To know the truth, is to be given the actual true story, regardless of what personal views and opinions people individually hold. Listening to people who don't believe things that I personally do, is not a measure of any bias on my part-- I listen to people all day long , that don't share every single opinion and belief that I hold for myself. It's the fact that some out there, purposefully lie about things to sway an outcome or opinion, is what I am biased against, not their personal beliefs that work in their own lives.
Ultimately we need to just go back to the Walter Cronkite style of reporters -- he read the news, what happened and when , and kept his personal opinion out of it. The sources I listed are more in line with that style of reporting and I don't feel like I'm a cast member in "The Matrix" trying to figure out what's real and what's created to fit a certain narrative.
Good for you.
I certainly agree where Walter Cronkite is concerned. He was famous throughout the English speaking world for journalistic integrity. Some of his work was even re-broadcast in Australia. Most of it was before my time, but I distinctly remember watching excerpts of his coverage of the Vietnam war, although that was years after the war was over. Ironically he was accused of breaking with tradition by pushing an anti war personal agenda but I disagree, that was the reality of the situation. Westerners were simply used to hearing pro war propaganda.