WEATHER: Might rain, might not – hard to say. Chance of sun and/or clouds, temps between -46 and 120℉
TRAFFIC: Bad where you are, also other places. Stay home
HOROSCOPE: Chance favors the prepared. Don’t buy into vague generalities. Reject platitudes and forge your own path. We’ve been over this.
SPORTS: Local major league franchise scores more points than other local franchise. Losing coach: “We should have scored more points.”
EVENTS: Your friend’s band that you have no intention of ever seeing is playing tonight. There’s some kind of loud festival going on this weekend and you won’t be able to park anywhere near the farmer’s market
MARKETS: ₳ 86.7 ㏎ 53.09 ㏄ 2.4 ⅐ 4.6 ㏒ 808 ☈ 10.0 ㎏ 3gd ₤ 902.25 ü 21.12 ฿ AFL1-3603 ℗ 19.84 ℀ x86 ッ3.14159 ℅ 2.718 § .57721 ‱ 4.6692 € 6.66 ₩ 1.618 ⅜ a2+b2=c2 ₭ ¤ ₴ ㎡ 69 ø 420 ⌫ 555 ∄ XIV ⌘ 24/7/365 ə
POLITICS: Holy crap, how does this keep getting worse
SCIENCE: Revolutionary medical breakthrough still ten to twenty years away

Report: News stories practically impossible to read anymore


Current trends have rendered modern media non-navigable in terms of selecting and understanding content, say scholars.


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by Mulligan Stewart

It’s getting to where one can’t check out a simple news story, even a simple one, without wading through a morass of popup windows, banner ads, unskippable videos, and brand new content obstacles every day.PaidContent

“That seems to be the permanent state of things,” said media critic Cressida Rohm. “You really have to work to get to the information you’re after. The words and pictures we seek get buried in an ever-growing barrage of interlopers vying to gain our attention, and it’s now become just background noise.”


Rohm notes that ad blockers can help, but advertisers in turn block those. Then the cycle repeats.

“It’s war over content, made up of these countless battles over increasingly empty hills.”

PaidBannerright over the top of text that you’re trying to read,” said Smith. The book and application will be out the same week.

Muligan Stewart

Muligan Stewart

Mulligan types neatly and is punctual. He graduated summa cum dolus from William Gaines School of Journalism. Do not ever touch his stereo.

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The average amount of seconds a reader will squint at a confusing statistic before giving up
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