Writing in the Wall Street Journal and not his own newspaper, Arthur Sulzberger warned there was "no more serious charge a commander in chief can make against an independent news organization".
The superstar received bitter criticism online after she was quoted in The Times of London as saying that Jackson's accusers were "thrilled to be there" during the alleged abuse, which "didn't kill them."
The New York Times is reporting that Saudi Crown Prince Mohammed bin Salman authorised operations to silence dissent by what US authorities are calling the 'Rapid Intervention Group,' well before the murder of Jamal Khashoggi.
Israel's election campaign is in full swing, but you'd be hard pressed to find any debate over the occupation or how to make peace with the Palestinians.
The Federal Bureau of Investigation opened an inquiry in 2017 into whether US President Donald Trump was working on behalf of Russia but the probe was soon folded, The New York Times reported.
English Premier League clubs may have to lower the number of overseas players as the English Football Association (FA) wants to boost the number of homegrown players.
Hundreds of Google employees walked out of their job to protest the company's treatment of women. Employees are asking for changes on how the company deals with sexual harassment allegations.
The statement from CEO Sundar Pichai follows a New York Times report which says the tech giant protected Android creator Andy Rubin after he faced accusations of sexual misconduct.
Several high profile men including Bollywood celebrities, famous journalists, and even a minister stand accused under India's burgeoning #MeToo movement.
A New York Times report says Trump and his father, Fred, avoided gift and inheritance taxes by setting up a sham corporation and undervaluing assets to tax authorities. Trump's lawyer calls the allegations false.
The United Kingdom is due to leave the European Union on March 29, but there is no full exit deal and Britain’s ruling party is split over Prime Minister Theresa May’s “Chequers” plan to largely accept a “common rulebook” over goods.
US President Donald Trump's aides reject an anonymous opinion column published by the "New York Times" on Wednesday which claimed many senior officials in the administration have been working from within to frustrate parts of the president's agenda.
Subscribe to our Youtube channel for all latest in-depth, on the ground reporting from around the world.
Copyright © 2021 TRT World.