I'm sure if you asked anyone in charge at the Miami Herald if the paper favors censorship, the answer would be unanimous: "Absolutely not!"
And if you asked those same people if the Herald practices censorship, you'd get the same answer.
But what they say and what they do at the paper are two different matters.
Last night I posted a brief item on the fact that the Herald had apparently scrubbed some information about a new round of staff furloughs at the paper from a larger story posted on its website about the sale of land the Herald owns.
But as Jim Romenesko, who blogs about newspapers and the media for Poynter.org put it in an email to me, "Somebody there needs to learn about cached stories [on Google.]
Today, Romenesko shared the Herald's editorial trickery with a national audience of journalists in a post titled "Miami Herald decides it doesn’t want readers knowing about staff furloughs."