New York Magazine media bias rating is Left.

New York Magazine's bias is considered to be liberal. Despite the fact that New York Magazine’s readers reside in a location that many consider to be liberal, in the 1990s, the magazine chose Tucker Carlson, a conservative talk-show-host, as the company’s primary national correspondent. The AllSides Bias Rating™ of the New York Magazine is "far left." The majority of AllSides users who voted agree that the New York Magazine has a left-sided bias in its stories.

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The New York Magazine was founded in April of 1968 by Milton Glaser and Clay Felker and has an emphasis on New York City news. When the magazine was founded, its prime competitor was the New Yorker; at the time, New York Magazine was thought to be less polite, establishing itself as a “cradle of New Journalism." Over time, the magazine broadened its scope to become more national. Now, the New York Magazine covers the news, culture, entertainment, and lifestyle defined in New York City life. Each week, 1.8 million people read the magazine. The company has created other news websites as well, such as vulture.com, thecut.com, and scienceofus.com, each focusing on different areas of the news.

Sources:

Wikipedia: New York Magazine

New York Magazine

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The AllSides Media Bias Rating reflects the average judgment of the American people.

The AllSides Media Bias RatingTM reflects the average judgment of the American people. We don't use a convoluted mathematical or artificial intelligence model, but instead have regular people representing the broad spectrum of Americans blindly rate the bias of articles. That produces a fair, verifiable bias rating.

This media bias rating was determined using the following levels of bias verification.

Basis of Rating:

Blind Survey
Third Party Data
1
Community Feedback
0
Editorial Review
1
Secondary Research

Confidence Level:

Low or Initial Rating

Unless otherwise noted, this bias rating refers only to news articles on their web site, not from opinion pieces or what is broadcasted on TV or radio. The opinion writers from the same media source may have different bias ratings, so individual writers often are rated separately.