The people here at Giant Bomb definitely aren't. They need to stop referring to themselves as such, and stop hiding behind "Well the definition of journalism is so vague these days".
To be clear, the GB staff have already said, on multiple occasions, that they are not journalists, and should not be considered as such.
That gets a bit muddled when they're involved in the "Games Journalism Hunger Games" panel, and when pretty much all of their contemporaries refer to themselves as such.
To be fair, I think many of the articles that Patrick writes are closer to the idea of journalism that people have in mind, and there are very few people out there consistently writing like him (besides the occasional gaming blog piece). The rest of the crew has stated multiple times that they don't consider themselves journalists in the traditional sense, but the term is the closest they get to a traditional job description.
To answer the OP question, I want journalism about the people and the stories behind the games. Pieces like this or this. I believe there are fascinating stories to be told about almost every game, released or not... Real interviews, not scheduled or filtered through the PR department of big companies.
After a while, I got used to the art style, to the point it didn't bother me so much... I just wish the game had more variety to it: there are only 8 short dungeons that you have to play twice in order to get to the final boss, and they are all really short (a high level character can fly through all of them in about an hour). However, you can only take a few side quests at the time. And, to make matters worst, the next dungeon is randomized, so you can spend a lot of time going to the same places over and over again. It felt like, knowing they have little content, they stretched the length of the game to the breaking point.
I used to defend Phil Fish. He was just a very opinionated person who often got on people's nerves. Nothing wrong with that, and he had some very understandable frustrations with a few dicks on the internet, even if he did handle it poorly by making sweeping, generalizing statements that caught innocent bystanders in its wave of hatred.
After the heinous and utterly evil actions he did earlier this week/last week, though... I don't support any form of attacking and bullying, but karma's a bitch. The employees of Polytron are the victims here.
Which was? I am honestly curious about it, since I didn't heard of any utterly evil action he or Quinn pulled of recently to justify this response...