factual reporting

middle-age American living in New Jersey near the Lincoln Tunnel «« Ecco chamber is a phrased used to describe how people favor agreeable news sources, so it’s a fundamental need to determine if we’re getting the story, or just being fed an agreeable version of the story. The Manafort trial is covered by so many news sources, and each day the courtroom is full, so it makes a good study. Dear kind readers: The google news app has a feature that I trust can be found with other ereaders: “other sources icon”. By tapping this icon one can see all the sources that covered the same story. My tip that follows shows how to use this feature with the multimedia Manafort-trial coverage to objectively compare news sources. Sincerely, Tom Doody. NPR is a good example of a writer and editorial staff who reports as though their in the same courtroom as others who write an objective account of the day. By comparing NPR or other source that reads like their reporter has witnessed the same event, one begins to see how CNN and Fox sensationalize. Fox news embellished Gates affair as a way to show a weak case for Mueller, but the real net importance of Gate’s affair is whether or not Gates remains credible in the eyes of the jury. The more factual news sources reported how the affair was disclosed without embellishing. CNN is heavy on: ¿What does it mean for Trump? and ¿Is the President concerned? CNN’s questions are relevant, but for me in Europe just wanting to know: ¿What happened today? CNN’s Trump speculation detracts from factual reporting. Though I criticized both CNN and Fox here I have not read any noteworthy factual errors in their reporting. Instead I only fault the two news sources CNN and Fox for including in their coverage distracting nuance. »» about me 302-990-2346 contact us

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About Tom Doody

middle-age American living in New Jersey near the Lincoln Tunnel
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