Is The New York Times a reliable source?
This corresponds to a score of 80* resp. the grade A- (very good).
|very good||A+||> 89|
|A||89 - 84|
|A-||83 - 79|
|good||B+||78 - 74|
|B||73 - 69|
|B-||68 - 63|
|satisfactory||C+||62 - 58|
|C||57 - 53|
|C-||52 - 47|
|sufficient||D+||46 - 44|
|D||43 - 40|
|D-||39 - 37|
|poor||E+||36 - 33|
|E||32 - 30|
|E-||29 - 26|
The breakdown of the points follows below.
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- "For thoroughly reported and movingly written accounts giving voice to Afghan women who were forced to endure unspeakable cruelties."
- "For editorials written with extraordinary moral clarity that charted the racial fault lines in the United States at a polarizing moment in the nation’s history."
- "For an exposé of New York City’s taxi industry that showed how lenders profited from predatory loans that shattered the lives of vulnerable drivers, reporting that ultimately led to state and federal investigations and sweeping reforms."
- "For showing, through an artful accumulation of fact and detail, that a Marine’s postwar descent into violence reflected neither the actions of a simple criminal nor a stereotypical case of PTSD."
- "For his gripping, courageous photographs of the Ebola epidemic in West Africa."
- "For his striking exposure of corruption at high levels of the Chinese government, including billions in secret wealth owned by relatives of the prime minister, well documented work published in the face of heavy pressure from the Chinese officials."
- "For their reports on how Wal-Mart used widespread bribery to dominate the market in Mexico, resulting in changes in company practices."
- "For an exhaustive 18-month investigation of President Donald Trump’s finances that debunked his claims of self-made wealth and revealed a business empire riddled with tax dodges. (Moved by the Board from the Investigative Reporting category, where it was also entered.)"
- "For his lucid series that penetrated a legal thicket to explain how the nation's wealthiest citizens and corporations often exploited loopholes and avoided taxes."
- "For reporting that showed how the influence of lobbyists can sway congressional leaders and state attorneys general, slanting justice toward the wealthy and connected."
- "For an emotionally powerful series, told in graphic narrative form, that chronicled the daily struggles of a real-life family of refugees and its fear of deportation."
- "For his vivid reports, often at personal peril, on famine and conflict in East Africa, a neglected but increasingly strategic part of the world."
- "For his evocative narrative about skiers killed in an avalanche and the science that explains such disasters, a project enhanced by its deft integration of multimedia elements."
- "For his moving essay on a Boston Marathon bomb blast victim who lost most of both legs and now is painfully rebuilding his life."
- "For photographs that captured the resolve of refugees, the perils of their journeys and the struggle of host countries to take them in."
- "For courageous, prescient and sweeping coverage of the coronavirus pandemic that exposed racial and economic inequities, government failures in the U.S. and beyond, and filled a data vacuum that helped local governments, healthcare providers, businesses and individuals to be better prepared and protected."
- "For explosive, impactful journalism that exposed powerful and wealthy sexual predators, including allegations against one of Hollywood’s most influential producers, bringing them to account for long-suppressed allegations of coercion, brutality and victim silencing, thus spurring a worldwide reckoning about sexual abuse of women."
- "For courageous front-line reporting and vivid human stories on Ebola in Africa, engaging the public with the scope and details of the outbreak while holding authorities accountable."
- "For a sweeping, provocative and personal essay for the ground-breaking 1619 Project, which seeks to place the enslavement of Africans at the center of America’s story, prompting public conversation about the nation’s founding and evolution."
- "For learned and stylish writing about Black stories in art and popular culture–work that successfully bridges academic and nonacademic critical discourse."
- "For its penetrating look into business practices by Apple and other technology companies that illustrates the darker side of a changing global economy for workers and consumers."
- "For agenda-setting reporting on Vladimir Putin’s efforts to project Russia’s power abroad, revealing techniques that included assassination, online harassment and the planting of incriminating evidence on opponents."
- "For a set of enthralling stories, reported at great risk, exposing the predations of Vladimir Putin’s regime."
- "For an ambitious project that quantified a disturbing pattern of fatal traffic stops by police, illustrating how hundreds of deaths could have been avoided and how officers typically avoided punishment."
- "For courageous and relentless reporting that exposed the vast civilian toll of U.S.-led airstrikes, challenging official accounts of American military engagements in Iraq, Syria and Afghanistan. (Moved by the Board from the Public Service category, where it was also nominated.)"
- "For deeply sourced, relentlessly reported coverage in the public interest that dramatically furthered the nation’s understanding of Russian interference in the 2016 presidential election and its connections to the Trump campaign, the President-elect’s transition team and his eventual administration. (The New York Times entry, submitted in this category, was moved into contention by the Board and then jointly awarded the Prize.)"
- "For his compelling pictures that showed skill and bravery in documenting the unfolding terrorist attack at Westgate mall in Kenya."
- "For unrelentingly relevant and deeply engaged criticism on the intersection of race and culture in America, written in a singular style, alternately playful and profound."
- ""Snow Fall: The Avalanche at Tunnel Creek", an online multimedia report on a deadly avalanche"
- "A Short History of the Highrise, an online "visual tour of 'vertical living'""
- "4.1 Miles"
- "Caliphate, a 12-part podcast in which reporter Rukmini Callimachi explores the allure of ISIS and motivations of those who join the terrorist group (Returned by The New York Times in December 2020)"
- "Day of Rage: How Trump Supporters Took the U.S. Capitol"
- "The New York Times is a daily newspaper based in New York City with a worldwide readership reported in 2022 to comprise 740,"
"The Times has won 132 Pulitzer Prizes,"
- "The New York Times ist eine einflussreiche überregionale US-amerikanische Tageszeitung,"
- There have been no press council rulings against the source to date.
- There are no evaluations of studies available to date.