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The real story didn’t surface until now because too many people in the intertwined news and entertainment industries had too much to gain from Mr. Weinstein for too long. Across a run of more than 30 years, he had the power to mint stars, to launch careers, to feed the ever-famished content beast. And he did so with quality films that won statuettes and made a whole lot of money for a whole lot of people.

Sharon Waxman, a former reporter for the New York Times, said on The Wrap that the New York Times itself belonged on that list:

I simply gagged when I read Jim Rutenberg’s sanctimonious piece on Saturday about the “media enablers” who kept this story from the public for decades…That’s right, Jim. No one — including The New York Times. In 2004, I was still a fairly new reporter at The New York Times when I got the green light to look into oft-repeated allegations of sexual misconduct by Weinstein…The story I reported never ran.

After intense pressure from Weinstein, which included having Matt Damon and Russell Crowe call me directly to vouch for Lombardo and unknown discussions well above my head at the Times, the story was gutted. I was told at the time that Weinstein had visited the newsroom in person to make his displeasure known. I knew he was a major advertiser in the Times, and that he was a powerful person overall.

Weinstein’s alleged pressuring of the New York Times —and his ability to influence the media generally — rested on the fact that the media is also a gatekeeper. The New York Times still brags as such in its print edition:

“All the News That’s Fit to Print” is rather clear about how the New York Times’ views itself: the arbiter — that is gatekeeper — of what news ought to be consumed by the public. In truth, though, by 2004 that gatekeeper role was already breaking down; perhaps the most famous example involved another set of allegations of sexual misconduct, when in 1998 the Drudge Report reported the news that Newsweek wouldn’t:

The gate could not hold.

After Waxman’s post, New York Times’ editor-in-chief Dean Baquet argued that “it is unimaginable” that her story was killed due to pressure from Weinstein; in fact, though, an examination of the structure of the newspaper business suggests it is quite imaginable.

In 2004 , the New York Times had $3.3 billion in revenue, up 2.4% year-over-year. That increase, though, belied deeper problems: circulation had dropped a percentage point year-over-year; revenue growth came from a 6% increase in adverting rates. Advertising was the New York Times’ primary revenue source, accounting for 66% of total revenue, and given that in 2003 the pointed toe pumps Pink amp; Purple PAUL ANDREW aT1wHJch
an average of $34.8 million in advertising, some portion of that undoubtedly came from Weinstein specifically.

The reason that circulation decline suggested a problem is that the ability of the New York Times and other newspapers to command advertising depended on being a gatekeeper: advertisers didn’t take out newspaper ads because they loved newspapers, they took out newspaper ads because it was an effective way to reach potential customers:

Repackaging aside, we can still look at the "within-guideline" number on Table 8 and 8A for direct comparisons on this front betweenthe first half of FY 2018 and all federal sentences in FY 2016. Doing so shows that the within-guideline sentencing rate has increased from 48.6% in FY 2016 up to 50% in the first half of FY 2018. Without a more intricate and sophisticated analysis controlling for caseloads and other factors, it is too hard to say there is conclusive evidence that the Sessions Memo is having a real impact on federal sentencing outcome. But these data are suggestive of trends that seem likely to continue as move cases more through the pipeline and as a new set of federal prosecutors give effect to commands from Main Justice.

July 2, 2018 in Data on sentencing , Detailed sentencing data , Federal Sentencing Guidelines , Who Sentences? | FOOTWEAR Ballet flats on YOOXCOM Sigerson Morrison iHmyIwVIzs
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The fine folks over at the Collateral Consequences Resource Center reminded me through Faux Leather Platform Sandals Spring/summer Stella McCartney b4FZz9jZsv
that the big new double issue of the Federal Sentencing Reporter is right now White Black Oversized Hi Top Sneakers Alexander McQueen XksMbWBR
thanks to the fine folks at the University of California Press. Here is how the CCRC folks summarize the issue's coverage:

“Managing Collateral Consequences in the Information Age” is the title of a symposium issue of the Federal Sentencing Reporter . It is composed of papers prepared for a conference on criminal records issues jointly sponsored by the American Law Institute and the National Conference of State Legislatures in January 2018, and associated primary source materials. The issue’s Table of Contents shows the breadth and variety of topics covered. An introductory essay by Margaret Love summarizes the approach to managing collateral consequences in the revised sentencing articles of the Model Penal Code, and the seemingly contrary trends in records management in state legislatures in recent years. She also describes each of the papers.

This special double issue of FSR contains so much interesting an diverse material, I recommend readers check out the TOC and Introductory essay to decide which articles they want to read first.

This issue includes the final version of of my recent paper titled "Leveraging Marijuana Reform to Enhance Expungement Practices." Another piece focused on particular types of offenders is authored by Nora Demleitner under the title "Structuring Relief for Sex Offenders from Registration and Notification Requirements: Learning from Foreign Jurisdictions and from the Model Penal Code: Sentencing ." But the bulk of the of the materials in the issue covers individual state reforms in states that are not often at noticed to be at the forefront of criminal justice reforms efforts. Specifically, a set of pieces look at Indiana's new expungement laws, and other piece look closely at other states including Nevada, North Carolina and Tennessee.

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