The Daily Beast
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The Daily Beast

The Daily Beast
The Daily Beast's logo consists of the words "The Daily Beast" in white text on a red square.
Type of site
Available inEnglish
United States
OwnerThe Daily Beast Company LLC
Created byTina Brown
EditorNoah Shachtman
Tracy Connor (incoming)[1]
LaunchedOctober 6, 2008; 12 years ago (2008-10-06)
Current statusActive

The Daily Beast is an American news website focused on politics, media and pop culture, founded in 2008.

It has been characterized as a "high-end tabloid" by Noah Shachtman, the site's editor-in-chief since 2018.[2] In a 2015 interview, former editor-in-chief John Avlon described the Beasts editorial approach: "We seek out scoops, scandals, and stories about secret worlds; we love confronting bullies, bigots, and hypocrites."[3] In 2018, Avlon described the Beasts "strike zone" as "politics, pop culture, and power".[4]


The Daily Beast began publishing on October 6, 2008. Its founding editor was Tina Brown, a former editor of Vanity Fair and The New Yorker as well as the short-lived Talk magazine. The name of the site was taken from a fictional newspaper in Evelyn Waugh's novel Scoop.[5]

In 2010, The Daily Beast merged with the magazine Newsweek creating a combined company, The Newsweek Daily Beast Company. The merger ended in 2013, when Daily Beast owner IAC sold Newsweek to IBT Media, owner of the International Business Times.[6] Brown stepped down as editor in September 2013.[7]

John Avlon, an American journalist and political commentator as well as a CNN contributor, was the site's editor-in-chief and managing director from 2013 to 2018.[8][9][10]

In September 2014, The Daily Beast reached a new record of 21 million unique visitors - a 60% year-over-year increase in readers, accompanied by a 300% increase in the overall size of its social media community.[11]

In May 2018 Avlon departed from the Beast to become full-time Senior Political Analyst and anchor at CNN. Avlon was succeeded by executive editor Noah Shachtman.[12]

In March 2017 former chief strategy and product officer Mike Dyer left for Intel.[13] In May 2017, Heather Dietrick was appointed president and publisher.[14]

In July 2021, Schachtman announced that he'd be moving from the Beast to Rolling Stone and that he will be succeeded by Tracy Connor.[15]

Editorial stance

In an April 2018 interview, Avlon described the publication's political stance as "non-partisan but not neutral": "what that means is we're going to hit both sides where appropriate, but we're not going for mythic moral equivalence on every issue."[16] In April 2017, Avlon discussed the organization's approach on the Poynter Institute's podcast saying, "We're not going to toe any partisan line."[17] In December 2017, NPR reported that The Daily Beasts editor-in-chief John Avlon had begun pairing reporters from both the right and left sides of the political spectrum to cover White House stories. Specifically, reporters Asawin Suebsaeng (formerly of Mother Jones) and Lachlan Markay (formerly of The Heritage Foundation) were tasked with covering the Trump Administration.[18]

The Washington Post media critic Erik Wemple stated in 2018 that "Pound for pound, [The Daily Beast] is an impressive operation. As I see it, they do a few things well: They bang the phones, they don't always follow the same story everyone else is doing, and they are fast."[19]

Later in 2018, editor-in-chief Noah Shachtman characterized The Daily Beast as a "high-end tabloid" that embraces gonzo journalism.[2]

According to Schachtman, The Daily Beast's social media policy for journalists consists (as of 2018) of three main rules: "you're reporters, not cheerleaders" so don't be an open partisan; avoid hate speech and posts that could offend a group; and "don't get your fellow reporters in trouble".[2]


A feature of The Daily Beast is the Cheat Sheet, billed as "must reads from all over". Published throughout the day, the Cheat Sheet offers a selection of articles from online news outlets on popular stories. The Cheat Sheet includes brief summaries of the article, and a link to read the full text of the article on the website of its provider. It is found at[20]

After the launch, the site introduced additional sections, including a video Cheat Sheet and Book Beast.[21] The site frequently creates encyclopedic landing pages on topical subjects such as President Obama's inauguration, the Bernard Madoff Ponzi scheme, and the Iran uprising.[22] In 2014, The Daily Beast became the majority on mobile and released an iOS app, which Nieman Lab described as "the dawn of the quantified news reader".[23]

