Saturday, July 24, 2010

Journolist: All 107 (Known) Members With Their 'News' Affiliations

Via Buckeye Texan:

1. Spencer Ackerman – Wired, FireDogLake, Washington Independent, Talking Points Memo, The American Prospect
2. Ben Adler – Newsweek, POLITICO
3. Mike Allen - POLITICO
4. Eric Alterman – The Nation, Media Matters for America
5. Marc Ambinder - The Atlantic
6. Greg Anrig – The Century Foundation
7. Ryan Avent – Economist
8. Dean Baker - The American Prospect
9. Nick Baumann – Mother Jones
10. Josh Bearman – LA Weekly
11. Steven Benen - The Carpetbagger Report
12. Jared Bernstein – Economic Policy Institute
13. Michael Berube - Crooked Timber (blog), Pennsylvania State University
14. Lindsay Beyerstein - (blogger)
15. Joel Bleifuss - In These Times

16. John Blevins – South Texas College of Law
17. Sam Boyd - The American Prospect
18. Rich Byrne - Playwright and freelancer
19. Ta-Nehisi Coates - The Atlantic
20. Jonathan Chait – The New Republic
21. Lakshmi Chaudry - In These Times
22. Isaac Chotiner – The New Republic
23. Michael Cohen – New America Foundation
24. Jonathan Cohn – The New Republic
25. Joe Conason – The New York Observer
26. David Corn – Mother Jones
27. Daniel Davies – The Guardian
28. David Dayen - FireDogLake
29. Brad DeLong – The Economists’ Voice, University of California at Berkley
30. Ryan Donmoyer - Bloomberg

31. Kevin Drum – Washington Monthly
32. Matt Duss – Center for American Progress
33. Eve Fairbanks – The New Republic
34. Henry Farrell – George Washington University

35. Tim Fernholz – American Prospect
36. James Galbraith - University of Texas at Austin (professor)
37. Todd Gitlin – Columbia University
38. Ilan Goldenberg - National Security Network
39. Dana Goldstein – The Daily Beast

40. Merrill Goozner - Chicago Tribune
41. David Greenberg - Slate
42. Robert Greenwald - Brave New Films
43. Chris Hayes – The Nation
44. Don Hazen - Alternet
45. Michael Hirsh - Newsweek
46. John Judis – The New Republic, The American Prospect
47. Michael Kazin - Georgetown University (law professor)
48. Ed Kilgore – Democratic Stategist
49. Richard Kim – The Nation
50. Mark Kleiman - The Reality Based Community
51. Ezra Klein - Washington Post, Newsweek, The American Prospect
52. Joe Klein - TIME
53. Paul Krugman – The New York Times, Princeton University
54. Lisa Lerer - POLITICO
55. Daniel Levy – Century Foundation
56. Alec McGillis – Washington Post
57. Scott McLemee - Inside Higher Ed
58. Ari Melber - The Nation
59. Seth Michaels – MyDD.com
60. Luke Mitchell – Harper’s Magazine
61. Gautham Nagesh – The Hill, Daily Caller
62. Suzanne Nossel – Human Rights Watch
63. Michael O’Hare - University of California, Berkeley
64. Rick Perlstein – Author, Campaign for America’s Future
65. Harold Pollack – University of Chicago
66. Foster Kamer – The Village Voice
67. Katha Pollitt – The Nation

68. Ari Rabin-Havt - Media Matters
69. David Roberts - Grist
70. Alyssa Rosenberg – Washingtonian, The Atlantic, Government Executive
71. Alex Rossmiller – National Security Network
72. Laura Rozen – Politico, Mother Jones

73. Greg Sargent – Washington Post
74. Thomas Schaller – Baltimore Sun
75. Noam Scheiber – The New Republic
76. Michael Scherer - TIME
77. Mark Schmitt – American Prospect
78. Adam Serwer – American Prospect
79. Thomas Schaller - Baltimore Sun (columnist), University of Maryland, Baltimore County (professor), FiveThirtyEight.com (contributing writer)
80. Julie Bergman Sender - Balcony Films
81. Walter Shapiro – PoliticsDaily.com
82. Nate Silver - FiveThirtyEight.com
83. Jesse Singal – The Boston Globe, Washington Monthly
84. Ben Smith - POLITICO
85. Sarah Spitz – NPR
86. Adele Stan – The Media Consortium
87. Kate Steadman – Kaiser Health News
88. Jonathan Stein – Mother Jones
89. Sam Stein - The Huffington Post
90. Jesse Taylor – Pandagon.net
91. Steven Teles – Yale University
92. Thoma - The Economist's View (blog), University of Oregon (professor)
93. Michael Tomasky – The Guardian
94. Jeffrey Toobin – CNN, The New Yorker
95. Rebecca Traister - Salon (columnist)
96. Cenk Uygur - The Young Turks
97. Tracy Van Slyke - The Media Consortium
98. Dave Weigel - Washington Post, MSNBC, The Washington Independent
99. Moira Whelan – National Security Network
100. Scott Winship – Pew Economic Mobility Project
101. Kai Wright - The Root
102. Holly Yeager – Columbia Journalism Review
103. Rich Yeselson – Change to Win
104. Matthew Yglesias – Center for American Progress, The Atlantic Monthly
105. Jonathan Zasloff – UCLA
106. Julian Zelizer - Princeton professor and CNN contributor
107. Avi Zenilman – POLITICO

