kilativ (kilativ) wrote,

Всё чудесатее

New York Times Co Chairman and Publisher Arthur Sulzberger Jr. said he tried to part ways peacefully with the top leader of the newsroom, Jill Abramson, whom he ousted last week.
"We originally drafted the whole thing to be very amicable," Sulzberger said in an interview with Vanity Fair, his first since he changed the leadership of his paper. "Jill said no."
"It was my hope for Jill that we could make this go away as peacefully as possible." (here)
The frenzy surrounding the story has been anything but quiet since Sulzberger replaced Abramson with her deputy, Dean Baquet, stunning the Times newsroom and close followers of the paper when it was announced last Wednesday.
The volley of accusations over Abramson's firing has come hard and fast. The New Yorker reported that Abramson was paid considerably less than her male predecessor Bill Keller, a charge Sulzberger denies.
On Saturday, Sulzberger issued a staff memo saying he terminated Abramson for her "arbitrary decision-making, a failure to consult and bring colleagues with her, inadequate communication and the public mistreatment of colleagues."

Главреда Нью Йорк Таймс выгнали, в том числе, за "волюнтаристские решения", что означает, за решения не согласованные с ВЛАДЕЛЬЦЕМ газеты. Если бы за такое увольняли в России, где бы было Эхо Москвы? Учитывая, что редактор не принимает денежных и кадровых решений, то волюнтаризм относится к тому, что было опубликовано. Так что, версия увольнения "за Славянск" становится менее безумной и гораздо более заслуживающей внимания. "Если у вас паранойя, это не значит, что за вами не следят". Старина Хэм мог бы подтвердить.
Tags: свобода слова в Америке

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