In the mid-1970s, a new generation of tech journalists started to take a more nuanced approach to reporting.
They were taking the Internet and its potential for democratizing our media and turning it into a place where stories could be told without a megaphone.
These young journalists understood that the internet was a new way to access information, and they understood that journalism needed to change in order to be relevant in the age of the Internet.
And they understood, well, that journalism was not a one-off thing.
Journalism is about a lot of things: the stories we tell, the characters we write, the stories that we tell ourselves and our families.
That is what journalism is about.
But as those new journalists got better at telling their stories, they also became more aware that the Internet was a much bigger deal than just a way to get around their old jobs.
And as the Internet has become more and more ubiquitous, so has the sense of obligation journalists feel to tell the stories they tell.
It is the kind of obligation that we have a responsibility to our readers.
The problem is, these new reporters have become a bunch of assholes, so they can’t help but do the things that have always been their business, and their job is to be assholes.
For example, they can be mean to people they don’t know.
They can be rude.
They will use the same language you used in the office, and when they don