Where goes truth when a new Gallup poll indicates American trust in the media is (yet again) at an all-time low?

A new study shows how little we know about current and historical events. This affects strategies for how we understand and process the news.

What should the media call an armed group that takes over federal property and makes political demands? Oregon gives us a chance to consider.

Turkey debates Lord of the Rings to decide whether a doctor will spend two years in jail over a Facebook post.

Biking through New York City in the summer heat. Queens to Brighton Beach and back again.

A new book exploring the intersection of literature and code is a delightful romp through some of the Western world’s most celebrated writers and the imagined JavasScript they would have — could have — slung had they been so inclined.

Heartfelt thanks to those who helped when I went head over handlebars while riding my bike in New York.

As the Washington Post tries to create a near real-time fact checking system for political speeches, how might it work? And do we want it to?

Pussy Riot gets the headlines. Meantime, killings and massacres continue. Why the media covers what it covers.

Ground Report Founder and CEO Rachel Sterne talks citizen journalism and an interesting question arises: in our evolving journalism landscape, can sites such as hers serve as early warning systems to mainstream media organizations?

A meta-web is forming that connects the bits and bytes of our online social actions in new and startling ways.

When we choose the code that runs our computers, web sites, gadgets and phones, one of the last things we think about is the environmental impact of that decision. But in a world where changes in Facebook's underlying code base could reduce their carbon emissions

Software is provocative art and our code slingers are poets to the highest degree. Join them as a team and you get jazz.