Sexually abusive clergy vie with celebrities in this week’s tawdry tabloids.
Bait-and-switch headlines dominate this week’s tabloids, with stories failing to live up to their advertised salacious promise.
It’s ’The Sound & The Fury' over at Buckingham Palace these days in more ways than one, as Britain’s royals all have differing perspectives on “Megxit,” while it’s Christmas and July 4th wrapped into one for this week's tabloids.
Each celebrity has a tabloid quintessence as distinctive as a fingerprint: a pithy descriptor that distills their intrinsic scandal-value for those whose idea of journalism begins and ends at the supermarket check-out.
The new decade has brought some remarkable changes to the enlightened, kinder and gentler tabloids.
T’is the season when the tabloids look into the future to forecast what lies ahead for a scandal-filled 2020 - and when are they ever wrong?
The phrase “You couldn’t make this shit up” clearly hasn’t reached the corridors of power at the tabloids, where they can, and do.
The Royal soap opera continues apace in this week’s tawdry tabloids, increasingly untethered from reality.
The British Royal Family is a blank canvas on which the tabloids feel free to paint whatever sordid soap operatic scandals they care to invent.
Hyperbole runs amok in this week’s tabloids, taking implausibility to new levels.
There’s breaking news, fake news, a news flash, even news you can use, but they all supposedly share one attribute: their information is new.
Russell Crowe is an apt metaphor for this week’s tabloids.
The misogyny and male-centric myopia that lurks barely beneath the surface of the tabloids is proudly strutting its stuff again this week.
Who are you going to believe: this week’s tabloids, or the evidence of your own eyes?
Where would the tabloids be without the British Royal Family?
Burning Man announced that its theme for 2020 is The Multiverse, which seems appropriate for this week’s crop of truth-defying tabloids, which in an infinite number of possible universes might actually be accurate in one of them.
Assuming facts not in evidence is a time-honored courtroom objection, and one which could be stamped on almost every page of this week’s tawdry tabloids.