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Donald Trump and the Media
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Pols_R_Us



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PostPosted: Wed Nov 29, 2017 2:55 am    Post subject: Trump vs. the media & his own stupidity Reply with quote

Anderson Cooper 'STUNNED' By Trump's Claims About CNN Reporters - WRECKS Trump's STUPIDITY

https://youtu.be/DHuDyp6eq0s


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PostPosted: Wed Nov 29, 2017 4:37 pm    Post subject: Trump: Fire All of NBC for Fake News Reply with quote

Trump: Fire All of NBC for Fake News

President Trump of course chimed in Wednesday morning after news broke that Matt Lauer had been fired by NBC News for alleged inappropriate sexual behavior in the workplace. Trump, who is also accused of sexual misconduct and has repeatedly spread false information, asked on Twitter: “When will the top executives at NBC & Comcast be fired for putting out so much Fake News?” He added, vaguely, “Check out Andy Lack’s past!” referring to NBC News’ chief. Minutes earlier, Trump had retweeted disturbing videos shared by a far-right British Islamophobe of what appeared to be an ISIS killing and also responded to CNN’s announcement that it would boycott the White House Christmas party by suggesting that the White House should, in turn, “boycott” CNN. He wrote, “Dealing with them is a total waste of time!” An hour later, Trump went after MSNBC President Phil Griffin and ex-pal Joe Scarborough, with a sinister apparent reference to his intern who died of what a medical examiner determined to be natural causes in 2001. “So now that Matt Lauer is gone when will the Fake News practitioners at NBC be terminating the contract of Phil Griffin? And will they terminate low ratings Joe Scarborough based on the “unsolved mystery” that took place in Florida years ago? Investigate!”

https://www.thedailybeast.com/trump-fire-all-of-nbc-for-fake-news

I fail to see the link between sexual harassment and fake news... confused
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PostPosted: Mon Dec 04, 2017 2:20 am    Post subject: In attacking the media, he strengthened it Reply with quote

Donald Trump’s “Fake News” Tactics
In attacking the media, the President has in many ways strengthened it.
By Steve Coll

Last December, Variety and other news outlets reported that Donald Trump planned to serve as an executive producer for “The Celebrity Apprentice” while he was President. Kellyanne Conway, appearing on CNN, defended the President-elect’s prerogatives, but the next day Trump tweeted that the story was “fake news.” Since then, he has tweeted about fake news more than a hundred and fifty times; on a single day in September, he did so eight times, in apparent frustration over coverage of his Administration’s response to Hurricane Maria’s devastation of Puerto Rico. And, of course, Trump regularly invokes “the fake-news Russian-collusion story,” as he named it last summer. He has attacked coverage of the Russia investigation more than a dozen times on Twitter alone.

“One of the greatest of all terms I’ve come up with is ‘fake,’ ” Trump said on Mike Huckabee’s talk show, in October. (In fact, the phrase “fake news” has been around for more than a century.) The President’s strategy has been successful, however, in at least one respect: he has appropriated a term that had often been used to describe the propaganda and the lies masquerading as news, emanating from Russia and elsewhere, which proliferated on Facebook, YouTube, and other social-media platforms during the 2016 election campaign. These manufactured stories—“POPE FRANCIS SHOCKS WORLD, ENDORSES DONALD TRUMP FOR PRESIDENT,” among them—poisoned the news ecosystem and may have contributed to Trump’s victory.

Judging from the President’s tweets, his definition of “fake news” is credible reporting that he doesn’t like. But he complicates the matter by issuing demonstrably false statements of his own, which, inevitably, make news. Trump has brought to the White House bully pulpit a disorienting habit of telling lies, big and small, without evident shame. Since 2015, Politifact has counted three hundred and twenty-nine public statements by Trump that it judges to be mostly or entirely false. (In comparison, its count of such misstatements by Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell is thirteen.)

The President also publicizes calumnies that vilify minorities. Last Wednesday morning, he outdid himself by retweeting unverified, incendiary anti-Muslim videos posted by Jayda Fransen, the deputy leader of Britain First, a far-right group. Through a spokesman, Prime Minister Theresa May responded that Trump was “wrong” to promote the agenda of a group that spreads “hateful narratives which peddle lies.” The following day, members of Parliament denounced the President, using such epithets as “fascist” and “stupid.” It was a scene without precedent in the century-old military alliance between the United States and Britain.

