The New York Times
People Are Playing 'Strikle' Instead of 'Wordle' In Solidarity With The New York Times Union Walk-Out
Wordle fans who don't want to cross a picket line can still get their fix thanks to a strike-themed version called Strikle.
One described browsing the group as a "spectator sport."
"In publishing the Tom Cotton piece, haven't we effectively validated depictions of Black Americans as terrorists in exercising their First Amendment rights to protest police brutality?"
“There is extensive evidence that The Times is extremely biased against the campaign, and against Republicans in general,” the complaint argues.
The free-culture evangelist is suing for “clickbait defamation,” claiming the fallout has been “persistent and pervasive.”
This week, CYBER speaks to Runa Sandvik, the senior director of information security at The New York Times about how she helps the Times journalists stay safe online and help them protect sources.
The president is tweeting about treason but at least we can all joke about it online!
Liz Garbus's new docuseries, "The Fourth Estate," gets to the heart of how free press is essential to democracy—and Donald Trump's attempts to undermine that.
He reportedly asked Deputy Attorney General Rod Rosenstein—the same guy who recommended Comey be fired—for funds last week.