The illustrational style used at the top of every article has been described as, "jaunty collage and pop-art illustrations".[24]


Contributors to the publication include notable writers and political activists such as:

In May 2017, Pulitzer Prize-winning national security reporter Spencer Ackerman left The Guardian and joined The Daily Beast.[26][27][28][29] When asked about the move Ackerman said, "The Daily Beast is the place to do the kind of journalism that matters most right now ..."[30]

In June 2017, HuffPost senior political editor Sam Stein announced he was joining The Daily Beast in the same capacity.[31]


In early June 2014, Capital New York re-published a memo by outgoing CEO Rhona Murphy, stating that The Daily Beasts average unique monthly visitors increased from 13.5 million in 2013 to more than 17 million in 2014.[32] By September 2014, the website reached a new record of 21 million unique visitors; it was a 60% year-over-year increase in readers, accompanied by a 300% increase in the overall size of its social media community.[33]

In 2015, Ken Doctor, a news analyst for Nieman Lab, reported that The Daily Beast is "one of the fastest-growing news and information sites year-over-year in the 'General News' category".[34]

During Avlon's leadership from 2013 to 2018, The Daily Beast doubled its traffic to 1.1 million readers a day and won over 17 awards for journalistic excellence.[35][36]


The Daily Beast won a Webby Award for "Best News Site" in 2012 and 2013.[37] Also in 2012 John Avlon won National Society of Newspaper Columnists' award for best online column in 2012 for The Daily Beast.[38]

In March 2012, "Book Beast" won a National Magazine Award for Website Department, which "honors a department, channel or microsite".[39]

Anna Nemstova received the Courage in Journalism Award in 2015 from the International Women's Media Foundation.[40] Also that year, Michael Daly won with the National Society of Newspaper Columnists award in the category of Online, Blog, Multimedia - Over 100,000 Unique Visitors.[41]

In 2016, the Los Angeles Press Club nominated several of The Beast's writers including M. L. Nestel for Arts/Entertainment Investigative, Brandy Zadrozny and Ben Collins for best Celebrity Investigative, Malcolm Jones for best Obituary, Lizzie Crocker for Humor and Tim Teeman for Industry/ArtsHard News. Also nominated for best in field were Kevin Fallon for Industry/Arts Soft News and Melissa Leon for Industry/Arts Soft News.[42]

The Association of LGBTQ Journalists or NLGJA nominated both Tim Teeman 2016 Journalist of the Year and Heather Boerner Excellence in HIV/AIDS Coverage.[43] In 2017 NLGJA awarded Jay Michaelson for his coverage of GOP anti-LGBT legislation and Tim Teeman for reporting on ALS.[44]

In 2017, the website won three New York Press Club Journalism Awards in the internet publishing categories of Entertainment News, Crime Reporting and Travel Reporting.[45] In December, the Los Angeles Press Club's National Arts and Entertainment Journalism Awards announced the platform had won 4 awards for 2017 reporting including investigative articles about the Nate Parker rape case, comic Bob Smith's struggle with ALS, and remembering Bill Paxton.[46]

In 2018, the trade magazine Digiday awarded the Beasts Cheat Sheet for best email newsletter.[47]

Beast Books

In September 2009, The Daily Beast launched a publishing initiative entitled "Beast Books" that will produce books by Beast writers on an accelerated publishing schedule.[48] The first book published by Beast Books was John Avlon's Wingnuts: How the Lunatic Fringe is Hijacking America.[49]

In January 2011 they published Stephen L. Carter's The Violence of Peace: America's Wars in the Age of Obama.[50] Also in 2011 Beast Books published Nobel Peace Prize winner Leymah Gbowee's memoir, Mighty Be Our Powers.[51][52]



In February 2010, Jack Shafer of Slate magazine reported that the chief investigative reporter for The Daily Beast, Gerald Posner, had plagiarised five sentences from an article published by the Miami Herald. Shafer also discovered that Posner had plagiarized content from a Miami Herald blog, a Miami Herald editorial, Texas Lawyer magazine and a health care journalism blog.[53][54] Posner was subsequently dismissed from The Daily Beast following an internal review.[55]

