Outgoing Times editor to lead fellowship for local probes
New York Times New Editor FILE - Dean Baquet, the executive editor, left, and Joe Kahn, managing editor, stand together in the newsroom at The New York Times headquarters, Friday, June 11, 2021 in New York. The New York Times has named Kahn as its new executive editor, replacing Baquet as leader of the storied paper's newsroom. The Times said Kahn, who has been managing editor at the the paper since 2016, will assume his new role effective June 14. (Damon Winter/The New York Times via AP, File) (DAMON WINTER)NEW YORK — (AP) — Dean Baquet, outgoing executive editor of The New York Times, will lead a fellowship program focusing on local investigative journalism projects at the Times. The fellowship will help fill a need at a time when local and state journalism is declining for economic reasons.wftv.com
New York Times promotes Joseph Kahn to executive editor
New York Times New Editor Joe Kahn poses for a photo, Sunday, April 17, 2022 in New York. The New York Times has named Kahn as its new executive editor, replacing Dean Baquet as leader of the storied paper's newsroom. The Times said Kahn, who has been managing editor at the the paper since 2016, will assume his new role effective June 14. (Celeste Sloman/The New York Times via AP) (Celeste Sloman)NEW YORK — (AP) — The New York Times has named Joseph Kahn as its new executive editor, replacing Dean Baquet as leader of the storied paper's newsroom. The Times said Kahn, who has been managing editor at the the paper since 2016, will assume his new role effective June 14.wftv.com
Biden DOJ Received Gag Order Preventing NYT from Notifying Journalists of Government Phone, Email Surveillance
During the remaining weeks of the Trump administration and the beginning of the Biden administration, the Department of Justice (DOJ) attempted to seize the communication records of four New York Times reporters in a quest for their sources.news.yahoo.com
Trump DOJ secretly obtained phone records of 4 New York Times reporters
The Trump administration secretly seized the phone records of four New York Times reporters, the newspaper wrote Wednesday. Why it matters: The disclosure comes less than a month after it was revealed that the Department of Justice under former President Trump obtained the communication records of three Washington Post journalists and one CNN reporter. Stay on top of the latest market trends and economic insights with Axios Markets. Subscribe for freeThe big picture: The Justice Department toldnews.yahoo.com
NY Times says it needs culture change, better inclusion
FILE - This June 22, 2019, file photo shows the exterior of the New York Times building in New York. In a report to its employees in February 2021, The New York Times says it needs a culture change to become a better place to work, particularly for people of color. (AP Photo/Julio Cortez, File)NEW YORK – The New York Times says it needs a culture change to become a better place to work, particularly for people of color. A survey of employees didn't just uncover bad news; 95% of Times employees said they felt pride in working at the paper, and most have had positive experiences. “We also believe it will make The Times a better place to work, for all of us.”
Search is on for new leaders in journalism's upper echelons
Baron, executive editor of The Washington Post and one of the nation's top journalists, says he will retire at the end of February. The Los Angeles Times is further along in its search for a successor to Executive Editor Norman Pearlstine. The Washington Post named Krissah Thompson the newspaper's first managing editor for diversity and inclusion. Kevin Merida, a senior vice president at ESPN and former Washington Post editor, is a name on many lists as a potential hire. The news industry's financial troubles over the past two decades has thinned the usual pipeline of leaders, Geisler said.
New York Times: ‘Caliphate’ podcast didn’t meet standards
FILE - This June 22, 2019 file photo shows the exterior of the New York Times building in New York. The New York Times says it was wrong to trust the story of a Canadian man whose claims of witnessing and participating in atrocities as a member of the Islamic State was a central part of its award-winning 2018 podcast Caliphate. The Times said its journalists should have done a better job vetting him, and not included his story as part of the podcast. He told the Times that as an Islamic State soldier, he had shot one man in the head and stabbed another in the heart. Investigators concluded they couldn't be sure he'd ever been in Syria and almost certainly didn't commit the atrocities he'd claimed.
Headline-making missteps put focus on newsroom diversity
In electronic media, 12 percent of broadcast journalists are black, similar to the national population figure of 13 percent. It's not only insulting to me, but to black journalists around the country.A failure to include journalists of many different backgrounds means missing stories. Hardy, who just left a job in Greenville, S.C., said that without black journalists there, stories about gentrified neighborhoods would have gone untold. The sweep of national protests following the death of George Floyd has news leaders talking to their staffs about how the story affects them. An internal outcry over the essay wasn't apparent until a number of black journalists tweeted that Cotton's argument in favor of using federal troops to quell violence made them feel unsafe, and others throughout the newsroom supported them.
Guest lineups for Sunday morning TV news shows for Dec. 29
Newsmakers on TVHere are the guest lineups for the Sunday morning TV news shows (lineups subject to change without notice):Meet the Press: Dean Baquet, executive editor of The New York Times; Martin Baron, executive editor of The Washington Post; author Masha Gessen; former U.S. 2, 9 a.m.State of the Union: Sen. John Kennedy, R-La. ; Rep. Joe Kennedy III, D-Mass. This Week: Robert O'Brien, White House national security adviser; Sen. Chris Van Hollen, D-Md. 9, 10 a.m.Face the Nation: Ivanka Trump, adviser to the president (taped); Sen. Chris Coons, D-Del.news-journalonline.com