Holman Jenkins writes in the Wall Street Journal:
some humility is also in order from a press that has displayed a more than usual amount of gullibility, conformism and poor judgment on just about every matter that has come before them in the past few years. If the media's not-so-secret agenda is to defeat Mr. Trump, they might consider the possibility that they are (again) going about it in exactly the wrong way.
He's certainly correct about the humility and conformism. As for the "agenda," that's a big "if," especially given how good Trump has been for business at places like the New York Times and the Washington Post, which saw a post-election "Trump bump" in their numbers of paying subscribers. Not that the reporters and editors are always motivated by corporate profit interests, but it's an interesting tension. If Trump loses and all those new paying customers fall away, some of those reporters and editors may find themselves newly unemployed, or at least see their company stock decline in value. The Trump economy has been almost as good for national reporters as it has been for Joe Biden.
The Jenkins column also has an interesting take on what Trump actually said about Charlottesville. Biden has been making the "both sides" comment a key part of his presidential campaign, so that is an issue to keep an eye on.