A third reader submits hard proof of fundamental errors within the same New York Times article, and goes ignored. What does the Times choose to correct? A spelling error.
Challis wild horse herds aren't causing land health problems in the Spar Canyon. Domestic cattle — under the management responsibility of the BLM — are. And photos prove it.
The Washington Post, Seattle Times, Houston Chronicle - Nov 18, 2020
The Washington Post, Seattle Times and the Houston Chronicle all have a duty to inform the public — not disinform it.
The New York Times - Mar 22, 2020
"4% of “the West” is not, can never be considered “the West,” New York Times . You can't let that stand."
BLM data shows cattle historically outnumber wild horses on federal lands. That data is now public, and could reshape the entire wild horse debate.
A side-by-side analysis of 2014 grazing data shows wild horses greatly outnumbered by millions of privately owned livestock across 251 million acres of western public grass... [View more]
What do the Koch Brothers, Ted Turner, and the Hilton family have in common with Cliven Bundy? They're among a group of powerful welfare ranchers that take from the public and keep for themselves.
the Guardian - Jan 09, 2015
Caty Enders handed the reins of her wild horse article to meat industry suppliers and sources. Hidden economic conflicts of interest — and significant errors — ensued.
New York Times - Sep 30, 2014
How much disclosure does the media owe its readers? Two New York Times articles illuminate the complexity of this timely question: “Hidden Interests, Closer to Home,” by Public Editor Margaret Sullivan (Sept. 20, 2014), and “As Wild Horses Overrun the West,... [View more]