The expose in the pack of lies is trustworthy. It examines the story from all angles, including angles that had not been considered before. The best way to see if a story holds water is by asking questions that no one else thought to ask before but should be easy to answer.
Yes, the article, "A Pack of Lies" is trustworthy. While it was written with passion and enthusiasm, it was published in a very reliable source, The New York Times. It is one man's opinion, but if we, as readers, focus on the opinionated nature of the genre, we can eventually use the article to form our own opinions.
No, the article posted in the New York Post regarding presidential candidate, Hillary Clinton, is not trustworthy. With today's media having hidden agendas, I cannot take any posted articles at face value. Since media mogul, Rupert Murdoch, acquired the New York Post, there have been many occurrences of conservative political bias and sensationalizing a story. With that in mind, I cannot trust an article published by a corporate news company regarding a political candidate.
Based on a true story from the early '60s, the play examines the pressures put on a middle-class British family whose best friends and neighbors, Helen and Peter Kroger, are suspected of being Soviet spies. The drama is reportedly more fictionalized than Whitemore's earlier teleplay about the incident written for the BBC.