A lot of news organizations make news based on sources they trust, and when they do that, the results can be interesting.
But they often do so by relying on stories that don’t really inform their readers.
As the New York Times recently discovered, that’s a mistake.
In an article entitled “The News That Is Actually Worth Reading,” The Times’s James Poniewozik takes a look at some of the best and worst stories from a few of the most trusted news organizations.1.
A woman’s “dancing baby” The article: “A baby in the back seat of a car has died, apparently of an accident,” reads the headline.
There are a lot of ways to put this one in context.
For one thing, there’s a car accident in the story.
The driver of the car, who is named in the article as a 25-year-old woman, is arrested on suspicion of causing the death of her baby in her backseat.
This is an accident, not a death.
There is no medical explanation for the baby’s death, nor any indication that she was not in control of the situation, Poniewosk says.
It’s not clear what caused the accident, or how it was discovered.
A state trooper has since been charged with manslaughter.
The article continues: “The woman, who was on her way home from a shopping trip in rural Wyoming, was arrested after the crash, authorities said.”
Poniewosesk writes that “it is not clear whether the baby died from head injuries or from blunt force trauma.”
That’s a common finding with cases of this kind, he says.
“We know that the woman who was arrested is not the baby, nor is the baby the woman,” Poniewsks says.
Poniewzks points out that this article makes a number of assumptions about the circumstances of the crash.
First, the woman is driving on a two-lane road.
That’s what you’d expect to see in a crash, but that’s not necessarily the case.
The woman was stopped at a red light when she was hit.
That would make sense.
Second, the article mentions that “the baby was not a person.”
This isn’t exactly news, but it does seem to confirm that the baby was in a car.
It also doesn’t explain why the baby wasn’t put in a child car seat.
The baby was taken to a hospital and the baby is still alive.
Poniesks points to a lot more evidence in the case, including photos of the baby and the woman together and a video showing the two dancing together, which the Times says “suggests the woman may have had the baby while she was on the road.”
The baby is “not yet fully conscious,” according to a Wyoming Department of Health spokesman, and “she was not taken to the hospital for any treatment.”
The woman “is now being held in jail on a $1 million bond.”
Poniesk points out this is not a story about how bad or how short the crash was.
The child was in the car when it was hit, and that was the only thing that was broken, not the woman or the baby.
Poniowsk notes that the article also fails to mention that the state trooper who was charged with murder is now on trial for murder in the baby girl’s death.
Poniosk also points to “a local paper, which wrote a story saying that the case is ‘fatalistic,’ and a law enforcement official told The Washington Post that the troopers actions ‘were not the first time the couple had crossed the line.’
Poniewzesk writes: “But it is clear that this was not the story that was told to the public.
There was no video or eyewitness accounts or any evidence to indicate that the couple was not at fault for the crash.
A man’s “gut-wrenching” story about an accident In the article: A man is “guzzling up and down” in a grocery store while waiting for a delivery, according to the story’s text.
That is a normal response to an accident in which an object gets caught in someone’s mouth.
But the man is not telling the truth.
According to Poniewozesk, this is a typical story of an accidental death.
A lot is made of “an individual’s mental state.”
Ponioskss article notes that people “can often feel helpless and trapped” after an accident.
That makes it “difficult for an individual to report a possible loss of life.”
Poniwsks writes that the man was not “gurgling up or down,” but rather “a normal response.”
That is, the man wasn’t in a hurry to pick up his groceries or to leave his store.
Poniatzesk says that this is “the kind of news that can be sensationalized by people who are not trained in critical thinking.”
Ponieteskss advice to