New Statesman Bias and Reliability

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Bias: Skews Left

Reliability: Reliable, Analysis/Fact Reporting

Overview

Ad Fontes Media rates New Statesman in the Skews Left category of bias and as Reliable, Analysis/Fact Reporting in terms of reliability. New Statesman is a political magazine and website in London that covers news from a liberal and progressive perspective. The weekly magazine was founded in 1913 by the Fabian Society as a review of politics and literature. It is part of the New Statesman Media Group, which has a mission “to explain how the world is changing for the people delivering that change.” The print edition of New Statesman has a circulation of 27,000, while the website records approximately 1.94 million visits per month.

Overall Score

The following are the overall bias and reliability scores for New Statesman according to our Ad Fontes Media ratings methodology.

Reliability: 40.13

Bias: -7.33

Panels of analysts from Ad Fontes Media regularly review representative sample content to rate it for reliability and bias. Each panel of analysts comprises one left-leaning, one right-leaning, and one center-leaning analyst.

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

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

The bias rating, demonstrated on the Media Bias Chart®️ on the horizontal axis, ranges from most extreme left to middle 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.

Reliability scores for articles and shows are on a scale of 0-64. Scores above 40 are generally good; scores below 24 are generally problematic. Scores between 24-40 indicate a range of possibilities, with some sources falling there because they are heavy in opinion and analysis, and some because they have a high variation in reliability between articles.

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 minimally biased, equally balanced, or exhibiting a centrist bias.

Individual Content Sample Scores

These are the most recent content samples that Ad Fontes Media analysts have rated for this source.

Content Sample URL Bias Reliability
The “Delta plus” variant explained: what is the threat level? 0 46.33
Will Armenia’s political turmoil undo its democracy? 0 43
"Welfare without the welfare state": the death of the postwar welfarist consensus -11 40.33
How Keats lives on 0 39
The BBC and the battle for truth -6.33 42
What next for Stacey Abrams? -7.33 38.67
Why liberal democracies do not depend on truth -1.67 32.67
The Republican runners and riders in the race to succeed Donald Trump -7 38.33
How Donald Trump was acquitted of inciting the US Capitol riot -5 44.67
Revealed: The army of Big Tech lobbyists targeting Capitol Hill -6.67 45.33
MMT economist Stephanie Kelton: “Donald Trump changed the terms of economic debate” -9 41
US storms offer a warning to ill-prepared governments -9 40.33
Would there have been a Donald Trump presidency without Rush Limbaugh? -13 30.4
How a farmers’ protest in India evolved into a mass movement that refuses to fade -6.33 43.67
Life without liberty: how Covid turned Paris into a city of fear 0 40.33
Nasa’s Mars landing is a reminder that good science depends on good politics -6 36

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