A minute’s silence held in Istanbul for Saudi journalist Jamal Khashoggi | AFP

A minute of silence is held in Istanbul to mark the first anniversary of the death of Saudi journalist Jamal Khashoggi. The Washington Post columnist was killed and dismembered at the Saudi consulate in Istanbul on October 2, 2018, in an operation that reportedly involved 15 agents sent from Riyadh. His body was never found. IMAGES

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‘Death by algorithm’: US news host Maddow slams YouTube for recommending RT interview

YouTube’s been working overtime to promote RT content on its site, according to American TV host Rachel Maddow who’s picked up on a contentious Washington Post article. READ MORE: https://on.rt.com/9t71

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Mueller’s Investigation Has Created An Underworld Of Online Sleuths (HBO)

Sorting through the data of the dead — their pots, their knives, and the rocks they cooked on — in order to reconstruct how they once lived, is not so different from tracking the Special Counsel investigation.

On a Friday in February, Adrienne Cobb, 29, lab assistant in the archaeology department at Western Washington University, was trying to do both. She was digitizing data on artifacts found on a farm in Washington state that were about 3,000 years old, and keeping track of what was happening on Capitol Hill, where the House Judiciary Committee grilled Matthew Whitaker — then, acting Attorney General — about his involvement in Robert Mueller’s investigation into the Trump campaign and its links to Russia.

Cobb’s an unlikely candidate for legal sleuthing. She’s a recovering heroin addict with no experience in journalism, and a preference for Ghost Adventures over Reliable Sources. (“I hate cable news.”) She has dyed red hair, rocks Daria-esque glasses, and tends to look at the floor when she isn’t absorbed by a screen.

She spends her free time — and some of her office time, too — tracking every update, big and small, in Mueller’s probe. She’s part of an online community of digital sleuths, amateur journalists, and statisticians, who commit hours upon hours of their lives to all things Mueller. Some have launched careers out of obsessively tracking the investigation’s twists and turns.

But for her, keeping track of Mueller’s work is about helping others feel less “helpless” in a wilderness of fast-paced, complex news that doesn’t always add up. She calls herself an “aggregator,” which seems simple enough, but it’s tough work. She checks Twitter and Reddit three times an hour for new, relevant reporting, and saves links to those articles with the program, Evernote. Meanwhile, news of every White House departure goes in a separate spreadsheet that she’ll refer to in order to update her website, 45Chaos, which in granular detail, notes every staffer who’s left, whether and why they quit, resigned, or resigned under pressure (“R-UP”), and measures the length of their tenure in “mooches,” a metric born in Trump’s White House. (She goes by 10-days, not 11, though there’s a debate over how long Anthony Scaramucci really lasted as White House Communications Director.)

On the weekends, she wakes at 4:30 a.m. and never makes plans to leave the house for long — giving her just enough time for scan every article she’s saved to Evernote, for any new revelations. These get boiled down into weekly recaps that she posts every Monday to a Reddit forum called, appropriately, “Keep_Track.” Readers sometimes message her in appreciation or send tips, and her summaries have ballooned along with the news cycle to run as long as 5,000 words. On Monday, the process starts again.

“I get a lot of people who say, ‘I can’t believe that all happened in one week,’” she said. “Or, ‘That feels like it was a month ago, because so much has happened.’ So I think there’s value to seeing it all in one spot.”

There’s value, even for the other Mueller obsessives who, like Cobb, have become addicted to tracking the unknown-knowns.

Scott Stedman, a 23-year-old, started tracking Mueller’s probe while he was a political science major at UC Irvine. Within a year of graduation, his obsessive reporting and research has earned him bylines in major outlets and landed him a book deal (Real News, out in April). Stedman says he’s a fan of Cobb’s recaps. “I find them super useful. It’s a testament to how much information there is.”

Some of Cobb’s readers even donate — she makes about $150 a month through her Patreon account, and 76,000 people subscribe to the Reddit forum, where her work is pinned to the top, so any new members can get caught up on the fly.

