Times videos - Politics. Elections 2016: labels breakdown. Trump uses Twitter to bash New York Times coverage and letter to subscribers. President-elect Donald Trump returned to Twitter on Sunday morning, to attack a familiar target: the New York Times.
Trump, who has spent the weekend at Trump Tower in New York forming his transition plans and considering possible administration appointments, tweeted: “Wow, the [New York Times] is losing thousands of subscribers because of their very poor and highly inaccurate coverage of the ‘Trump phenomena’.” He continued: The letter to which Trump referred was sent by Times publisher Arthur Sulzberger Jr and executive editor Dean Baquet to subscribers after Tuesday’s election. They wrote: “Did Donald Trump’s sheer unconventionality lead us and other news outlets to underestimate his support among American voters?” Doc.html?t_params=CAMPAIGN_CODE=4XYKJ&EMAIL=segalendominique%40yahoo. To our readers, When the biggest political story of the year reached a dramatic and unexpected climax late Tuesday night, our newsroom turned on a dime and did what it has done for nearly two years — cover the 2016 election with agility and creativity.
After such an erratic and unpredictable election there are inevitable questions: Did Donald Trump’s sheer unconventionality lead us and other news outlets to underestimate his support among American voters? What forces and strains in America drove this divisive election and outcome? Most important, how will a president who remains a largely enigmatic figure actually govern when he takes office? New York Times Election Front Pages. The dispatches received since our last issue confirm the reports on which THE TIMES yesterday claimed 181 electoral votes for Gov.
HAYES. On Wednesday the following States were put down as surely Republican: Colorado, California, Illinois, Iowa, Kansas, Maine, Massachusetts, Michigan, Minnesota, Nevada, Nebraska, New-Hampshire, Oregon, Ohio, Pennsylvania, Rhode Island, Vermont, Wisconsin, Louisiana, and South Carolina. Election day live coberage on FB. Clinton-trump-investigations. Photo and have been in the public eye for decades.
But journalists for The New York Times were still able to uncover much about the candidates, often altering the course of the campaign. Here’s a look back at some of our best investigative work. Clinton’s Email Saga Begins You’ve undoubtedly heard about Mrs. Republicans’ Desperate Mission to Stop Trump It’s not too late to stop Mr.
The Upshot. The New York Times is using a Facebook Messenger bot to send out election updates. The New York Times on Wednesday released a Facebook Messenger bot to cover the last 19 days of the U.S. presidential election.
The bot combines automated updates with dispatches from political reporter Nicholas Confessore. Each morning, the bot sends users a message with its latest presidential election forecast (which may be a calming or unnerving way to start your day, depending on your political point of view). Users can also ask the bot for the Times’ projections for each state and a survey of recent national polls. You can now get daily election updates on Messenger, with NYT Politics’ new chatbot.
If you can’t get enough presidential election news – that is, you’re some kind of glutton for punishment – there’s now a new way to get automated updates with the latest poll numbers, along with other election news via Facebook Messenger.
Log In. Hillary Clinton for President. The next president will take office with bigoted, tribalist movements and their leaders on the march.
In the Middle East and across Asia, in Russia and Eastern Europe, even in Britain and the United States, war, terrorism and the pressures of globalization are eroding democratic values, fraying alliances and challenging the ideals of tolerance and charity. The 2016 campaign has brought to the surface the despair and rage of poor and middle-class Americans who say their government has done little to ease the burdens that recession, technological change, foreign competition and war have heaped on their families. Over 40 years in public life, Hillary Clinton has studied these forces and weighed responses to these problems. Our endorsement is rooted in respect for her intellect, experience, toughness and courage over a career of almost continuous public service, often as the first or only woman in the arena. OPEN Timeline Mrs. Similarly, Mrs. How The New York Times Will Fact-Check the Debate. Photo With clashes over truth, lies and exaggerations dominating the prelude to the first presidential debate, The New York Times has assembled a team of 18 fact-checkers for Monday night, drawing on the expertise of some of our most seasoned reporters.
These reporters will assess the accuracy of assertions made by either candidate, or by the moderator, in real time as the debate unfolds, with an aim of posting each fact check within five minutes of the statement’s being made. The fact-check operation is an important dimension of an expansive coverage plan for the debate, which begins at 9 p.m.
NYT Presidential Debates homepage. Election 2016: What to Know About the Presidential Race Today.
Donald Trump’s Immigration Speech: Analysis. Highlights of Donald Trump’s Immigration Speech and Mexico Trip. And the other highlights from his speech: • Mr.
