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FCC regulations threaten liberty

The Federal Communications Commission closed a study on how newsrooms operate after journalists and lawmakers protested saying the FCC was violating First Amendment rights. This was a failed trial run for the Multi Market Study of Critical Information Needs, or CIN, which the FCC planned to conduct every three years for Congress.

Get it right the first time

In times of terror, such as last week when the Boston Marathon bombings erupted into random attacks of violence by two unidentified suspects, citizens drew conclusions from past events to assume the cultural background of criminals and the reason for their attacks.

Commentary: Media outlets: Stop objectifying women

<i>Commentary</i>: Media outlets: Stop objectifying women

Compared to past decades, women are now reaching new levels professionally as well as being further acknowledged for their capabilities and accomplishments. However, media outlets have been limiting the way women are represented intellectually by focusing on their looks and wardrobe in interviews.

Fine journalism should be free

Set the scene: you are sitting at your computer, browsing the Los Angeles Times website and soaking in the various articles when suddenly a box appears asking if you want to have an online membership.

Bill threatens food safety

Less than three weeks apart, Iowa and Utah governors signed a bill, named by New York Times food writer Mark Bittman, the “Ag-Gag” bill, that stops undercover animal abuse investigations.

Online journalism ethics addressed

Online journalism ethics addressed

Elizabeth Zwerling, associate professor of journalism at the University of La Verne spoke about the “Ethics (and the Lack of Ethics) in Electronic Media” in the  faculty lecture series Monday in the President’s Dining Room.

Let us do our job

A reporter for The Economist was temporarily handcuffed outside a room where Republican presidential hopeful Mitt Romney was giving a victory speech.

Commentary: A psychonaut’s adventures in videoland

<i>Commentary</i>: A psychonaut's adventures in videoland

Hamilton Morris, a 24-year-old writer and filmmaker, is a curious seeker who has taken his work to other-worldly dimensions through his quest to bring firsthand accounts on psychedelic drugs.

News is more than celebrity

News is more than celebrity

ULV students are not in tune with what is going on in the world, but they have an opinion about anything that is thrown at them.

Dead celebrities kill media credibility

Steve Jobs drove a Mercedes without any license plates and was never ticketed for it. Steve Jobs was a supposed deadbeat dad. Steve Jobs died at such an early age of 56.

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