Trump’s tactics echo those of previous nativist-populist politicians, but his tweets also draw on the contemporary idioms of the alt-right. This is a loose movement, as the researchers Alice Marwick and Rebecca Lewis have written, best understood as “an amalgam of conspiracy theorists, techno-libertarians, white nationalists, Men’s Rights advocates, trolls, anti-feminists, anti-immigration activists, and bored young people” who express “a self-referential culture in which anti-Semitism, occult ties, and Nazi imagery can be explained either as entirely sincere or completely tongue-in-cheek.” Trump is no alt-right digital-news geek, yet his Twitter feed is similarly ambiguous. He seems to provoke his opponents for the pleasure of offending them, but when he is called to account he often claims that he was just joking. Sometimes he promotes conspiracy theories to insult personal nemeses, as he did last week when he tweeted baseless speculation about the MSNBC host Joe Scarborough’s connection to the “unsolved mystery” of an intern’s death.

The President’s tweets slamming CNN, the Times, NBC News, and other media organizations can be comical and weird, but they do serious harm. Last week, a Libyan broadcaster cited one of Trump’s tweets about CNN in an attempt to discredit a report by the network on the persistence of slavery in that country. And, when the leader of a nation previously devoted to the promulgation of press freedom worldwide seeks so colorfully to delegitimize journalism, he inevitably gives cover to foreign despots who threaten reporters in order to protect their own power.

At home, the Trump effect is more subtle, but corrosive. The First Amendment does not appear to be in existential danger; on the Supreme Court, Justices appointed by both Republican and Democratic Presidents endorse expansive ideas about free speech, even as they debate interpretations. Yet many of the rights that working journalists enjoy stem from state laws and from the case-by-case decisions of local judges. The climate that Trump has helped create may undermine some of these protections—for example, by prompting state legislatures to overturn shield laws that encode the rights of reporters to protect confidential sources.

Trump’s alignment with right-wing publishers, such as Infowars and Breitbart, some of which see Fox News as the old-school communications arm of an obsolete Republican establishment, reflects a broader fragmentation of the media. Amid the cacophony of the digital era, publishers and advertisers prize readers who are deeply engaged, not just clicking around sites. News organizations as distinct as the Times and Breitbart now think of their audiences as communities in formation, bound by common values. A more openly factional, political journalism need not portend the death of fact-driven, truth-seeking, fair-minded reporting. Yet excellent journalism typically follows a form of the scientific method, prioritizing evidence, transparency, and the replicability of findings; journalism grounded in an ideology can be discredited by the practitioner’s preëmptive assumptions.

Fortunately, in attacking the media Trump has in many ways strengthened it. This year, the Times, the Washington Post, and many other independent, professional enterprises have reminded the country why the Founders enshrined a free press as a defense against abusive power. Among other achievements, the media’s coverage of Special Counsel Robert Mueller’s investigation has made transparent the seriousness of its findings so far, and constrained the President’s transparent desire to interfere.

Last Friday, Mueller dropped his latest bombshell, a plea agreement with Michael Flynn, the former national-security adviser, who admitted that, in January, he lied to the F.B.I. about his contacts with Sergey Kislyak, then Russia’s Ambassador to the United States. The court papers filed with Flynn’s plea lay out a story of how senior members of the Trump transition team asked Flynn to communicate with Russian officials on matters of U.S. foreign policy. The papers also contain a reference to a discussion that Flynn had with “a very senior member” of the transition team, a characterization that suggests that the list of names of who that may be is a short one. The chances that history will remember Mueller’s investigation of Trump and his closest advisers as fake news grow slimmer by the day. ♦

https://www.newyorker.com/magazine/2017/12/11/donald-trumps-fake-news-tactics
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PostPosted: Thu Dec 14, 2017 12:27 am    Post subject: Height Of Hypocrisy Reply with quote

White House Slamming Media’s Mistakes Is Height Of Hypocrisy
[HuffPost] Marina Fang

WASHINGTON ― White House press secretary Sarah Huckabee Sanders lashed out at reporters on Monday in response to multiple high-profile corrections to news stories this month, falsely claiming that journalistic outlets do not regularly take responsibility for mistakes and intentionally publish inaccurate information.

Meanwhile President Donald Trump and White House officials ― including Sanders ― frequently put out dubious claims or fail to correct themselves when proven false.

Sanders referred to recent corrections from CNN and ABC as supposed evidence of reporters “purposefully misleading the American people.”

“When journalists make honest mistakes, they should own up to them,” she said at the White House press briefing. “A lot of times you don’t. There’s a very big difference between making honest mistakes and purposefully misleading the American people, something that happens regularly.”

“You can’t say that it’s an honest mistake, when you are purposely putting out information that you know to be false,” she continued, saying that “there should be a certain level of responsibility in that process.”

