New York Times 21 enteredSt. Centuries carry the same old bad habits, as in the Ashley Rindsberg document The gray lady’s eyes matched. In the first part of our review we summarize the shameful coverage of the rise of Nazism and Communism and its consequences for suppressing the news of the ongoing Holocaust. In the second part: more hostility towards Jews, American troops and even more Bar Employees who do not sign the full left package.
Israeli Prime Minister Ariel Sharon’s visit to the controversial Temple Mount in Jerusalem in 2000, which the Left falsely claimed to have launched the Second Intifada, sparked a notoriously linked story in the paper by then-Jerusalem bureau chief Deborah Sontag, a 6,000-word article in July 2001. “The quest for Middle East peace: how and why it failed,” which was largely in favor of Palestinian terrorist leader Yasser Arafat.
Rindsberg also took issue with the paper’s Iraq war series “War Turn”, which began with “deadly repercussions of a foreign war” and featured its “strange, even bizarre use of homicide statistics” to turn back American troops. The colorful exaggeration (“a cross-country trail of death and heartbreak”) hid the fact that the killing rate of soldiers was actually lower than that of the general population. He called the series “folk journalism” – “using personal stories, and using only the most dramatic ones, trying to prove the existence of a trend,” drawing “conclusions from personal insights and preconceived notions”. This liberal part also has a Sontag byline.
Then in August 2019, d Bar The world has unveiled its infamous 1619 project, which took a whole Sunday paper issue Magazine. Magazine Editor Jack Silverstein called it “an attempt to rearrange American history by considering 1619 as the year of our nation’s birth.” The project centers on an 8,000-word essay by Nicole Hanna-Jones that, according to Rindsberg, is “sometimes a startling radical claim to American history,” including the notion that “black racism runs rampant in the DNA of this country.”
In addition to the expected pushback from the Conservatives, even after interviewing historians, the “Arch-Left World Social Web Site” came out shaking, denying the notion that the American Revolution was inspired by the desire to preserve slavery, where “metaphor makes history.” Articles like blaming traffic jams on slavery.
Rindsberg also covers the former’s personal stories Bar-People Barry Weiss and James Bennett were both thrown out of the paper for their anti-awakening views and actions.
Over the years, he has drawn a different line of condemnation of the paper: “Whether it was a Nazi collaborator who served as the paper’s Berlin bureau chief… a communist preacher who helped create the American recognition of the Soviet Union, a jihadi boy – martyred almost thinning out the owners.” Decision Bar To remove the Jews from the pages of their newspapers when the Nazis were trying to remove them from the face of the earth. “
He never uses the term “liberal bias”, probably because some of his accounts, like those of World War II, do not match that thesis.
Rindsberg has a real sense of style and a sense of irrationality, when he identifies with publisher Arthur Schulzberger Jr.’s “Court Jester Smile and Barney Fif’s sincerity.” He is good for breaking treat phrases and mining them for their true meaning. Further copy editing would not have gone wrong, as he repeatedly described the “romantic” tendencies of Havana journalist Herbert Matthews.
He emphasized paper errors as “a by-product of a certain kind of system, a true-producing machine … intended by the original owners of the paper … later tweaked and retrofitted to perform other functions that are less sublime.” And the intent is more vague. “That explanation is rather vague in itself.
But even if the author cannot fit all of his evidence under a single excessive argument against the paper, it does not weaken his thorough documentation of the paper coverage of Cuba and the Soviet Union and Nazi Germany. Rindsberg managed to publish surprisingly BarCorrupt reporting at important points in history.