by r/all article The New YorkTimes.com, as you know, has been in a major PR mess, and its reputation for editorializing has taken a hit as a result.
But as we know from our own experience, there is no such thing as a free lunch.
So the NYT is in a bind: it needs to make the most of its brand and to make money in the process, which means it has to find ways to survive, without being a distraction from its mission of providing high-quality, objective journalism.
The Times is not alone in its struggle.
The Wall Street Journal, the New Yorker, the Washington Post, the Los Angeles Times and other major outlets have been losing readers, advertisers and readership in recent years.
The NYT is no exception.
But if the NYT and the rest of the news media are going to survive the next few years, it’s going to have to find a way to survive with some new ideas.
Here are four of them.1.
Stop making money on clickbait.
The Times and others are guilty of making money off of clickbads, clickbares and other similar forms of sensationalism.
For instance, when it came to the Orlando massacre, the NYT covered the Orlando shooting with a clickbare story, which included the following headline: “Police Officer, 26, Killed in Orlando” which made no reference to the shooting itself.
The headline and caption on the rest, which is still online, read: “Trayvon Martin, 24, Was a Black Male, White Male, Gay Male and Transgender.”2.
Make clickbases more accessible.
The NYT’s headline about the Orlando mass shooting is one of the most clickbatable stories on the internet.
The fact that the headline is a link to a page that contains an interactive map of Orlando is part of what makes it clickbamable.
The other part is that the NYT’s own editor in chief, Margaret Sullivan, wrote a letter to The New Yorker and other news outlets in which she said that she was “deeply troubled by the tone and content of this article” and called for the Times to “review its approach.”
The Times did not do so.3.
Start writing more about the Trump administration.
The Trump administration has been one of Trump’s biggest critics, with a press secretary saying in a speech that “a lot of the stuff that’s being written by the media” is “just flat out untrue.”
Sullivan’s letter to the NYT said that the Times was “willing to look at some of the headlines” and suggested that they “look at some stories we have already published.”
But that’s only one example.
In a recent piece on the NYT, I pointed out that there were other stories on Trump’s administration that were more factually accurate than this one.4.
Start telling more stories about race.
Sullivan’s letter said that her own personal experiences have taught her that “the American public is tired of the sensationalist reporting of the press.”
But she added that “we need to start asking more questions and being more sensitive to the issues that we cover.”
She called for more stories that are “not just clickbate, but more thoughtful, thoughtful and balanced stories.”
Sullivan also pointed to a recent article about the racial disparities in the criminal justice system, saying that the story “isn’t about race, but about how we address racism in our society.”
The Times did make headlines in August when it reported that a New York City police officer who shot an unarmed black man in the back had received a medal for service and had been placed on paid administrative leave.
That’s a story that was not only clickbated, but the story was also the first time a white officer in New York has been awarded the prestigious Medal of Honor.
(The officer, who was white, was cleared of wrongdoing in the case.)
But it was only after the story came out that the newsroom was inundated with negative comments from readers and the city’s mayor demanded that the city institute a review of its procedures.5.
Start thinking about what’s really important to you.
I wrote about this in an op-ed in The New Republic: “There are no simple answers to the question of whether a newspaper should be more like the rest or more like The New Yorkers.
It’s not a question that has been resolved in any one piece of writing.
But there is a lesson to be learned from the Times’ response to the Trump-Russia story.
It is that newspapers can be useful in providing useful information, but they should not be more of a distraction than the rest.
They should be a way for people to find out what is really important in the world, without getting distracted by the trivial.
The idea that The New Times is more than just a website is, in many ways, a self-fulfilling prophecy.
If the NYT wants