A long­time reporter and for­eign cor­re­spon­dent for Dow Jones and the Wall Street Jour­nal, Ken­neth Rapoza is an In These Times colum­nist who writes about the news busi­ness. His work has also appeared in The Amer­i­can Prospect, The Nation and at Salon​.com. He can be reached at ken@​inthesetimes.​com.
Feature
The New ‘New’ Journalism
What is a blogoporterator? Find out now!
Feature
Enemy of Rupert
An interview with independent media's white knight, Craig Aaron
Feature
More For Murdoch?
The FCC wants to relax media consolidation rules.
Feature
In Ohio, Battle of the Super PACs
Democratic PACs have been wildly outspent on political ads in swing-state Ohio.
Feature
Our Political Pravda
With the election approaching, Americans are being spun like pinwheels, and media fact-checkers are struggling to keep up.
Viewpoint
The End of Facebook?
With the emergence of apps and a transition away from websites, Facebook may fall by the wayside
Feature
A Better Media Mousetrap
Can NewsCred save the dying print industry? Probably not, but it does offer a glimmer of hope
Viewpoint
Why A Cyber Security Bill Will Pass
Everyone from hackers to gamers to average netizens will have to get used to a new normal.
Dispatch
Radio Is About to Get Better
The FCC is finally ready to re-open its application process for low-powered FM stations. Who's ready to rock the mic?
Culture
Will Sanity Prevail on CBS?
It’s style versus substance for morning news shows. Guess which one is winning.
Dispatch
Unmasking the Super PACs
Why are broadcasters fighting an FCC effort to bring their political ad records into the 21st century?
Viewpoint
The Gray Lady’s Decline
As The New York Times 'right-sizes' its editorial staff, the death of print media approaches.
Dispatch
Belo Monte and Brazil’s ‘Pandora’
Can a massive dam project in the Amazon be stopped?
Viewpoint
I Tried to Restore Sanity and All I Got Was This Lousy T-Shirt
Dispatch
IMF on the Ropes in Brazil
Brazil's decision to cut some ties with the Fund is indicative of changing times in Latin America