“There was a New Yorker cartoon that came out this week that I think sums it up pretty well,” says A.G., the host of the popular podcast Mueller She Wrote, referring to a Julia Suits cartoon that some might see as an exaggeration but that many in this Mueller-obsessed world received with a ring of truth. The cartoon shows a conspiracist-type standing in a room, wallpapered in names ripped from Washington Post headlines, and string trying to connect them all.

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Post editor denounces Trump on Saudi Arabia

(21 Nov 2018) An editor for the Washington Post denounces President Donald Trump’s decision to refrain from further punishing Saudi Arabia for the death of Jamal Khashoggi (Nov. 21)

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AP Top Stories November 20 A

(20 Nov 2018) Here’s the latest for Tuesday November 20th: Judge issues ban against Trump asylum policy; Suspect, 3 others dead in Chicago hospital shooting; Shooting in downtown Denver; Washington Post reports Ivanka Trump used personal email for government business.

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Khashoggi supporters hold vigil outside Saudi consulate

Supporters, friends and relatives of the journalist Jamal Khashoggi hold a candlelight vigil outside the Saudi consulate in Istanbul to demand justice for his “barbaric” murder. They chose the consulate, where the 59-year-old Washington Post contributor was killed on October 2, to hold the first gathering of the newly-formed Jamal Khashoggi Friends Association.

#ICYMI: Jamal Khashoggi: One very awkward ‘death’ for the geopolitical hypocrites

Working out how to react to the disappearance and likely murder of Saudi journalist-in-exile Jamal Khashoggi is proving hard for a lot of governments around the world.

It looks increasingly likely that Saudi Arabia was behind the alleged murder and dismemberment of the Saudi royal family spokesman turned Washington Post critic. One of the biggest clues about who was to blame comes from the fact that the alleged killing took place inside the Saudi consulate in Istanbul.

So ICYMI takes a look at the real question that international leaders are having to deal with: How can they show outrage at the Saudi authorities over one death, while still being able to sell them weapons to cause serious carnage in places like Yemen?

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Trump: ‘Rogue killers’ may be behind missing Saudi

(15 Oct 2018) President Donald Trump is suggesting that “rogue killers” may be responsible for whatever happened to missing Washington Post columnist Jamal Khashoggi. (Oct. 15)

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Answers demanded for whereabouts of missing writer

(10 Oct 2018) Friends and associates of Jamal Khashoggi held a news conference at the offices of the Washington Post Wednesday to seek answers to the disappearance of the journalist who vanished a week ago.(Oct. 10)

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Washington Post Seeks Answers About Missing Writer

(8 Oct 2018) Fred Hiatt, editorial page editor of the Washington Post, says Turkey or Saudi Arabia need to present definitive proof that missing journalist Jamal Khashoggi either left the Saudi consulate in Istanbul alive, or that he may have perished inside the diplomatic post. (Oct. 8)

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Workers of WaPo, Unite! Trump calls for newspaper staff to strike

Donald Trump has called on staff at the Washington Post to go on strike against the newspaper’s billionaire owner.

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Jeff Bezos On Breaking Up And Regulating Amazon

Amazon CEO Jeff Bezos and Axel Springer CEO Mathias Döpfner discuss the need to regulate large tech companies, the possibility of breaking up Amazon, and the importance of scrutinizing big institutions.

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Following is a transcript of the video:

Döpfner: But, your most prominent critic at the moment is the President of the United States. People are even saying that he may be willing to prepare initiatives to break up Amazon, because it’s too big, it’s too successful, it’s too dominant in too many sectors, or for varied other reasons, including the fact that he doesn’t like the “Post”. Is this break up scenario something that you take seriously, or do you think it’s just a fantasy?