Taliban denouncement

A 2013 article about the Taliban seeking peaceful negotiations in Afghanistan prompted a direct response from the organization. The Taliban denounced the article as false and claimed The Daily Beast violated the basic principles of journalism.[56][57]

Nico Hines' 2016 Olympics article

On August 11, 2016, The Daily Beast published an article entitled "I Got Three Grindr Dates in an Hour in the Olympic Village", written by Nico Hines, the site's London editor, who was assigned to cover the Olympic Games.[58][59] Hines, a heterosexual married man, signed up for several gay and straight dating apps, including Tinder, Bumble and Grindr, and documented his experiences in the Olympic Village. While not specifically naming names, Hines provided enough detail in the article to identify individual athletes, leading to widespread criticism that this information could be used against closeted gay athletes, especially those living in repressive countries.[60] Facing intense backlash online,[61][62][63][64] The Daily Beast edited the piece to remove details that could allow athletes to be identified, and editor in chief John Avlon added a lengthy editor's note. Criticism challenging the value of the piece continued,[65] and The Daily Beast eventually removed the article altogether and issued an apology.[66] In March 2017, Hines issued a formal apology for his actions, and it was announced by the website's editor Hines would be returning to The Daily Beast "following a lengthy period of intense reflection".[59][67]

Andrew M. Seaman, ethics committee chair for the Society of Professional Journalists, called the article "journalistic trash, unethical and dangerous".[68] The National Lesbian and Gay Journalists Association stated "The reporting was unethical, extremely careless of individual privacy and potentially dangerous to the athletes".[69] Vince Gonzales, professor of professional practice at USC Annenberg School for Communication and Journalism wrote "I think this borders on journalistic malpractice".[69] The president of GLAAD, Sarah Kate Ellis, wrote "How this reporter thought it was OK--or that somehow it was in the public's interest--to write about his deceitful encounters with these men reflects a complete lack of judgment and disregard for basic decency, not to mention the ethics of journalism".[69]


In June 2019, The Daily Beast reporter Kevin Poulsen was accused of doxing Shawn Brooks, a 34-year-old Trump supporter living in the Bronx, when Poulsen revealed his identity for being the alleged creator and disseminator of a widely shared fake video, which showed American politician Nancy Pelosi speaking in a slurred manner.[70][71][72] The fake video had been shared over 60,000 times on Facebook and had more than 4 million views, and also spread to Twitter and YouTube.[73][71]

In response, Brooks denied creating the fake video, despite admitting to being one of the administrators of the group that originally posted the video, Politics WatchDog, and blamed a "female admin" of the group.[70][72][73] Brooks also said that he would sue The Daily Beast and Poulsen for publishing "inaccurate trash", and created a GoFundMe page to raise money for legal costs, with a goal of raising $10,000.[72][73] As of the morning of June 3, 2019, he had raised more than $4,400.[72]


The Intercept co-founder Glenn Greenwald criticized The Daily Beast for revealing Brooks' identity, saying on Twitter it was "repellent to unleash the resources of a major news outlet on an obscure, anonymous, powerless, quasi-unemployed citizen for the crime of trivially mocking the most powerful political leaders".[71][72] HuffPost and New York contributor Yashar Ali also criticized The Daily Beast for revealing Brooks' identity, saying it "sets a really bad precedent when a private citizen has their identity publicly revealed simply because they made a video of a politician appearing to be drunk".[70][71] The Daily Wire editor-in-chief Ben Shapiro said on Laura Ingraham's The Ingraham Angle on June 3 that "My impression was that if you are posting anonymously on Facebook, then it's not really within Facebook's purvey [sic] to start handing that information to media outlets, but I guess that isn't true".[74]

Other journalists who criticized The Daily Beast include freelance journalist and former The Young Turks journalist Michael Tracey, who said on Twitter that "No one on the planet ever thought "disinformation is the purview of Russia alone" other than self-aggrandizing, sleazy, click-chasing Daily Beast journalists", and media editor for TheWrap Jon Levine, who called the article a "hit job over a joke video that happened to go viral".[71][72]

