It’s Hunter Biden: WV’s Secretary of State goes full “alternate reality” on the 2020 presidential election
Mac Warner now says the election was “stolen” and some actions by law enforcement, election officials, and media were “treasonous”
As has been documented by this blog, the AP, and other news sources, WV’s Secretary of State Mac Warner has consistently questioned the results of the 2020 presidential election despite holding a position that calls for neutrality. This week, Warner quit hedging:
“That election was thrown, it was stolen, and we should not rest . . .
Mutually exclusive: the Wheeling Intelligencer and full disclosure
It’s quiz time
d. A foreign concept
If you plug "full disclosure" into the Intelligencer's homepage search engine, the phrase appears only a few times and not as it applies to the newspaper. Media sources usually note (often parenthetically) when there may be a conflict or an appearance of conflicted . . .
Posted in: full disclosureogden newspapers
Sports wagering: from “bad bet” to “go-to investment"
A look at the evolution of Wheeling’s “newspapers” and their owner, Robert Nutting, on sports betting
Betting on sports moves from “bad” to “good”
The first editorial that I could find about sports wagering in our local Wheeling “newspapers” was from August 2015 and it was clearly negative:
More Legalized Gambling Bad Bet
After the United States Supreme Court announced that it would hear arguments on the . . .
Posted in: baseball on the cheapbob nuttingfull disclosureogden newspaperspittsburgh piratessports betting
Follow-up on the local coverage of the Supreme Court and and a look at Ogden's concept of "full disclosure"
On page 6, Tuesday’s Wheeling Intelligencer finally mentions Friday’s U.S. Supreme Court decision on the presidential election
In an important decision on Friday, the Supreme Court refused to hear the voter fraud lawsuit brought by Texas and 17 other states (including West Virginia) that might have overturned Joe Biden’s victory. . . .
More “baseball on the cheap”
Representative McKinley and now Senator Capito are concerned about the future of minor league baseball. What about Bob Nutting and the Wheeling Intelligencer?
From The Hill:
Congress and MLB are barreling toward a showdown over the league’s plans to eliminate 42 minor league franchises across the country ahead of the 2021 season.
The league insists the plan is needed to improve the finances of minor league baseball and conditions for developing players. But MLB is facing . . .
How well do newspapers cover stories that affect their bottom line?
On the posting of public legal notices: Surprise, surprise! Not very well
On page 10 of this morning’s Wheeling Intelligencer is a story by Ogden’s political reporter, Steven Allen Adams. The story
West Virginia Press Association: Public Notice Change Would Lead to Less Transparency
details some of the debate surrounding a House bill that the Judiciary Committee eventually sent to a . . .
Giving-up any pretense that they are in the news business, the Sunday Wheeling News-Register gives us two pages of shameless self-promotion
80% of the front page and 100% of the available news space on page 3 are devoted to a May 26 event sponsored by Ogden Newspapers
Well, at least they’ve dropped the façade that they are in the news business: while it’s still over two months away, the Ogden Newspaper-sponsored “Tough as Nails Urban Challenge” needs promoting and what better way to do it than devote most of your first two “news” pages to it. A large picture, a large graphic, and a detailed map supplement . . .
Posted in: full disclosureogden self-promotion