10 comments:

Phil said...

Maybe the title should be changed from "All 107 Members" to "All 107 Members that we know about", since there are about 400, right?

Anonymous said...

Schaller duplicated?

JaneLovesJesus said...

"FIRE THE 400"
For abusing the first amendment; for deceit and intentional suppression of true and meaningful information that the American people trusted them to find and report these 400 should never again carry a press pass. And the publications that hired and gave a platform to them should be forever discredited. "FIRE THE 400"

mantis said...

Good job, little McCarthy.

'"FIRE THE 400" For abusing the first amendment;"

The First Amendment is clearly something you don't understand.

1389 said...

Mantis, the First Amendment does not protect those who conspire to commit libel and slander. It does not protect those who knowingly pass off disinformation as news, when this does harm to America's allies or America's war effort, or serves the interest of America's enemies. And if anybody on that list aided and abetted the leaking of secret information that is of importance to national security, the First Amendment does not protect that either.

RD said...

Mantis, the First Amendment does not protect those who conspire to commit libel and slander.

Thankfully, in your case, the First Amendment does protect abjectly stupid speech. Please cite the conspiracy to "commit libel and slander". Especially when we're talking about private conversations on a private listserv.

It does not protect those who knowingly pass off disinformation as news, when this does harm to America's allies or America's war effort, or serves the interest of America's enemies.

Again, care to cite a source for your bullshit fantasies? Probably not. But I digress. . .

And if anybody on that list aided and abetted the leaking of secret information that is of importance to national security, the First Amendment does not protect that either.

You wouldn't know the First Amendment to the Constitution of the United States of America if it ran you over and bit you in the ass.

Stay angry and stupid, ya dipshit, the GOP and the investor class are counting on people like you.

Anonymous said...

Joe McCarthy redux:

"Journolist: All 107 (Known) Members With Their 'News' Affiliations"


The (Journolist) is infested with communists. I have here in my hand a list of 205—a list of names that were made known to (Tucker Carlson and Jonathon Strong) as being members of the (Journolist) and who nevertheless are still working and shaping (opinion) in the (blogosphere)."

Anonymous said...

Despite the popular yarn to the contrary, Joseph McCarthy was later proved right.

Anonymous said...

There is no such crime as 'conspiracy to commit libel and/or slander.' Sadly, there is also not a crime called 'eyepopping dumbassery expressed unironically.'

Joe McCarthy was right? Entirely, or in one thing? Because if it was just one thing, then saying "Joe McCarthy was right" is like saying "Hitler was right" or "Obama was right" or "Glenn Beck was right"--true in fact, but rather useless in any general context. Was McCarthy right to work closely with Roy Cohn? Was he right to lie about his military service, destroy the careers of hundreds and probably thousands of honest Americans, and otherwise be a huge, unamerican dick in order to be right that one, or two, or three times?

Because there's a parallel there. If the NAACP, for example, contains even one racist, then all those lynched and burned black men from Key West to Duluth, those ones hanging from trees with a lot of white people posing in front of them and their testicles in their mouths (the dead black guy, not the grinning white people out for a picnic)--well, they are evened out and balanced into irrelevance. And one hired ACORN canvasser who cheats for cash balances out GOP vote caging, roll suppression, intimidation, and various 'bubbles in a bar of soap' hijinks for the past, oh, fifty years lets say arbitrarily.

But McCarthy was right could mean he was right in principle, in chapter and verse. But wait--what other principle comes with that? Because declaring McCarthy right would require a bit of prove-and-fact, but let's grant him some Alger Hiss/ Rosenfeld-type props and say, sure, based on what we know now, Constitution aside, Joe was right. Opens up a problematic door that right-wingers have been trying to stuff closed, so maybe think twice, twice. See, Reagan was wrong.

Your call.

ice9

NB said...

Great comment, ice9.