Bezos: For me again, this is one of those things where I focus on and ask our teams to focus on what we can control, and I expect – whether it’s the current US administration or any other government agency around the world – Amazon is now a large corporation and I expect us to be scrutinized. We should be scrutinized. I think all large institutions should be scrutinized and examined. It’s reasonable. And one thing to note about is that we have gotten big in absolute terms only very recently. So we’ve always been growing very fast in percentage terms, but in 2010 just 8 years ago, we had 30,000 employees. So in the last 8 years we’ve gone from 30,000 employees to 560,000 employees. You know in my mind I’m still delivering the packages to the post office myself. You see what I’m saying? I still have all the memories of hoping that one day we could afford a forklift. So obviously my intellectual brain knows that’s just not the case anymore. We have 560,000 employees all over the world. And I know we should be scrutinized and I think it’s true that big government institutions should be scrutinized, big non-profit institutions should be scrutinized, big universities should be scrutinized. It just makes sense. And that’s, by the way, why the work at the “Washington Post” and all other great newspapers around the world do is so important. They are often the ones doing that initial scrutiny, even before the government agencies do.

Döpfner: The general sentiment concerning the big innovative tech companies has changed. Facebook, Google, Amazon, Apple – they used to be seen as the nice guys in T-shirts that are saving the world. Now they are sometimes portrayed as the evil of the world. And the debate about the Big 4 or the Big 5 is heating up: Professors like Scott Galloway and “The Economist” are suggesting a split-up, other powerful people like George Soros are giving very critical speeches at Davos, and the EU Commission is taking pretty tough positions here. Do you think that there is a change in the mindset of society, and how should the big tech companies, how should Amazon deal with that?

Bezos: I think it’s a natural instinct, I think we humans, especially in the western world, and especially inside democracies are wired to be skeptical and mindful of large institutions of any kind. We’re skeptical always of our government in the United States, state governments and local governments. I assume it’s similar in Germany. It’s healthy, because they’re big, powerful institutions – the police, the military, or whatever it is. It doesn’t mean you don’t trust them, or that they’re bad or evil or anything like that. It’s just that they have a lot of power and control, and so you want to inspect them. Maybe that’s a better word. You kind of want to always be inspecting them. And if you look at the big tech companies, they have gotten large enough that they need and are going to be inspected. And by the way, it’s not personal. I think you can go astray on this if you’re the founder of a company – one of these big tech companies, or any other big institution. If you go astray on this, you might start to take it personally. Like “Why are you someone inspecting me?” And I wish that people would just say, “Yes, it’s fine”.

Tom Brokaw Denies Sexual Misconduct Claim

Former NBC News reporter Linda Vester said Tom Brokaw groped her, tried to forcibly kiss her and made inappropriate overtures attempting to have an affair, according to reports published in Variety and the Washington Post. Brokaw denies it. (April 27)

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Bernie Sanders Has A Plan To Save The Postal Service (HBO)

President Trump has made the mail big news. After a Twitter rant about the Washington Post, Trump launched a presidential commission to look at the finances of the US Postal Service — and the deals it cuts with companies like Amazon, the brand non-newspaper brand owned by Jeff Bezos.

Bernie Sanders has been waiting for this moment. For years he’s said Congress needs to take a fresh look at the USPS. His plan: create new revenue for the struggling post office by turning it into a bank.

VICE News sat with Sanders for a long chat about the mail.

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Meet The Comedy Duo Who Got Sued For Pranking The News

When they infiltrated three morning news programs by passing themselves off as a hilariously un-athletic strongman duo, Brooklyn comedians Nick Prueher and Joe Pickett were not the first people to prank TV News.

Left-leaning activists The Yes Men famously infiltrated BBC, and right-wing provocateur James O’Keefe unsuccessfully attempted to plant a false story in the Washington Post. But Prueher and Pickett, who run the Found Footage Festival, have no overt political agenda and are happy to simply interrupt news programming with the absurd or profane.

Out of embarrassment or pragmatism, media companies generally avoid legal retaliation after getting pranked. Yet when Prueher and Pickett pranked Gray Television, the company sued, kicking off a battle over free speech, comedy, and how easy it can be get past TV bookers.

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WaPo bureau chief praises ‘brave Syrian journalist’ – who has jihadist links

The Washington Post is under fire after one of its bureau chiefs in the Middle East posted a tweet apparently praising a journalist from Free Syrian TV.

