Teen Vogue Bias and Reliability Overview

Teen Vogue is an online publication designed to appeal to young people “conquering (and saving) the world.” It was created in 2003 as a spinoff from Vogue magazine and focuses on celebrity news, politics, fashion, beauty, wellness, lifestyle and entertainment. Teen Vogue is owned by Advance Publications and published by Conde Nast, with headquarters in New York City and London. The website records approximately 5 million visits per month. Ad Fontes Media rates Teen Vogue in the skews left category of bias and as mixed reliability in terms of reliability.

Overall Score

A team of analysts at Ad Fontes Media regularly reviews articles and news programs to rate them in terms of bias and reliability. A weighted average of these ratings results in the overall score for the media source.

The bias rating, demonstrated on the Media Bias Chart®️ on the horizontal axis, ranges from most extreme left to neutral to most extreme right. The reliability rating, demonstrated on the chart’s vertical axis, rates sources on a scale from original fact reporting to analysis, opinion, propaganda and inaccurate/fabricated information.

The following are Teen Vogue’s overall bias and reliability scores according to our Ad Fontes Media ratings methodology.

Reliability: 38.77

Bias: -15.12

Reliability scores for articles and shows are on a scale of 0-64. Scores above 24 are generally acceptable; scores above 32 are generally good.

Bias scores for articles and shows are on a scale of -42 to + 42, with higher negative scores being more left, higher positive scores being more right, and scores closer to zero being the most neutral and/or balanced.

Individual Article Scores

The following articles were reviewed by Ad Fontes Media analysts on the basis of reliability and bias. Each article was reviewed by at least three analysts: one conservative, one liberal and one moderate.

The team considers a variety of factors when rating a news article. To determine its reliability score, we consider the article’s veracity, expression, and its headline and graphics. We add each of these scores to the chart on a sliding scale, with the average of those creating the article’s overall reliability score.

To determine an article’s bias score, we consider its language, its political position and how it compares to other stories from other sources on the same topic. We add each of these scores to the chart on a sliding scale, with the average of those creating the article’s overall bias score.

Article URL Bias Reliability
Even with a Democrat as President, I Won’t Stop Resisting-2736.33
JoJo Siwa Wears “Best Gay Cousin Ever” Shirt-8.3332
PHOTOS: Trump Supporters Break Into Capitol Building, Wreak Havoc-2.6741.33
Amazon's "The Wilds" Trailer: Teen Drama Meets Survival Thriller038
Megan Thee Stallion on Fashion Nova Collection and Making Fashion Accessible040
Election 2020: No Winner Projected in Presidential Race Yet-18.3342
Delaware’s Sarah McBride, Missouri's Cori Bush Make History-745
2020 Election Results: The Squad Is Back in the House and Bigger Than Ever-23.6741.67
Trump Did Not Lose in a Landslide Because the U.S. Is Racist-2434.33
Teen Art Councils Are Pushing for Change in Prestigious Museums-1443.5
Demi Lovato Said She Owes Her Career to Black Women-538
Femicide Is a Growing Issue in the United States-6.3341.67
Claudia Conway's Parents, Kellyanne and George, Plan to Quit Their Jobs After She Tweeted About Emancipation-345.33
What Distance Learning With a Disability Is Like-538
Demi Lovato Did Her Own Makeup for Date Night With Fiancé Max Ehrich-743
We Spotted These Hidden Meanings In "Black Is King"-6.6738.17
Copaganda: What It Is and How to Recognize It-1929
Bella Hadid Opened Up About Witnessing Racism in the Modeling Industry-632
Even Kendall Jenner Has a Pair of Birkenstocks-137.33