Many sexual assault activists worry that fallout from the Rolling Stone story will put a chill on the coverage of sex crimes. But transparency and thoroughness in reporting can lead to better outcomes, media experts and others say.
March Madness concludes Monday night in an NCAA matchup of No.1 seeds: the Duke Blue Devils and the Wisconsin Badgers at Lucas Oil Stadium in Indianapolis. The game will be televised at 9:18 p.m. on CBS.
Columbia University’s report on the now-discredited Rolling Stone article about a campus rape at the University of Virginia is a damning indictment of fundamental journalistic failures, a sobering lesson for the profession.
The challenge to the ban comes at a particularly turbulent moment in the US, with Religious Freedom Restoration Acts in Indiana and Arkansas sparking outrage from everyone from top business leaders to LGBT activists.
Siobhan O’Dell, a North Carolina resident, did not think highly of Duke University declining to admit her into their incoming freshman class. Her response upon hearing the news can only be classified as rejection of rejection.
Jay-Z and musician co-owners say Tidal can help artists big and small receive a larger chunk of streaming revenue, but critics wonder if much profit will be left for new musicians after paying out to millionaire owners.
The companies castigating Indiana's RFRA law are not promoting liberal idealism over profits: Their response is a recognition that – at least when it comes to the issue of gay marriage – social activism is also good business.
This past weekend's NCAA men's basketball tournament regional final rounds have left four teams standing: Kentucky, Wisconsin, Duke and Michigan State. They will meet in Indianapolis this coming Saturday. Games will be broadcast on TBS and CBS.
Indiana became the 20th state to pass its version of a religious freedom restoration act last week, amid a national debate over the legal limits of religious conservatives' and LGBT citizens' visions for the nation’s common life together.
The University of Oklahoma report on Sigma Alpha Epsilon details the origin of a racist chant taught to new members. University President David Boren says the matter cannot be closed ‘until the culture at the national level has been addressed.’