Glamour Bias and Reliability Overview

Glamour is a magazine first published in 1939 as Glamour of Hollywood. Designed to appeal to women, the magazine covers topics such as style, beauty, entertainment and wellness. Although the print edition ended in the U.S. in 2019, Glamour publishes 13 editions throughout the world, with combined print readership of more than 5 million and online users exceeding 48 million. Glamour is published by Conde Nast, which has headquarters in New York City and in London. The U.S. digital edition records approximately 8.3 million visits per month. Ad Fontes Media rates Glamour in the skews left category of bias and as mixed reliability in terms of reliability.

Overall Score

A team of analysts at Ad Fontes Media regularly reviews articles and news programs to rate them in terms of bias and reliability. A weighted average of these ratings results in the overall score for the media source.

The bias rating, demonstrated on the Media Bias Chart®️ on the horizontal axis, ranges from most extreme left to neutral to most extreme right. The reliability rating, demonstrated on the chart’s vertical axis, rates sources on a scale from original fact reporting to analysis, opinion, propaganda and inaccurate/fabricated information.

The following are Glamour’s overall bias and reliability scores according to our Ad Fontes Media ratings methodology.

Reliability: 37.28

Bias: -8.75

Reliability scores for articles and shows are on a scale of 0-64. Scores above 24 are generally acceptable; scores above 32 are generally good.

Bias scores for articles and shows are on a scale of -42 to + 42, with higher negative scores being more left, higher positive scores being more right, and scores closer to zero being the most neutral and/or balanced.

Individual Article Scores

The following articles were reviewed by Ad Fontes Media analysts on the basis of reliability and bias. Each article was reviewed by at least three analysts: one conservative, one liberal and one moderate.

The team considers a variety of factors when rating a news article. To determine its reliability score, we consider the article’s veracity, expression, and its headline and graphics. We add each of these scores to the chart on a sliding scale, with the average of those creating the article’s overall reliability score.

To determine an article’s bias score, we consider its language, its political position and how it compares to other stories from other sources on the same topic. We add each of these scores to the chart on a sliding scale, with the average of those creating the article’s overall bias score.

Article URLBiasReliability
Senate Unanimously Passed a Bill Making Juneteenth a Federal Holiday-3.6742.33
It’s the Newfound Social Anxiety for Me040.33
Yamiche Alcindor Wants America to See Its Flaws-938
The Women Fighting for Prison Abolition Believe a Better World Is Possible-12.6742.33
In Rihanna’s World, Plus-Size People Aren’t Just Welcomed. They’re Worshipped-2.6730.67
I Write About Viral Moments. Then I Became One-5.3337
Katie Hill Lost Her Job in a Flurry of Leaked Nudes and Tabloid Headlines. Now She’s Telling Her Story-6.6738
8 Journalists on Reporting While Black, With the Weight of History on Their Shoulders-6.6741
FKA Twigs Sues Shia LaBeouf Over ‘Relentless Abuse’ During Their Relationship044.67
Glennon Doyle and Biden Campaign Manager Jen O’Malley Dillon on Politics, Motherhood, and Doing Hard Things-15.3330.67
Sarah Fuller Just Became the First Woman to Score in a Power 5 Football Game-444.33
Donald Trump Reportedly Told Staff He Won’t Leave the White House on January 20-17.3334
How Much to Tip For Food Delivery: An Ultimate Guide-1.6741.67
Joe Biden Taps Representative Deb Haaland as First Native American Interior Secretary-839.33
A $600 Stimulus Check Is Not Enough—Twitter Users Want the U.S. Government to Know That-5.3329
I Speak for All Pandemic Moms When I Say: F**K 2020-1026.67
I Don’t Miss Hugs033.67
Saturday Night Live Airs Preview of Jim Carrey as Joe Biden and Maya Rudolph as Kamala Harris-2.3337.33