between journalism and public relations.
Francis Schulze discusses the role of partisan media in fracturing American politics.
John Zawawi says that school shootings are mutually beneficial for media outlet profits and the glorification of the shooter, which needs to end.
Julian del Prado discusses problems with media coverage of the Ebola crisis and why we should be better informed.
Kate Leddy addresses the problem with many of the discussions about depression that have followed Robin Williams’ death.
The strange happenings at the Sochi Olympics and the craze surrounding the smartphone application, Flappy Bird. A special Valentine’s Day roving report and commentary from Molly Plaehn.
Same familiar faces? Check. Same semi-professional/semi-questionable content? Check. NEW place to watch it all happen? CHECK.
Julian del Prado argues that one way that men can help feminists is by refusing to consume sexist media, and using the power of consumer demand to affect change.
Hannah Sparks cautions news watchers to take coverage of well-publicized criminal trials with a grain of salt.
Collegian columnist Molly Boushell discusses how easy it is for the media to tarnish someone’s reputation.
Collegian columnist Emily Merlino thinks the media coverage of Trayvon Martin’s shooting needs to remove the bias.