Yep bias sells people gravitate to what they agree with. Even if the reporter is neutral the editor will add his slant then the owner will add or enforce his own. In the internet age with cookies and suggestions it's possible to go fully into a huge hug-box where you never see an opposing view. Which could explain some of our lost ability to disagree and get along anyway which is the basic idea behind democracy.To me. Even though, we have access to the thoughts and opinions, of the whole planet. Finding real facts, about such things, is really hard to achieve. Every data source of current information, has some form of bias. Historic facts are easy, last years 'facts' are easy to find, but what happened today or yesterday, always seems to have some-ones spin on it.
I tend to read a few different versions of the same story. They can easily be skewed by just picking your source though.
The Daily Mails a good example of press bias they've been spewing immigrant hate for twenty years because that's what keeps a lot of their readers interested but they got so nonfactual with it they got ranked alongside things like infowars on factchecker websites. They've pushed back a bit to the left over the last year or so to stop themselves being written off as a far right paper again, which happened to them before after their open support for Hitler in the late thirties.