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This report sees journalistic “bias” less as partisanship and more as relying on too-comfortable habits
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Articles by Sarah Scire

Sarah Scire is the deputy editor of Nieman Lab. Previously, she worked at the Tow Center for Digital Journalism at Columbia University, Farrar, Straus and Giroux, and The New York Times.
@SarahScire
When staff at the Pittsburgh Post-Gazette walked off the job 100 days ago, they became the first newspaper to strike in decades. They’ve already been followed by more.
The Investigative Journalism Foundation hopes to follow the money — and leave the door wide open for other journalists.
“Meta had the resources at its peak to do incredible things. Not just the dollars, but the encouragement to think of the best outcome possible, to make the biggest impact we could.”
NPR estimates less than 1% of its 20 million weekly digital users give to their local stations.
Call them games or “interactive, fan-centered service journalism.”
The worker-owned sports website released an admirably transparent annual report on Thursday. The report showed Defector brought in $3.8 million in its second year and that nearly every dollar came from readers.
“At some point, you get sick of pretending that this expert you’re quoting knows more than you do. Or that you have no opinion or you have no analysis of your own.”