Dictatorships do a great deal more to create and maintain violent religious extremism than liberalization has done or will ever do, contrary to the headline on David Kirkpatrick's New York Times report from Tunisia claiming that "new...Show More Summary
Egypt and the United Arab Emirates (UAE) carried out airstrikes in Libya a week ago but did not tell the United States government. New York Times correspondent David Kirkpatrick said it is because the new government does not trust the Obama administration. Show More Summary
New York Times Cairo bureau chief David Kirkpatrick's front-page story on Thursday, "Arab Leaders, Viewing Hamas as Worse Than Israel, Stay Silent," appeared under a sympathy-inducing photo of a shattered United Nations school allegedly...Show More Summary
The New York Times | The Guardian | Al Jazeera An Egyptian court Monday convicted three Al Jazeera journalists of “conspiring to broadcast false news in order to destabilize Egypt,” David D. Kirkpatrick reports in The New York … Read more
In response to It Took 645 Days to Arrest Benghazi Terrorist, 16 Days to Arrest Filmmaker: David Kirkpatrick, the reporter who wrote the widely derided "clear the decks for Hillary" piece in the New York Times, last December, resurrected the narrative that Ahmed Abu Khattalah, the captured terrorist, was motivated by the infamous Youtube video. Show More Summary
Techonomy's David Kirkpatrick (l) interviews Mark Zuckerberg onstage in February at the 2014 Mobile World Congress in Barcelona. (Photo copyright 2014 GSMA) By David Kirkpatrick How much difference can one company make? Mark Zuckerberg...Show More Summary
A recent article in The New York Times exemplifies why the the paper simply cannot be trusted. Written by one David Kirkpatrick and titled "Vow of Freedom of Religion Goes Unkept in Egypt," the article disingenuously interprets general truths in an effort to validate its thesis.
The transcript of Roger Kimball's speech announcing this year's unanimous Duranty Award winner.
(Scott Johnson) New York Times reporter David Kirkpatrick had some stiff competition for the 2013 Duranty Prize, but Roger Simon reports that he prevailed over runners-up Candy Crowley and John Judis in the ceremony held Monday night in New York. Show More Summary
Facebook founder Mark Zuckerberg is known for having dubious ideas about privacy. The billionaire founder is famously quoted in David Kirkpatrick's book The Facebook Effect as saying, "having two identities for yourself is an example of a lack of...
Facebook isn't just popular with its 1.3 billion (and counting) users. According to The Facebook Effect, Fortune editor David Kirkpatrick's brilliantly-reported book about the company's founding, Facebook has also always been very popular with executives hungry for a merger or acquisition. Show More Summary
At the Mobile World Congress in Barcelona, David Kirkpatrick is hosting a keynote discussion with Mark Zuckerberg, CEO of Facebook (FB). Kirkpatrick met Zuckerberg in 2006, when he was 22 and Facebook had 9 million users. Kirkpatrick was so impressed with Zuckerberg's sincerity, he went on to write a book, The Facebook Effect. Of course, [...]
Facebook founder and CEO Mark Zuckerberg is scheduled to give Monday's keynote speech at Mobile World Congress in Barcelona Tech journalist David Kirkpatrick, who will also appear on stage with Zuckerberg, will chair the keynote. The...Show More Summary
David de Jong, reporting for Bloomberg on the news that Sheryl Sandberg’s fortune surpassed $1 billion yesterday: “Did she do a billion dollars-worth of work? I don’t know,” David Kirkpatrick, author of The Facebook Effect, a history of the company, said in a telephone interview. Show More Summary
Today's New York Times details the horrifying evidence of mass atrocities allegedly inflicted by Bashar al-Assad's regime during the bloody civil war in Syria. The reporter, David Kirkpatrick, asked me whether I thought this is a game-changer for U.S. Show More Summary
(Paul Mirengoff) David Kirkpatrick of the New York Times is trying to salvage some credibility in the aftermath of the refutation, including by the Washington Post, of his revisionist account of the attack in Benghazi. As Tom Joscelyn shows, Kirkpatrick does not succeed. Show More Summary
Do we care what Al Qaeda is? And do we care who gets guns from the American government? One can’t avoid those questions when reading the responses to David Kirkpatrick’s excellent piece in the Times on the attack on an American diplomatic installation in Benghazi on September 11, 2012. Show More Summary
Journos from across the political spectrum are taking to Twitter (again) to air their grievances with /sing the praises of David Kirkpatrick‘s NYT piece on what really happened in Benghazi on Sept 11, 2012. Also conspicuously missing on Obama’s TV picks, of course, is DUCK DYNASTY. Show More Summary
(Scott Johnson) A reader who has previously contributed to this series writes to comment on David Kirkpatrick’s New York Times story on the Benghazi massacre. I have tried to set off the quotations he includes in the text of his message with links to sources. Show More Summary
(Paul Mirengoff) One shouldn’t question the good faith of a news report merely because one disagrees with the report’s conclusions. But David Kirkpatrick’s revisionist Benghazi account in the New York Times invites doubt about his commitment to unbiased reporting about that tragic affair. Show More Summary