- The list of named sources can be found here: Sources
- This list was meant to be the opposite of this one: facebook.com (requires a facebook account to view)
- Responders: Charlie - Christof - Doug - Gisela - Jade H - Jim B - Kathy S - Margaret M - María C - Merle - Mikey Ben - Robert Sterbal - Sandra H - Stacey - Stephanie G - Tricia M
It is definitely worth taking a look
Doug P's List
- maybe just the economist.com. They get stuff wrong but I feel pretty good considering their information fair.
- I think Washington Post seems pretty reliable too.
Jade H's List
- I quite like our local ABC and SBS non commercial tv channels
- There is a good paper here called 'the Saturday paper' and a periodical called 'the monthly' - they both go in depth and get beyond the spin. Essays ect.
Jim B's List
Kathy S's List
Sadly, the New York Times now has a soft barrier between news and opinion.
Margaret M's List
María C's List
- The Washington Post, The New York Times, The New Yorker, The Guardian and The Economist, quite mainstream and general. It's Le Monde for French. El País for Spanish, plus 2 Peruvian newspapers: La República and El Comercio.
Mikey Ben's List
I like to read all sites of a story to try to get a true picture of whats going on. Every publication try's to push a point of view. The truth is in the middle. (from facebook)
But for biz i love
- http://www.chinadaily.com.cn/ ( very much propaganda but still good to know what the government wants to tell you )
LEFT AND RIGHT
IN THE MIDDLE
Robert Sterbal's List
Sandra H's List
- Other than NPR I haven't found any news source even attempting to address the pipeline and the protest let alone speaking a word of truth.
- BBC is good too.
- Democracy Now and
- Pacifica Radio
Stephanie G's List
- I have a couple of go to media sources but not one omnipotent source, not with so many available to our fingertips. What I try to do when something happens is to search the web for different sources of the same current event and infer. I will use MSM for discovery and fringe for events. You will start to realize the slants. They'll actually become irritating. BBC is good, but really go all over the place. I visit TYT, RT, AP, Glen Greenwald, Coleen Rowley (for foreign policy), documentarians and activists who are online or on frontlines like Josh Fox, David Braun. The trick is to not use one search engine alone and to stick to facts, not slants. My list may be different than yours. Find those who are authorities on subject matter and when that subject comes up then go see what their saying.
Tricia M's List
- ABC: Jim B
- Atlantic Monthly: Robert Sterbal
- Australian broadcasting corporation: Jade H
- BBC: Jim B, Gisela, Kathy S, Sandra H
- CBS: Jim B
- Democracy Now: Stacey
- El Comercio: María C
- The Economist: Kathy S, María C
- economist.com: Doug P
- El País: María C
- FOX: Jim B
- The Guardian: Gisela, María C
- Google News: Robert Sterbal
- the Hill: Merle
- La República: María C
- Le Monde: María C
- the monthly: Jade H
- NBC: Jim B
- New Statesman: Gisela
- New York Times: Jim B, María C, Merle
- New Yorker: María C
- Newsmap.jp: Robert Sterbal
- none/other: Margaret M, Charlie
- NPR: Robert Sterbal, Tricia M, Sandra H
- Pacifica Radio: Stacey
- Politico: Merle
- RealClearPolitics: Tricia M
- The Saturday Paper: Jade H
- SBS: Jade H
- Wall Street Journal: Robert Sterbal
- Washington Post: Doug P, María C, Merle