The paper's intro section will also spotlight the most popular online posts, but including tweets is about more than relaxing the walls between the newspaper's digital and tangible versions. It's showing that tomorrow's stories are broken right now on Twitter -- and that the NYT reporters' accounts are part extensions of the paper, part outlets in their own right. As Recode points out, reporters like the organization's White House correspondent Maggie Haberman are augmenting their own coverage and even publishing stories that don't appear in print, online or in the NYT app. Eventually, those tweets will likely find their way into the latter formats.
Trump's campaign manager, former New Hampshire state police officer Corey Lewandowski, was recently accused of physically accosting a female Breitbart reporter. Whatever the severity of the manhandling, the campaign's response in the aftermath has been, to use a favorite Trump word, "disgusting." Despite photographic evidence and an immediate eyewitness report from a trustworthy Washington Post writer, the campaign continues to deny that the incident ever happened. Hicks attacked the Breitbart reporter's integrity, releasing a statement including this line: "We leave to others whether this is part of a larger pattern of exaggerating incidents, but on multiple occasions she has become part of the news story as opposed to reporting it." "Trump surrounds himself with a bunch of dicks," shrugged one writer, referring to Lewandowski, and other reporters I spoke to tended to agree.
After the second interaction, pool reporters returned to their work space, followed by Sanders, who expressed concern about the questions asked and announced that the third "pool spray" would be limited to photographers. Pool reporters argued against the move and persuaded Sanders to include a print reporter and a radio reporter along with the television journalists.
Fox News Flash top headlines for Dec. 11 are here. Check out what's clicking on Foxnews.com The jogger who brazenly slapped a Georgia reporter's behind on live TV spoke out for the first time in an interview Tuesday, claiming he didn't realize where he'd touched the journalist.g Tommy Callaway, 43, a married father of two who is youth group leader at his church, as well as a Boy Scout leader, tried to explain why he smacked WSAV-TV's Alex Bozarjian as she reported from the Savannah Bridge Run 10K Saturday. "I got caught up in the moment," he told Inside Edition.