Trump made the case that Washington elites and the media have put the focus, wrongly, on the plight of an estimated 11 million undocumented immigrants in the country, rather than the Americans impacted by their presence. “Anyone who tells you that the core issue is the needs of those living here illegally has simply spent too much time in Washington. Only the out of touch media elites think the biggest problems facing American society today is that there are 11 illegal immigrants who don’t have legal status.” • Trump ticked through the names of three Americans who were killed by undocumented immigrants.
. • Comparing himself to Hillary Clinton, who he maligned throughout the speech, Mr. . • “Maybe they’ll be able to deport her. . ” • A memorable passage from this speech: “Our message to the world will be this: You cannot obtain legal status or become a citizen of the United States by illegally entering our country. . • Mr. Mr. But Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. A Look at Trump’s Immigration Plan, Then and Now. Donald J.
Trump staked his primary campaign on an unwavering, hard-line position on immigration, complete with mass deportations, a temporary ban on Muslim immigration and a border wall paid for by Mexico. Recently he said he was open to “softening” on his positions. Railing Hillary Clinton, Donald Trump Turns to Political Gymnastics. Underscoring the new approach, Mr.
Trump was introduced in Phoenix by a pair of loyal supporters, Rudolph W. ‘No Vacancies’ for Blacks: How Donald Trump Got His Start, and Was First Accused of Bias. For Whites Sensing Decline, Donald Trump Unleashes Words of Resistance. Donald Trump, Wavering on Immigration, Finds Anger in All Corners. Voices From Donald Trump’s Rallies, Uncensored. Hillary Clinton Says ‘Radical Fringe’ Is Taking Over G.O.P. Under Donald Trump. She said state regulators had fined a Trump casino for repeatedly removing black dealers from the floor and reminded the audience of Mr. Trump’s promotion of “birtherism,” questioning President Obama’s birthplace. She recalled his opening salvo in the Republican primary, calling Mexican immigrants rapists and criminals when he announced his candidacy, and his more recent suggestion that a judge with a Mexican heritage could not be impartial in hearing a case involving Trump University.
“This is someone who retweets white supremacists online,” Mrs. Clinton said, citing a posting by someone with the user name “WhiteGenocideTM. “Trump took this fringe bigot with a few dozen followers and spread his message to 11 million people.” OPEN Graphic. Note from editors of NYT now about closing the app. Election 2016: What to Know About the Presidential Race Today.
Donors for Bush, Kasich and Christie Are Turning to Clinton More Than to Trump. Republican Convention Speeches: What You’ve Missed So Far and Our Fact Checks. Slide Show Welcome to the prime-time lineup for Day 1 of the Republican National Convention. Melania Trump, Donald J. Trump’s wife, was the featured speaker tonight. She is among a series of celebrities, politicians and former military officers whose jobs were to describe how Mr. Trump will “keep America safe again.” Here are the highlights and our fact checks (you can also watch live video and check out our real-time analysis): • Ms. If she were able to serve as first lady, she promised to help “people in our country who need it the most. . ” • Rudolph W. Mr. . • Retired General Michael Flynn headed the Defense Intelligence Agency, until he was dismissed by the Obama administration. Fact Check: It was unclear what he meant by suggesting that President Obama was concealing the actions by Iran or the Islamic State.
Fact Check: He suggesed Mrs. What to Expect on Day 2 of the Republican National Convention. Can Anyone Save The New York Times from Itself? Andrew Rosenthal was weeping. It was Monday morning, March 14, and the long-serving editorial page editor of The New York Times was resigning in front of his colleagues on the 13th floor of the paper’s sprawling Renzo Piano–designed office at 620 Eighth Avenue, directly across from the Port Authority. Rosenthal’s singular devotion to the Times was lost on few in attendance that day. The son of the formidable, late Times executive editor A.M. “Abe” Rosenthal, Andy—as he is known throughout the organization—had been a top editor on both the Times’s national and foreign desks before taking over the editorial page in 2007. Rosenthal loved the paper so much, he once wrote, that he didn’t take a job there until his father stepped down, so as not to suggest any impropriety. NYT Now is the best way to read The New York Times without a subscription.
Just over a year ago, The New York Times launched a grand experiment called NYT Now. The iPhone app was part of a major push to make the paper's digital offerings more than just an online home for articles that appeared in the print edition. But now, the Times is rebooting that experiment, with an update to the app called NYT Now 2.0. Instead of trying to recreate the print edition on the web, NYT Now is designed to make the Times' journalism appealing and accessible to people who'd never even consider picking up a paper at the newsstand. In the process of making the Times friendly for the internet of today, the company hoped to generate new subscriptions. A low-cost subscription, priced at $7.99 per month, was made to bring the social media generation into the fold. NYT Now is essentially a highly curated Twitter feed full of good journalism That's changing today.