When The Daily Beast editor Noah Shachtman was asked about these criticisms by CNN media reporter Brian Stelter on his Reliable Sources show on June 2, 2019, Shachtman defended the article, noting that the fake video had reached "the highest levels of power, with Rudy Giuliani himself tweeting it out" and therefore, according to Shachtman, it was worth identifying the creator of the fake video.[71] Shachtman said Poulsen spoke with Brooks in an on-the-record interview for an hour.[71]

Description of IDF

In August, 2021 the Daily Beast published an article criticizing Mayim Bialik's appointment as the new host of Jeopardy! which described the Israel Defense Forces as 'genocidal'; after human rights lawyers and members of the Jewish community objected, the Daily Beast removed the word and stated that it would review its editorial policy on the use of the term 'genocide'.[75][76][77][78]


  1. ^ Robertson, Katie (August 18, 2021). "The Daily Beast selects Tracy Connor as its top editor" – via
  2. ^ a b c Johnson, Eric (November 13, 2018). "Is the Daily Beast the new Gawker?". Vox. Retrieved 2021.
  3. ^ "The 60-second interview: John Avlon, editor in chief, The Daily Beast". Politico. Retrieved 2021.
  4. ^ McLaughlin, Aidan (April 24, 2018). "The Daily Beast is buzzing with solid scoops and an editor who knows how to spread the word". Mediaite. Retrieved 2018. It doesn't hurt that the Trump presidency manages to sit squarely within what Avlon calls the Daily Beast's 'strike zone' of 'politics, pop culture, and power'.
  5. ^ "Tina Brown resurrects Waugh's Daily Beast". New York. Daily Intelligencer. August 7, 2008.
  6. ^ "IAC found someone to buy zombie Newsweek". New York. Daily Intelligencer. August 3, 2013.
  7. ^ "Tina Brown steps down after tumultuous tenure at Daily Beast". The Guardian. London, UK. September 11, 2013.
  8. ^ "John Avlon Joins CNN Full Time as Senior Political Analyst, with Regular Daily Presence on New Day" (Press release). CNN Press Room. May 24, 2018. Retrieved 2018. Most recently, Avlon was Editor-in-Chief of The Daily Beast since 2013, succeeding the site's founder Tina Brown. Under his leadership, The Daily Beast more than doubled its traffic to 1.1 million readers a day, with the highest engagement of any digital first news site while winning 17 awards for journalistic excellence. He first joined The Daily Beast as a columnist one month after its launch, in November of 2008, and rose through the ranks as political editor, executive editor and managing director.
  9. ^ "John Avlon". IAC Profile. IAC. Retrieved 2017. John Avlon is managing director and editor-in-chief of The Daily Beast.
  10. ^ "Daily Beast promotes Avlon to editor-in-chief". New York Post. January 17, 2014.
  11. ^ Gold, Hadas (October 1, 2014). "One year after Tina Brown exit, Daily Beast traffic surges". Politico.
  12. ^ Wemple, Erik (May 24, 2018). "Big changes at the Daily Beast: EIC John Avlon to CNN; Noah Shachtman to replace him". The Washington Post. Erik Wemple blog. Retrieved 2018. Shachtman's imperative comes from new heights, too. He is progressing from executive editor of the Daily Beast to editor in chief, a position vacated by John Avlon, the smooth-talking journo who splits his time between the Daily Beast and steady appearances on CNN - where Avlon will be moving full-time as a senior political analyst and anchor.
  13. ^ Gold, Hadas (March 3, 2017). "Daily Beast president leaving to join Intel". Retrieved 2017. Daily Beast president and publisher Mike Dyer is leaving the company for a new position at technology firm Intel, he announced to staff on Friday.
  14. ^ "The Daily Beast appoints Heather Dietrick as president and publisher". IAC. May 18, 2017. Retrieved 2017. Today, The Daily Beast announced the appointment of Heather Dietrick as President and Publisher, where she will oversee all company operations with an emphasis on growing The Daily Beasts journalistic influence and building out new revenue streams.
