David Folkenflik Folkenflik is NPR's media correspondent.
Foley Story Wasn't Reported, Until It Was
'Los Angeles Times' Publisher Forced Out
'Herald' Publisher Quits, Reporters Reinstated
Critics Question Reporter's Airing of Personal Views
Rebellion Erupts at 'Los Angeles Times'
Tribune's Plan to Cut Paper's Staff Sparks Revolt
FCC Study of TV Ownership Comes to Light
Democrats Fail to Oust Broadcasting Board Chair
Report Faults Tomlinson for Broadcasting Violations
Sept. 11 TV Documentary to Challenge FCC Standards
On the odd occasions that I'm traveling and television beckons and I have no recourse to the Colbert Report or ESPN or a good book or a warm glass of milk with animal crackers or even a two-by-four to smack against my forehead, I'll watch The Tonight Show. And there's invariably only one bit Jay Leno does that amuses me. It's his bit where he shows photographs to people on the street, in the mall, etc. And usually it's a picture of someone fairly prominent, like, say, Vice President Cheney or the Pope, and the response rolls back, with a trace of uptalking uncertainty, something like, "Is that Gallagher?" And no, it isn't. And Leno laughs gently but he always seems slightly amazed. But he shouldn't be. And now comes proof, as if we needed it, from the number crunchers at Zogby International, a polling firm...