No media coverage for outrageous theses?

As the world remembers 9/11, some people spread revisionist theories about this tragedy. These theories are simply outrageous and false. But is it a good reason for the media not to talk about them?

Submitted by Laurent Desbonnets on September 11, 2005 - 9:11pm.

Michael Brown - Press Whipping Boy?

Michael Brown has been sent back to Washington in disgrace. How much credit can the press take, and is there more it can do to hold other officials accountable?

Submitted by Christie Rizk on September 11, 2005 - 8:33pm.

Bush Administration Official Held Accountable By Reporters—Oh Wait, Just Kidding…

Even as Anderson Cooper, Keith Olberman and others have offered tough—and sometimes downright scathing—criticism of the administration’s response to Katrina, reporters dropped the ball at a critical moment: holding Michael D. Brown accountable.

Submitted by Tim Stelloh on September 11, 2005 - 4:07pm.

The Blame Game

Despite the tragedy to human lives, journalists are still interested in pointing the finger first.

Submitted by Melanie Brooks on September 11, 2005 - 2:23pm.

I see dead people...but should we?

The use of photographs of dead people in the news media cannot be justified. Such photographs add very little to how an audience understands the facts of the story, and only serve to heighten the suffering of the family and friends of the subject.

Submitted by James Walker on September 11, 2005 - 12:02pm.

Reporting the Way It Should Be

Passionate reporting like that seen during Hurricane Katrina could be the death of journalism. Or, it could be its savior.

Submitted by Courtney F. Bal... on September 11, 2005 - 10:19am.

It's Worth a Thousand Words

Keeping news sanitary is not the answer when faced with natural (and national) disasters like Hurricane Katrina.

Submitted by Rhea Saran on September 10, 2005 - 11:39pm.

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