The Wichita Eagle's coverage of the number of workers in Downtown Wichita isn't fake news, just wrong news.
Posts published in “Kansas news media”
Discussions of public policy need to start from a common base of facts and information. An episode shows that both our state government and news media are not helping
The editorial boards of two large Kansas newspapers have shown how little effort goes into forming the opinions they foist upon our state.
From Kansas Policy Institute and the Kansas Chamber of Commerce, a new website with facts about the Kansas budget, economy, and schools.
A newspaper op-ed illustrates some of the muddled thinking of Kansas newspaper editorialists, not to mention Brownback derangement syndrome.
In this excerpt from WichitaLiberty.TV: In its coverage of the recent election, the Wichita Eagle has failed to inform its readers of city and state issues.
Caution, Kansas newspaper editorialists. Your ideology is showing.
Citizens want to trust their hometown newspaper as a reliable source of information. The Wichita Eagle has not only fallen short of this goal, it seems to have abandoned it.
Kansas Meadowlark is the best site for aggregation of Kansas-centric news and opinion.
The Star touts economic gains to the wind industry but ignores the reality that those gains come at the expense of everyone else in the form of higher taxes, higher electricity prices and other unseen economic consequences, writes Dave Trabert of Kansas Policy Institute.
Dave Trabert of Kansas Policy Institute explains that influence may be shifting from media, unions, the education establishment, cities, counties, and school boards to those with different views -- those of limited government and economic freedom that empower citizens, not an expansive government and its beneficiaries.
From FBI bomb plots to seven-story toddler trick shots to an unlikely final four run, Kansas kept our attention in 2013. Here is a countdown of the state's top stories this year.
It’s bad enough when facts are ignored in editorials but ignoring facts and choosing sides in news stories is tantamount to journalistic malpractice, writes Dave Trabert of Kansas Policy Institute.
Here's a look at just how bad some Kansas newspaper articles and editorials have been.
No wonder the public has been frustrated over the years with perceptions of media bias. It’s not really the bias that’s the problem, but the insistence by some editors that they are untainted by any worldview -- even as they so obviously trumpet one.
The Wichita Eagle editorial page promotes a political party fundraiser.
News from alternative media around Kansas for March 22, 2010.
As newspapers and other forms of traditional news media experience economic difficulty, a gap has been created that needs to be filled. One of the solutions is the rise of non-profit organizations that have stepped in to provide the watchdog service that investigative journalism provides. Jason Stverak, author of the piece below, is president of the Franklin Center for Government & Public Integrity, which funds investigative journalism in a growing number of states, including Kansas at Kansas Watchdog. This piece also appeared in National Review Online.
News from alternative media around Kansas for December 21, 2009.