The journalists make mistakes, and I have no exceptions. Last week, I misspelled the name of a source in a story I wrote by ignoring a letter from his last name. It does not change the information I have been reporting and has been fixed within an hour or two. The Mount Editor An edit at the bottom of the story Note the exact nature of the error and the time is corrected.
There is an argument that this level of transparency is not necessary for a single lost letter, but I think it’s commendable – especially at a time when the media outlets are increasingly not wanting to fix the problem when they obviously are needed. It seems as though the bigger the mistake a making publication, the more it is against transparency and accountability.
Last week, Vanity Fair had a nice little spoon, or let it think. Gabriel Sherman, his title as special reporter, the author A premised article on a big bit of news – The investor associated with Donald Trump Jr. Bought the stock of Pro-Trump, a conservative news store One America News Network (OANN).
This is news for Charles P. Herring, president
Of the parent company OANN, who shoots a letter to the owner of Vanity Fair Conde Nast requires a withdrawal and an apology. “The truth is undisputable and in direct conflict with your false and defamatory report,” he wrote. “Herring Networks, Inc. has not sold any shares at an American News Network or its company to anyone or any entity, period.”
Vanity Fair quick recast…