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IGNITION 2017 LIVE – Day Two: Afternoon Session

BUSINESS INSIDER’S FLAGSHIP CONFERENCE IS BACK!
Convene the biggest names and most innovative leaders in media, marketing, and technology. Add Business Insider’s unique blend of hard news and big ideas… and you have IGNITION.
Featuring: Henry Blodget, Target CEO Brian Cornell, BCG Digital Ventures CEO Jeff Schumacher, New York Times executive editor Dean Baquet, Washington Post executive editor Martin Baron and Emily Bell, founding director of the Tow Center for Digital Journalism at Columbia University.

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IGNITION 2017 LIVE – Day Two: Morning Session

BUSINESS INSIDER’S FLAGSHIP CONFERENCE IS BACK!
Convene the biggest names and most innovative leaders in media, marketing, and technology. Add Business Insider’s unique blend of hard news and big ideas… and you have IGNITION.
Featuring: Henry Blodget, Scott Galloway, CNN president Jeff Zucker, Lawrence Lessig, Tucker Carlson, New York Times executive editor Dean Baquet, Washington Post executive editor Martin Baron and Emily Bell, founding director of the Tow Center for Digital Journalism at Columbia University.

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Business Insider is the fastest growing business news site in the US. Our mission: to tell you all you need to know about the world around you. The BI Video team focuses on news, business, technology, strategy, science and innovation with an emphasis on unique storytelling and data that appeals to the next generation of leaders – the digital generation.

Mission Impeachment: $10mn for ‘smoking gun’ to impeach Trump

The war of words between the U.S. media and Donald Trump has taken another turn, after the Washington Post published the plea of a famous adult film maker Larry Flynt – who’s offering 10 million dollars for dirt on the president. Read more: https://on.rt.com/8ptz

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The U.S. Army Is Breaking Its Promise To Foreign-Born Recruits (HBO)

The United States Army has canceled the enlistment contracts of hundreds of foreign-born recruits who joined through the Military Accessions Vital to the National Interest program (MAVNI), according to a report published Friday by the Washington Post.

MAVNI launched in 2008 as the brainchild of Margaret Stock, a retired Army lieutenant colonel and MacArthur Genius Fellowship winner. Stock and other Pentagon officials had assessed the weaknesses in military readiness post-9/11 and determined that the Army needed more highly skilled language experts. In exchange for military service, the enlistees would have their citizenship process expedited.

The program started small, with a cap of 1,000 recruits, but early successes pushed up targeted recruitment numbers to 5,200 in 2016. Last year, the Army’s target was 62,500 overall new soldiers, which means roughly 8 percent of new enlistees would be immigrants seeking citizenship. Critics of the program, including Army veteran and Oklahoma Congressman Steve Russell, looked at that number and said the program had outgrown its stated purpose and had turned the Army into an immigration processing center.

The Pentagon announced plans to curtail the MAVNI program last September, citing the need for additional security screenings. The Army stopped taking new recruits, but the approximately 1,000 enlistees who had signed their contracts and not yet shipped out were left in limbo. MAVNI requires anyone who signs up to terminate their current immigration status — so the suspension of the program left many without legal status and open for deportation proceedings.

VICE News went to South Bend, Indiana, to talk to two recruits from China as they prepared for the potential cancellation of their contracts.

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Kremlin’s Gremlins: Media hunt for supposed Russian hackeaders ah of German election

The Western media has been busy trying to track down Russian hackers who, they assume, should have already started meddling in the German election.
In a Washington Post article, a security expert is quoted as saying, ‘it just doesn’t feel right’ that the Russians haven’t struck yet.
RT’s Jacqueline Vouga takes a closer look at the story.

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More Trump Leaks: US leader clashes with world leaders in private talks

The Trump administration has been hit by yet another scandal over an unauthorized disclosure. The Washington Post published two transcripts of the American president’s phone calls with foreign leaders, which took place in January.

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