Harvard professor sues NY Times for 'clickbait defamation' over Jeffrey Epstein story
Tuesday, 14 January 2020
By Jonathan Stempel NEW YORK (Reuters) - A prominent Harvard Law School professor sued The New York Times on Monday, claiming it engaged in "clickbait defamation" by falsely suggesting he once approved of accepting donations from the late accused sex offender Jeffrey Epstein. Lawrence Lessig said the Times published an article headlined "A Harvard Professor Doubles Down: If You Take Epstein's Money, Do It In Secret" last Sept. 14 with reckless disregard...
You Might Like
💡 One News Page Knowledge: Other News Mentions
Future Harvard case studies on failure to be on COVID-19, Demonetisation, GST: Rahul GandhiRahul Gandhi has been attacking the Narendra Modi ruled government over the COVID-19 situation in the country.
Pattern analysis of hospital traffic and internet search terms suggest coronavirus outbreak began in China before winter 2019
Credit: Reuters - 3D Animations (Next Me Duration: 01:02Published
Prosecutors seek Friday court appearance for Maxwell
Credit: Reuters Studio Duration: 02:00Published
Epstein accuser cried 'happy tears' on hearing of Ghislaine Maxwell arrest
Credit: PA - Press Association STUDIO Duration: 00:36Published
Elon Musk: Jeffrey Epstein Did Not Tour SpaceX
Credit: Wochit News Duration: 00:33Published
Ghislaine Maxwell And Her High-Profile Defender Share One Uncomfortable Situation
Credit: Wochit News Duration: 00:34Published
No COVID-19 resurgence in New York yet, officials say, but 'if you were at a protest, go get a test, please'New York braced for a surge in COVID-19 cases after massive protests statewide, but coronavirus infections haven't spiked yet. Experts still worry.
Large protests haven't sparked a COVID-19 surge in New York yet, but outbreak concerns lingerNew York was bracing for a surge in COVID-19 cases after massive protests statewide, but coronavirus infections haven't spiked yet.
Amtrak cuts back service, suspect in deadly Seattle crash due in court: 5 things to know MondayAmtrak cuts back services between New York and Florida, the suspect in the deadly car crash during a protest against police brutality in Seattle is due in court..
Black Lives Matter: Can viral videos stop police brutality?Darnella Frazier's video was far from the first viral footage to document police brutality. In 2016, Philando Castile died after being shot by police in his car...
Supreme Court justices worry about 'chaos' in electors dispute
Credit: Reuters Studio Duration: 02:36Published
Related videos from verified sources
Tweets about this