Craig Aaron of Free Press

February 05, 2012
 

Craig Aaron took leadership of Free Press and the Free Press Action Fund in April 2011. Craig joined Free Press in 2004 and previously served as managing director, senior program director and communications director. He works in the Washington office and speaks across the country on media, Internet and journalism issues. Craig is a frequent guest on talk radio and is quoted often in the national press. His commentaries also appear regularly in the Guardian and the Huffington Post. Before joining Free Press, he was an investigative reporter for Public Citizen's Congress Watch and the managing editor of In These Times magazine. He is the editor of two books, Appeal to Reason: 25 Years In These Times and Changing Media: Public Interest Policies for the Digital Age. He is a graduate of Northwestern University's Medill School of Journalism.

Craig Aaron has most recently spoken out about the SOPA bill (Stop Online Privacy Act) and the financial impact of campaign advertising on media coverage during the 2012 presidential elections.

2004 election, adbusters, afro-american studies, air america, alexander cockburn, al franken, amy goodman, anti-war movement, antiracismnet, a people's history of the united states, arianna huffington, art mcgee, association of public television stations, banksterusa, barbara ehrenreich, bernie sanders, bob mcchesney, books, carrie mclaren, censorship, code pink, communication studies, consumerism, counterspin, daly kos, danny schechter, dave zirin, douglas rushkoff, elections, film criticism, free trade, gary ruskin, george w. bush, gore vidal, higher education, hotcoffeethemovie.com, howard zinn, huffington post, institute for public accuracy, internet, janeane garofalo, jeff cohen, jennifer pozner, jim hightower, john mccain, john nichols, joseph stiglitz, juliet schor, kalle lasn, labor unions, lawrence lessig, leon dash, linda foley, matthew rothschild, media, media and commercialism, media and journalism, media beat, mediachannel.org, media criticism, media matters, naomi klein, net neutrality, newspapers, new york times, noam chomsky, norman solomon, occupy movement, oprah winfrey, paul krugman, phil donahue, politics, princeton university, public citizen, race, race and media, reading, robert greenwald, roger ebert, roger ebert's overlooked film festival, senate, sherrod brown, sports, stephen zunes, sut jhally, tariq ali, telecommunications industry, the nation magazine, the new york times, the president, the progressive, thomas frank, tim robbins, vermont, wal-mart, wendell potter, william patterson, women in media & news, world bank, www.wimnonline.org,