This chapter adopts journalistic discourse as the focus of research. While previous research shows that journalistic discourse does not always present facts objectively, and behind the choice of particular vocabulary, syntax, or discourse patterns often hide the subjective stances of language users, this study strives to further prove the journalists’ subjective involvement and value judgment from their choices of syntactic patterns and perspectives in news headlines and the usage features of involvement markers in news reports. The studies reported in the chapter reveal various forms of subjectivity hidden in news headlines and reports, such as the use of negative sentences, perspective taking, and the use of involvement markers. These forms may yield cognitive effects on the news readers’ processing of the news headlines or reports, leading to biased interpretations.