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June 21st, 2013
03:31 PM ET

Sneak peek at this Sunday's show

Now more than ever, the mainstream media’s position as the primary outlet for breaking big news is under threat, as websites like Gawker deliver scoops at breakneck speed. What does this mean for the future of journalism? We’ll ask David Zurawik of the Baltimore Sun and Columbia University’s Emily Bell.

Paula Deen was dropped by the Food Network at the end of a week that saw the celebrity chef in the spotlight for her use of the N-word. We'll discuss the controversy with Adam Buckman of Comcast.net and Marisa Guthrie of the Hollywood Reporter.

As lawmakers inch closer to an immigration reform bill that can pass both houses of Congress, are journalists accurately reflecting the level of consensus that’s been reached on the subject? We’ll discuss with Amy Holmes of The Blaze and The Daily Beast’s Michelle Cottle. They’ll also discuss a study analyzing how the media has covered the same-sex marriage debate.

Finally, we’ll talk to two female magazine editors, Robbie Myers of Elle and Janet Reitman of Rolling Stone about how well women’s magazines can do “real” journalism.

Tune in Sunday morning 11am ET.

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soundoff (One Response)
  1. Joe Osborne

    Regarding Edward Snowden, anytime someone gets on the Internet, your activities can be intercepted, by any number of nation states, criminal enterprises, Anonymous, or even commercial enterprises. One very unique advantage Mr Snowden has enjoyed by physically present in HK/China and now Moscow, Russia it enables him to directly share all of the contents of his laptops with those local governments without being on the Internet. The US government must always assume, going forward, that he has done so; conceivably his price of entry/departure and safe passage.

    June 23, 2013 at 11:34 am | Reply

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