  15. ^ @NoahShachtman (July 15, 2021). "Y'all know how much I love The Beast. I've never had a job so fulfilling, so fun, and that delivered such an impact..." (Tweet) – via Twitter.
  16. ^ McLaughlin, Aidan (April 24, 2018). "The Daily Beast is buzzing with solid scoops and an editor who knows how to spread the eord". Mediaite. Retrieved 2018. 'I describe our political perspective as nonpartisan but not neutral,' he said. 'And what that means is we're going to hit both sides where appropriate, but we're not going for mythic moral equivalence on every issue.'
  17. ^ Mullin, Benjamin (April 24, 2017). "Why The Daily Beast doesn't publish Trump stories on Sunday mornings". Poynter Institute. Retrieved 2017. Our commitment is to be non-partisan but not neutral ... We're going to hit both sides where appropriate. We're not going to toe any partisan line. We're going to have a range of columnists, from liberal to libertarian. But we're also not going to pretend there's a mythic moral equivalence between candidates or on any given issue. For me, the key quote for our times is actually an older quote from Daniel Patrick Moynihan who said that everyone's entitled to their own opinion, but not their own facts.
  18. ^ C-Span (13 February 2020). Politics and Prose Bookstore, Union Market, Washington, D.C., Hosting organization. Series: BookTV. Book interview by Molly Ball, National Correspondent Time Magazine, of Daily Beast reporters Lachlan Markay & Asawin Suebsaeng's Sinking in the Swamp. C-Span website Retrieved 26 February 2020.
  19. ^ McLaughlin, Aidan (April 24, 2018). "The Daily Beast Is Buzzing With Solid Scoops and an Editor Who Knows How to Spread the Word". Mediaite. Retrieved 2018. Pound for pound, it is an impressive operation, Washington Post media critic Erik Wemple told me. As I see it, they do a few things well: they bang the phones, they don't always follow the same story everyone else is doing and they are fast.
  20. ^ "Cheat Sheet - The Daily Beast". The Daily Beast Company LLC. Retrieved 2021.
  21. ^ "Tina Brown Talks About the Book Beast". February 6, 2009. Retrieved 2010.
  22. ^ "U.S. Open". The Daily Beast. Retrieved 2010.
  23. ^ The Newsonomics of the Newly Quantified, Gamified News Reader Nieman Lab 4 December 2014
  24. ^ McLaughlin, Aidan (April 24, 2018). "The Daily Beast is Buzzing With Solid Scoops and An Editor Who Knows How to Spread The Word". Mediaite. Retrieved 2018. Those sensibilities are carried over to the Beasts signature illustration style, the work of director of photography Sarah Rogers, with its jaunty collage and pop-art illustrations--often animated--topping every article.
  25. ^ Media Research, Cision (July 22, 2016). "The Daily Beast Adds Drink + Food Vertical". Cision. Retrieved 2017. Rounding out the staff is Mimi Sheraton, another columnist covering food, travel and restaurants.
  26. ^ "Spencer Ackerman Profile". The Guardian. Retrieved 2017. Spencer Ackerman was the national security editor for Guardian US. Ackerman was part of the Guardian team that won the 2014 Pulitzer prize for public service journalism. A former senior writer for Wired, he won the 2012 National Magazine Award for digital reporting.
  27. ^ Pilkington, Ed (April 14, 2014). "Guardian and Washington Post win Pulitzer prize for NSA revelations". The Guardian. Retrieved 2017. Others on the team of journalists included Spencer Ackerman, James Ball, David Blishen, Gabriel Dance, Julian Borger, Nick Davies, David Leigh and Dominic Rushe. In Australia the editor was Katharine Viner and the reporter Lenore Taylor.
  28. ^ Research, Cision Media (May 10, 2017). "Daily Beast Nabs Spencer Ackerman". Cision Media. Retrieved 2017. After several years as U.S. national security editor at The Guardian, Spencer Ackerman will join The Daily Beast as senior national security correspondent.
