journalism that makes no claim of objectivity
Opinion journalism is journalism that makes no claim of objectivity. Although distinguished from advocacy journalism in several ways, both forms feature a subjective viewpoint, usually with some social or political purpose. Common examples include newspaper columns, editorials, op-eds, editorial cartoons, and punditry.Unlike advocacy journalism, opinion journalism has a reduced focus on facts or research and its perspective is often of a more personalized variety. Its product may be only one component of a generally objective news outlet, rather than the dominant feature of an entire publication or broadcast network.There are a number of journalistic genres that are opinion-based. Among them, for example, there is Gonzo journalism and New Journalism.
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genre: opinion journalism37
pamphlet by Lenin, published in 1902; argues that workers will not spontaneously become political simply by fighting economic battles, and that a vanguard should be formed to spread Marxism among workers; precipitated the Bolshevik–Menshevik split