One day, we want to write books, or publish or create a web app or blog, or whatever. How many years? It will be something we never quite stop doing. We will always find new ways to do things we like to do.
We also may not ever figure out how to make more money than we can now, which means that some of us might work on our art ourselves, and not get paid for it.
And we don’t do this just to be lazy. We don’t do this because we’re lazy. We don’t do this because we don’t want work to have meaning. We do this because we love it and because we want other people to love it, too.
And we don’t do this just because it’s hard. We do this because we love doing it. We don’t do this just because it’s bad for us, or because we think it’s bad for our future, or because we think it only benefits our current generation from being lazy.
We do this because we love art, and we love making things.
And we don’t stop until we have something meaningful to say.
To be continued…
The New York Times and the Washington Post have been accused of spreading fake news with coverage related to the Hillary Clinton email scandal. However, these newspapers are not alone. According to a review published in the Harvard Crimson, about 70% of news outlets published fake news this year.
The Crimson says the news reporting was spread through social media and “other online platforms such as Facebook, Twitter and Reddit.” Fake news articles shared via social media could have had a disproportionate effect on voters who were not familiar with the subject.
For example, the Washington Post posted a story about a new study proving Clinton received less than 2% of the email correspondence pertaining to her tenure as secretary of state. The study itself was published in January of 2015 and concluded Clinton earned 0.12% of the email correspondence, whereas other presidential rivals such as Bernie Sanders received far more (3.5-5.5%) of the correspondence. This study never suggested the Clinton’s communication was limited to emails related to her time as Secretary of State, rather it stated more email correspondence was received from her. For the Washington Post, it was irrelevant, the content was all news.
The New York Times was involved in a similar affair with its coverage regarding the Clinton Foundation. A report entitled Clinton and Foundation: Donors to the
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