  29. ^ Pompeo, Joe (May 9, 2017). "Now we know who Spencer Ackerman left The Guardian for". Politico. Retrieved 2017. The Daily Beast as a senior national security correspondent, 'covering homeland security, counterterrorism, intel and more... and reuniting with his former colleague Noah Shachtman, who's now the Beast's exec editor,' CNN's Brian Stelter reported last night
  30. ^ Stelter, Brian (May 7, 2017). "Spencer Ackerman joining The Daily Beast". Reliable Sources. Retrieved 2017. Spencer Ackerman, who turned heads when he left Guardian US last week, is moving over to The Daily Beast. He'll be senior national security correspondent for the news organization... covering homeland security, counterterrorism, intel and more... and reuniting with his former colleague Noah Shachtman, who's now the Beast's exec editor. Ackerman says via email: 'The Daily Beast is the place to do the kind of journalism that matters most right now ...'
  31. ^ Wemple, Erik (June 19, 2017). "HuffPost's Sam Stein leaving for the Daily Beast". The Washington Post. Retrieved 2017. Days after HuffPost announced a round of layoffs, one of its longtime voices is making a leap of his own accord: Sam Stein, the site's senior politics editor, was joining The Daily Beast in a similar capacity. He joins a 10-strong D.C. bureau at The Daily Beast, a site that has made a series of big-name hires in recent weeks, including luring former Guardian reporter Spencer Ackerman and former Gawker Media president Heather Dietrick.
  32. ^ Pompeo, Joe (June 4, 2014). "Leadership changes at The Daily Beast". Capital. Retrieved 2014.
  33. ^ Gold, Hadas (October 1, 2015). "One year after Tina Brown exit, Daily Beast traffic surges". Politico. Retrieved 2017. In a memo to staff on Wednesday, Editor-in-Chief John Avlon said internal numbers on all platforms showed 21.3 million unique visitors in September, a 60 percent increase in traffic compared to the same month last year. ComScore data for September, which is often lower than internal numbers, is not yet available. "This year alone, we've grown our audience more than 30%, our social media community is up 300%, and our Facebook audience has grown from 320,000 to 1.7 million since last summer. Over the course of 2014, our advertising deal size has increased 30%, with our largest campaigns ever secured in the past quarter.
  34. ^ Doctor, Ken (February 10, 2015). "What are they thinking? The Daily Beast's Mike Dyer, against wishful thinking". Politico. Politico LLC. Retrieved 2017. This is what we know from data: It's one of the fastest-growing news and information sites year-over-year in the 'General News' category. With a Comscore growth rate of 52 percent year-over-year, as compared to 31 percent for the top 25 news sites overall, The Daily Beast drives more than 12 million unique visitors a month, surpassing some notable legacy magazines. Its story, though, is more intriguing as we look at three factors underpinning its growth: mobile, millennials and content marketing. Those words now seem commonplace; it's the particular way The Daily Beast arranges the Legos that distinguishes it.
  35. ^ "John Avlon Joins CNN Full Time as Senior Political Analyst, with Regular Daily Presence on New Day". CNN Press Room. May 24, 2018. Retrieved 2018. Most recently, Avlon was Editor-in-Chief of The Daily Beast since 2013, succeeding the site's founder Tina Brown. Under his leadership, The Daily Beast more than doubled its traffic to 1.1 million readers a day, with the highest engagement of any digital first news site while winning 17 awards for journalistic excellence. He first joined The Daily Beast as a columnist one month after its launch, in November of 2008, and rose through the ranks as political editor, executive editor and managing director.
  36. ^ Avlon, John (December 31, 2016). "Our Murrow Moment". The Daily Beast.
  37. ^ McAthy, Rachel (April 30, 2013). "HuffPost Live and NY Times among Webby Award winners". Retrieved 2013.
