Quite simply, the best cultural review in the world
The future of the press
On government regulation, media bias, and the challenges of the digital age.
was right!Support The
The future of the press is critical to all liberal democratic societies because it is still our most important source of political and social news. By the press, I mean the morning, mostly broadsheet, dailies in the large capital cities of virtually all Western countries. Of course, the morning newspapers no longer have anything near the largest audiences of the news media, dwarfed especially by television, but by and large they still set the news agenda that most of the others follow. Their editors decide what are the main stories that people will read that day, and they provide the editorial framework within which the other older and newer medi ...
This article is available to subscribers and for individual purchase
This article originally appeared in The New Criterion, Volume 31 January 2013, on page 22
Copyright © 2014 The New Criterion | www.newcriterion.comhttp://www.newcriterion.com/articles.cfm/The-future-of-the-press-7520
E-mail to friend
Samuel Huntington, civilizations, and what makes the English-speaking people great
On what the world would lose with the decline and fall of the United States.
On the successes of the "common law."
On the sharp-tongued music critic of the 1940s
The complicated legacy of the anti-Nazi theologian Dietrich Bonhoeffer.
How England's public school boys won the First World War.
November 04 2014
Friends and Young Friends Event: Election Night Party
November 12 2014
Friends and Young Friends Event: Book Launch Party with Andrew Roberts
The Walter Duranty Prize for Journalistic Mendacity
Introduction to The Kennedy Phenomenon
The Kennedy Phenomenon: "Watching the Kennedy Train-Wreck"