The New York Times announced Thursday that the paper would embrace a metered approach to an online pay wall. As of March 28, online users will be able to view up to 20 pages per month. Beyond 20 page views, readers will have to pay $15 monthly for Web access. Mark Lennihan/AP hide caption

itoggle caption Mark Lennihan/AP

NPR, its member stations and public television would lose funding under a Republican plan to cut the federal deficit. Claire O'Neill/NPR hide caption

itoggle caption Claire O'Neill/NPR

Former Washington Post Executive Editor Leonard Downie, a leading advocate of impartiality in reporting, says dedicated journalists working together can carry out vital watchdog reporting without carrying a brief for any particular side. Gerald Herbert/AP hide caption

itoggle caption Gerald Herbert/AP

Britain's The Guardian and The Independent profess their left-leaning politics, while The Daily Telegraph and The Daily Mail are known to lean to the right. Scott Barbour/Getty Images hide caption

itoggle caption Scott Barbour/Getty Images

Anchor Margaret Brennan hosts InBusiness With Margaret Brennan on Bloomberg TV. The network has scooped up journalists from rivals in its quest to break news and expand. Courtesy of Bloomberg TV hide caption

itoggle caption Courtesy of Bloomberg TV

Fox News Chairman and CEO Roger Ailes. Frederick M. Brown/Getty Images hide caption

itoggle caption Frederick M. Brown/Getty Images

This week, in the run-up to Saturday's rally, The Daily Show with Jon Stewart has been taping its shows in Washington. President Obama was among the guests. Pool/Getty Images hide caption

itoggle caption Pool/Getty Images

Juan Williams will have a guest slot as host of The O'Reilly Factor on Friday night. hide caption

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Brooke-Sidney Gavins (M.A. Broadcast Journalism '09) takes a break from producing a report for the Annenberg School's Annenberg Radio News. Phil Channing/USC Annenberg hide caption

itoggle caption Phil Channing/USC Annenberg