  38. ^ "Column Contest Winners, Going Way Back". National Society of Newspaper Columnists. Retrieved 2017.
  39. ^ "National Magazine Awards For Digital Media 2012 Winners Announced". The Association of Magazine Media. March 20, 2012. Retrieved 2017. Website Department Honors a department, channel or microsite The Daily Beast, Tina Brown, Editor-in-Chief Newsweek and The Daily Beast, For 'Book Beast'
  40. ^ "Beast Reporter Wins Courage Award". The Daily Beast. Retrieved 2017.
  41. ^ "2015 Column Finalists". National Society of Newspaper Columnists. Retrieved 2017.
  42. ^ "Daily Beast Nominated for 16 Awards". The Daily Beast. Retrieved 2017.
  43. ^ "NLGJA Announces 2016 Excellence in Journalism Award Winners and Honorees". Retrieved 2017.
  44. ^ "PRESS RELEASE: NLGJA Announces 2017 Excellence in Journalism Award Winners and Honorees". Association of LGBTQ Journalists. August 7, 2017. Retrieved 2017.
  45. ^ "The International Consortium Of Investigative Journalists Wins Gold Keyboard In 2017 New York Press Club Journalism Awards" (PDF). The New York Press Club, Inc. May 2017. Retrieved 2017. Crime Reporting - Internet 'The Pickup Artisits' Brandy Zadrozny, The Daily Beast, Entertainment News - Internet 'Rose Styron: The Truth About Life with Her Husband, Literary Legend William Styron', Tim Teeman, The Daily Beast, Travel Writing - Internet, 'Penitents, Pedophiles, Poets, Movie Stars, Silversmiths, and Drug Lords', Phoebe Eaton, The Daily Beast
  46. ^ "LA Press Club Awards 2017". LA Press Club. December 10, 2017. Retrieved 2017. JOURNALIST OF THE YEAR--Any Platform - 3rd Tim Teeman, The Daily Beast, BEST CRITIC (print, broadcast or online) - 3rd Ira Madison III, The Daily Beast, BEST CRITIC (Theater) - 2nd Tim Teeman, The Daily Beast, Celebrity Investigative - Kate Briquelet and ML Nestel, The Daily Beast, 'Inside the Nate Parker Rape Case'
  47. ^ Bottger, Caroline (March 29, 2018). "Dotdash wins Publisher of the Year at the Digiday Publishing Awards". Digiday. Retrieved 2018. Best Email Newsletter, The Daily Beast - Cheat Sheet
  48. ^ O'Shea, Chris (August 31, 2013). "Newsweek/The Daily Beast Sets Traffic Record". Media Bistro. Retrieved 2013.
  49. ^ Brown, Tina (January 22, 2010). "Introducing Beast Books". The Daily Beast. Retrieved 2017. Wingnuts is the first book bearing the imprint of Beast Books.
  50. ^ Traub, James (January 28, 2011). "The War Presidents". The New York Times. Retrieved 2017.
  51. ^ "Leymah Gbowee Wins Nobel Peace Prize". The Daily Beast. October 7, 2011. Retrieved 2017. Liberian peace activist and Daily Beast contributor Leymah Gbowee was awarded the Nobel Peace Prize on Friday for her 'non-violent struggle for the safety of women and for women's rights to full participation in peace-building work.'
  52. ^ "Tina Brown's Must-Reads: The Women Of The World". Morning Edition. NPR. September 13, 2011. Retrieved 2017. First up is Liberian activist and Daily Beast columnist Leymah Gbowee's new memoir, Mighty Be Our Powers (published by the Daily Beast's Beast Books imprint), in which the author tells the story of how her small-neighborhood upbringing in Monrovia was torn apart by civil war in 1989.
  53. ^ "Plagiarism at the Daily Beast: Gerald Posner concedes lifting from the Miami Herald". Slate. February 2010
  54. ^ Shafer, Jack (February 2010). "More Posner Plagiarism". Slate. Retrieved 2016.
  55. ^ Shafer, Jack (February 11, 2010). "The Posner Plagiarism Perplex". Slate. Retrieved 2016.
