Time and again we have seen WhoWhatWhy being virtually alone in covering an issue, a person, or an event in a way that went counter to the accepted narrative. And in nearly as many cases, others have later come to realize that we were onto something or, at least, asked the right questions. But we need your help to continue to be able to do so.
WhoWhatWhy Editor-in-Chief and founder Russ Baker reviews what we did in 2017, and what you can expect from us in 2018.
On the 25th anniversary of the US mission to Somalia that led to the Battle of Mogadishu, a veteran reporter tells how the whole episode was predicated on a lie.
Donald Trump’s treatment of the press gives journalists a chance to redeem themselves for years of shoddy work.
2017 is a potentially explosive year for America and the world. WhoWhatWhy is preparing to play a constructive role. Learn more, here.
What we’re going to do together: wow.
A bit on what we do, and what you can do. Please click and take a moment to read.
WhoWhatWhy Editor-in-Chief Russ Baker takes a slightly unsettling—and occasionally amusing—trip behind the headlines during an April 24 talk in Seattle.
WhoWhatWhy is compiling its version of that enduring annual news feature, the year-end Top Stories list. Ours will have a twist, of course: We’re looking for the top untold, underreported and misreported stories of 2013. And we’d like nominations from our readers.
In this fourth excerpt from a recent talk, WhoWhatWhy editor Russ Baker discusses propaganda, how we view our country and the world, the issues that matter, and more. You may also watch his complete talk.
In this second excerpt from a recent talk, WhoWhatWhy editor Russ Baker discusses the vilification of Edward Snowden. You may also watch his complete talk.