News media

FILE - In this Tuesday, May 14, 2019, file photo, Jimmy Kimmel attends the Walt Disney Television 2019 upfront at Tavern on The Green in New York. Kimmel’s network, ABC, has been ordered on Thursday, Aug. 15, 2019, to pay a $395,000 fine for misuse of the the sound of the emergency alert system that is used to warn people of actual emergencies, such as floods and fire. ABC is one of four media organizations fined for using the sound on their broadcasts. (Photo by Evan Agostini/Invision/AP, File)
August 16, 2019 - 3:51 pm
NEW YORK (AP) — Jimmy Kimmel has learned an expensive lesson: don't mess with the government's emergency alert system. Kimmel's network, ABC, was one of four media organizations fined by the Federal Communications Commission this week for improper use of the emergency signal that is sent over...
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Kashmiri Muslims shout pro-freedom slogans at a demonstration after Friday prayers during curfew like restrictions in Srinagar, India, Friday, Aug. 16, 2019. India's government assured the Supreme Court on Friday that the situation in disputed Kashmir is being reviewed daily and unprecedented security restrictions will be removed over the next few days, an attorney said after the court heard challenges to India's moves.(AP Photo/Dar Yasin)
August 16, 2019 - 12:38 pm
NEW DELHI (AP) — The Latest on India revoking status of Indian-administered Kashmir (all times local): 9:30 p.m. The U.N. Security Council met behind closed doors for the first time in decades on Jammu and Kashmir, and Pakistan's U.N. ambassador says the session showed that people in the region "...
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Kashmiri Muslim girls shout pro-freedom slogans during a demonstration after Friday prayers amid curfew like restrictions in Srinagar, India, Friday, Aug. 16, 2019. India's government assured the Supreme Court on Friday that the situation in disputed Kashmir is being reviewed daily and unprecedented security restrictions will be removed over the next few days, an attorney said after the court heard challenges to India's moves.(AP Photo/Dar Yasin)
August 16, 2019 - 11:07 am
NEW DELHI (AP) — Hundreds of people defied unprecedented security restrictions and held a street protest in Indian-controlled Kashmir on Friday, as India's government assured the Supreme Court that the situation in the disputed region is being reviewed daily and the restrictions will be removed...
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Fox News host Sean Hannity, right, interviews Democratic presidential candidate and New York Mayor Bill de Blasio during a taping of his show, "Hannity," Wednesday, Aug. 7, 2019, in New York. (AP Photo/Frank Franklin II)
August 07, 2019 - 11:46 pm
NEW YORK (AP) — New York Mayor Bill de Blasio sparred, clashed and laughed with Fox News host Sean Hannity on Wednesday when the Democratic presidential hopeful faced the conservative TV titan who has disparaged him for years. For one hour on cable news' top-rated show, their raised voices...
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August 07, 2019 - 2:52 am
CANBERRA, Australia (AP) — Australia's highest court on Wednesday upheld a government decision to fire a public servant who used a pseudonym to criticize government immigration policy on Twitter. The High Court's seven judges unanimously overturned a lower court's decision that Michaela Banerji's...
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This image shows a tweeted version of The New York Times front page for Tuesday, Aug. 6, 2019, with a headline that reads: "“TRUMP URGES UNITY VS. RACISM." The headline, in the paper's first edition, caused an outcry that triggered a new debate over how such tragedies should be covered. (The New York Times via AP)
August 06, 2019 - 10:45 pm
NEW YORK (AP) — Revulsion over the weekend's twin mass shootings and the nagging sense that it's all an inconclusive rerun has frustrated the news media and those who rely upon it — and triggered the stirrings of a new debate over how such tragedies should be covered. "It's time for journalists to...
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In this undated photo provided by Spotify, Jemele Hill poses for a photo. Hill, the ESPN host who left the sports network a year after tweeting that President Donald Trump was a white supremacist, has a book deal. Hill’s memoir will be published in 2021, Henry Holt and Company announced Tuesday, Aug. 6, 2019. The book is currently untitled. (Micaiah Carter/Spotify via AP)
August 06, 2019 - 9:05 am
NEW YORK (AP) — Jemele Hill, the ESPN host who departed the sports network a year after tweeting that President Donald Trump was a white supremacist, has a book deal. Hill's memoir will be published in 2021, Henry Holt and Company announced Tuesday. The book, Hill's first, is currently untitled. "I...
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In this undated photo provided by Spotify, Jemele Hill poses for a photo. Hill, the ESPN host who left the sports network a year after tweeting that President Donald Trump was a white supremacist, has a book deal. Hill’s memoir will be published in 2021, Henry Holt and Company announced Tuesday, Aug. 6, 2019. The book is currently untitled. (Micaiah Carter/Spotify via AP)
August 06, 2019 - 9:03 am
NEW YORK (AP) — Jemele Hill, the ESPN host who left the sports network a year after tweeting that President Donald Trump was a white supremacist, has a book deal. Hill's memoir will be published in 2021, Henry Holt and Company announced Tuesday. The book is currently untitled. In 2017, Hill tweeted...
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FILE - In this March 26, 2018, file photo, Don Banks is shown during an NFL owners meetings in Orlando, Fla. Banks, who covered pro football for more than three decades, including 16 years for Sports Illustrated, died Sunday, Aug. 4, 2019. Banks was 56. Banks passed away on Sunday after covering the Pro Football Hall of Fame inductions in Canton, Ohio. Paramedics were called to his hotel, where he was pronounced dead. (AP Photo/Phelan M. Ebenhack, File)
August 05, 2019 - 1:09 pm
Don Banks, a longtime NFL writer who worked at Sports Illustrated for 16 years, has died after covering the Pro Football Hall of Fame inductions in Canton, Ohio. He was 56. Paramedics on Sunday were called to his hotel, where he was pronounced dead. No cause was given. Banks covered pro football...
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In this June 19, 2019, photo, Diane Foley, mother of journalist James Foley, who was killed by the Islamic State terrorist group in a graphic video released online, speaks to the Associated Press during an interview in Washington. (AP Photo/Manuel Balce Ceneta)
August 05, 2019 - 8:20 am
WASHINGTON (AP) — Diane Foley learned her son's fate not from any government official but from a sobbing journalist who asked if she'd been on Twitter. Foley had not, but the ghastly images weren't hard to find. President Barack Obama soon confirmed the news to the world: James Foley, a 40-year-old...
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