  56. ^ Muj?hid, Zab?hullah (November 3, 2013). "New statement from the Islamic Emirate of Afghanistan's Zab?hullah Muj?hid: 'Remarks Regarding the Baseless Report by 'The Daily Beast"'". Jihadology. Retrieved 2017. We reject every aspect of this report. The assertions cited by 'The Daily Beast' are contrary to the policy and manifesto of the Islamic Emirate and similarly the talk about conflict between the leaders of Islamic Emirate in also propaganda and devilish scheme of the said newspaper which has no substance. We urge all media outlets to be cautious of such pure propaganda which has no reality to it and is the work of intelligence agencies. We have designated spokesmen and a dedicated website for our activities from where anyone can contact us to attain access to information. Attributing false statements to the Islamic Emirate and associating unknown figures with us violates the basic principles of journalism.
  57. ^ "Taliban Denounces The Daily Beast". The Daily Beast. November 15, 2013. Retrieved 2017. The Taliban denounced The Daily Beast for violating 'the basic principles of journalism' for our November 1 article detailing top-secret meeting the terrorist group held near Islamabad.
  58. ^ Hunt, Elle (August 12, 2016). "US Daily Beast website takes down article discussing Grindr dates with Olympic athletes". The Guardian. Retrieved 2017.
  59. ^ a b Hines, Nico (March 20, 2017). "What I've Learned". The Daily Beast. Retrieved 2017.
  60. ^ "Rio 2016: Daily Beast 'sorry for outing gay athletes'". BBC News. August 12, 2016.
  61. ^ Mic. "Seriously, F*ck That 'Daily Beast' Gay-Baiting, Life-Threatening Olympics Piece". Retrieved 2016.
  62. ^ "Everyone's Pissed At This Straight Journalist Who Used Grindr To Out Gay Athletes In Rio". August 11, 2016. Retrieved 2016.
  63. ^ Williams, Mary Elizabeth. "Olympic sex reporting gone wrong: How not to cover the international athlete hook-up scene". Salon. Retrieved 2016.
  64. ^ Stern, Mark Joseph (August 11, 2016). "This Daily Beast Grindr Stunt Is Sleazy, Dangerous, and Wildly Unethical". Slate. ISSN 1091-2339. Retrieved 2016.
  65. ^ Lopez, German (August 11, 2016). "The Daily Beast tried to prove Olympians like sex, but instead may have outed gay athletes". Vox.
  66. ^ "A Note From the Editors". The Daily Beast. August 12, 2016.
  67. ^ Stern, Mark Joseph (March 22, 2017). "Nico Hines, the Daily Beast's Olympics Grindr Journalist, Is Back. Can the Internet Forgive Him?". Slate. Retrieved 2017.
  68. ^ Guarino, Ben (August 12, 2016). "'Trash, unethical and dangerous': Daily Beast lambasted for Olympic dating article". The Washington Post. Retrieved 2016.
  69. ^ a b c Maltais, Michelle (August 12, 2016). "Bad form at the Olympics in Daily Beasts Grindr-baiting story". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved 2016.
  70. ^ a b c Miles, Frank (June 2, 2019). "Daily Beast accused of 'doxxing' alleged creator of 'Drunk Pelosi' video". Fox News. Retrieved 2019.
  71. ^ a b c d e f g Ingram, Mathew (June 3, 2019). "Should The Daily Beast have exposed the man behind 'drunk Pelosi' video?". Columbia Journalism Review. Retrieved 2019.
  72. ^ a b c d e f Conradis, Brandon (June 3, 2019). "Man accused of creating fake Pelosi video plans to sue Daily Beast". TheHill. Retrieved 2019.
  73. ^ a b c "Man accused of faking 'drunk Pelosi' video wants to sue reporter who outed him". The Times of Israel. June 4, 2019. Retrieved 2019.
  74. ^ Wallace, Danielle (June 4, 2019). "Ben Shapiro slams 'vile and angry left' media in doxxing case involving 'Drunken Pelosi' creator". Fox News. Retrieved 2019.
  75. ^ "After writer calls IDF genocidal, Daily Beast to check editorial standard". The Jerusalem Post | Retrieved 2021.
  76. ^ Sales, Ben. "Daily Beast to review editorial standards after writer calls Israel 'genocidal'". Retrieved 2021.
  77. ^ "Daily Beast to review editorial standards after writer calls Israeli army 'genocidal'". Jewish Telegraphic Agency. Retrieved 2021.
  78. ^ Kornick, Lindsay (August 15, 2021). "Daily Beast reporter calls Israeli soldiers 'genocidal' in 'Jeopardy' host hit piece". Fox News. Retrieved 2021.

External links

  This article uses material from the Wikipedia page available here. It is released under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share-Alike License 3.0.



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