1. This article focuses on "Survivor" but raises an interesting point. Editing of reality shows can play into stereotypes. And while "Big Brother" with the constantly available livestreams made it more explicit, a lot of reality shows seem to have decided not to air racist or homophobic slurs uttered by participants. I totally agree with that stance. But, editing it out can often lead to unexplained tension between contestants. The targets of those slurs then look short with the contestant that uttered them, letting the viewers at home conclude that that contestant is mean. Reality shows need to take a hard look at how they are allowing bullying, because tension makes for good TV. I know "Project Runway" and "Top Chef" have let awful instances of bullying slide and hope the teams behind all these shows take an interest in changing that going forward. Diversifying the production teams would definitely be a start.
2. This parody of studio notes on a rom-com in the age of Corona, was amusing.
3. This article focuses on protests, but has larger applications. When covering issues and areas where we know oppressive structures are in play, shining a spotlight carries with it a risk of harm. We've seen this in book coverage where using screencaps of a Twitter conversation led to vicious harassment. Twitter is public of course. But articles about changes being made to books, as an example, are written to bring book news to a larger population. There are ways to cover these discussions more responsibly.