For weeks, we’ve all been trying to flatten the curve. But how do we measure our success if the numbers informing that curve aren’t reliable? And how do the big newspaper chains justify taking government wage subsidies at the same time as laying off staff?
Do journalists need to be protestors to get better access to Wet’suwet’en solidarity actions? Plus, the Teck Frontier oilsands mine withdraws its application and who the media is blaming will shock you – or not.
Thank God, it’s over – last sound off about how dull the 2019 election coverage was, we promise. Plus, Star Metro journalists cry fake news at activists pretending climate propaganda is the real thing. Writer and climate activist from 350.org Cam Fenton co-hosts.
Secondary goal of Project Cactus was to deflect attention from Conservatives’ own candidates, says source
That debate. The rumour mongering. The memes. Does Canadian democracy have to suck this hard? A lament. And PostMedia finally responds to our investigation – or somebody’s. Freelance journalist Danielle Paradis co-hosts.
The mainstream media can inflict far more damage to social cohesion than anything that neighbours from different backgrounds could ever do
Mark Hecht says he was inspired to submit to the Sun because of similar writings on diversity by columnist Douglas Todd
More cuts at Canada’s largest newspaper chain; this time to journalistic independence, open discourse, and a healthy work culture. And was the swearing, spitting Scheer supporter part of a media hoax? Former National Post reporter Rebecca Tucker co-hosts.
A plan to muffle moderate voices at Canada’s largest newspaper company has created confusion and uncertainty in newsrooms across the country.
And Torstar estimates that it will get about $6 million
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