Wikipedia:Requests for comment/Media, the arts, and architecture

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The following discussions are requested to have community-wide attention:

Talk:Michael Jackson

Talk:The Life of Pablo

Talk:George Duke discography

Talk:Breakdancing

Talk:Nightlife (Thin Lizzy album)

Talk:Donald Trump

Talk:Mary Jane Girls

Talk:My Beautiful Dark Twisted Fantasy

Wikipedia talk:Manual of Style/Film

Talk:2017

Template talk:Pink Floyd

Talk:2017

Talk:Breitbart News

Talk:Longquan celadon

Talk:Hal Sparks

Talk:Robert Gant

Talk:Venus figurines of Gagarino


  1. ^ * Jessica Roy (November 14, 2016). "What is the alt-right? A refresher course on Steve Bannon's fringe brand of conservatism". Los Angeles Times. ISSN 0458-3035. Under Bannon's leadership, Breitbart published ... articles regurgitating conspiracy theories about Hillary Clinton and her staff. 
    • Ken Thomas, Catherine Lucey & Julie Pace (November 17, 2016). "Trump picks national security adviser". Associated Press. Bannon's news website has peddled conspiracy theories 
    • Benjy Sarlin (November 14, 2016). "Analysis: Breitbart's Steve Bannon leads the 'alt right' to the White House". NBC News. [A] major question moving forward will be how the Breitbart wing gets along with more traditional Republican leaders uncomfortable with its emphasis on race-baiting headlines and conspiracy theories. 
    • Gregory Krieg (August 22, 2016). "The new birthers: Debunking the Hillary Clinton health conspiracy". CNN. Breitbart News ... has also been among the most consistent and highly trafficked peddlers of the conspiracy theories surrounding Clinton's health. 
    • Robert Farley (November 14, 2013). "The Keg Stand Obamacare Ads". FactCheck.org. Annenberg Public Policy Center of the University of Pennsylvania. A story on the conservative website Breitbart.com also claimed it was a 'taxpayer-funded' campaign. But the ads are not taxpayer-funded. 
  2. ^ Lori Robertson (June 16, 2016). "Trump’s ISIS Conspiracy Theory". FactCheck.org. Annenberg Public Policy Center of the University of Pennsylvania. Donald Trump said a report on a conservative news site proved he was 'right' in suggesting President Obama supported terrorists. It doesn't. ... It’s the kind of claim that we'd debunk in an article on viral conspiracy theories. 
  3. ^ Louis Jacobson (June 15, 2016). "Donald Trump suggests Barack Obama supported ISIS, but that's a conspiracy theory". PolitiFact. 
  4. ^ Viveca Novak (July 21, 2010). "Shirley Sherrod's Contextual Nightmare". FactCheck.org. Annenberg Public Policy Center of the University of Pennsylvania. We’ve posted no shortage of pieces on political attacks that leave context on the cutting room floor to give the public a misleading impression. ... The latest victim of the missing context trick is U.S. Department of Agriculture employee Shirley Sherrod. ... a clip of several minutes of her roughly 45-minute speech surfaced on conservative Andrew Breitbart's website, where he labeled her remarks 'racist' and proof of “bigotry” on the part of the NAACP. ... It quickly became clear that the climax, not to mention the moral, of Sherrod's tale had been edited out of the version Breitbart posted. 
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