But CNN corrected its story about the Trump campaign’s access to documents hacked by Wikileaks. And ABC News suspended veteran investigative reporter Brian Ross for his erroneous report about contacts by the Trump campaign with Russian officials, apologizing that it “had not been fully vetted through our editorial standards process.”

Over the weekend, Washington Post reporter Dave Weigel deleted and apologized for an inaccurate tweet about the crowd size at Trump’s Friday night rally in Florida.

Trump, in response, called on the Post to fire Weigel.

Read more:
https://www.yahoo.com/news/white-house-slamming-media-mistakes-214257771.html?.tsrc=daily_mail&uh_test=2_14
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PostPosted: Mon Dec 18, 2017 3:15 am    Post subject: Trump Attacks The Mainstream 'Meadia' Reply with quote

Trump Attacks The Mainstream 'Meadia'
The President combined two of his favorite hobbies: lashing out against the free press and making spelling/grammatical errors.

https://youtu.be/xY436TM23xA


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PostPosted: Thu Dec 21, 2017 2:27 am    Post subject: Voices of reason at Fox Reply with quote

TWO Fox News Hosts CRUSH Own Network for Trump Russia Lies
-Fox News host Shepard Smith and legal analyst Andrew Napolitano contradict the network's dominant narrative on Trump-Russia collusion and suggest the many alleged contacts are worth investigating and prosecuting

https://youtu.be/AV7564jwvb4


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PostPosted: Mon Dec 25, 2017 1:04 am    Post subject: Trump Retweets Meme With Bloodied CNN Logo Reply with quote

Trump Retweets Meme With Bloodied CNN Logo

President Trump came under fire Sunday for retweeting an image of himself with the CNN logo in a splatter of blood on the bottom of his shoe. The image, tweeted at the president by a supporter, was emblazoned with the word, “Winning.” Several prominent journalists, including CNN’s Jake Tapper, quickly called Trump out for his apparent endorsement of the anti-media meme—at least the second one that appears to encourage violence against journalists in less than six months. “CNN-labeled blood on the sole of his shoe. Retweeted by the President of the United States on Christmas Eve,” Tapper wrote on Twitter. Walter Schaub, the former director of the Office of Government Ethics, called Trump a “wannabe autocrat” for the retweet. “These colicky tweets reveal he’s hurting this weekend. They make him (and our country) look weak,” he wrote.

Read more:
https://www.thedailybeast.com/trump-retweets-meme-with-bloodied-cnn-logo
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PostPosted: Fri Dec 29, 2017 5:58 pm    Post subject: The Media Stars Who Outdid Themselves Under Trump in 2017 Reply with quote

The Media Stars Who Outdid Themselves Under Trump in 2017
In what could often feel like a demoralizing year for TV news, these men and women did their absolute best to hold Trump and his cronies accountable.
BY Matt Wilstein

With Donald Trump and his good “friends” at Fox News doing everything they could to undermine the free press during his first year in office, 2017 was not exactly an easy time to be a member of the so-called mainstream media. When every honest mistake, no matter how small, is held up by the president as proof of a #FakeNews epidemic, it’s not hard to lose the trust of the American people.

Day in and day out, political reporters for print and online outlets—including the exceptional team right here at The Daily Beast—have done their best to ignore the noise and focus on the facts. TV personalities don’t always have that luxury, either because they have to fill hours of commentary on cable news or because they have a mandate to entertain and not just inform viewers.

It doesn’t help that Trump has mostly sat down with only the most sycophantic interviewers. As of October, the president had given 18 out of a total 23 major TV interviews to Fox News or Fox Business Network. It’s only slightly less rare for his top surrogates to take questions from critical journalists.

When they do, however, it has produced some of the most explosive—if not always the most enlightening—moments on cable news in years. Whether they are confronting members of the administration directly or just daring to call them out on their lies, the men and women on the list below were able to rise above the fray and hold Trump and his various defenders to account.

For that alone, they deserve credit at the end of this very long year.

Jake Tapper
The host of CNN’s The Lead and State of the Union has long been an ombudsman of sorts for the cable news business, but that role became even more vital this year as Trump made CNN his primary target for scorn and derision. Even before Trump’s inauguration, Tapper was fighting back against the president-elect’s charges that CNN was #FakeNews, accurately warning his competitors at one point that they could be next.

Once Trump took office, his near daily takedowns of Trump’s lies grew more fervent, telling the president to “get to work and stop whining” about how the media was treating him. If there was a last straw for Tapper it came all the way back in February when Sean Spicer appeared to bar outlets like CNN and The New York Times from an off-camera briefing. “This White House does not seem to respect the idea of accountability,” Tapper fumed into the camera. “This White House does not seem to value an independent press. There is a word for that line of thinking. The word is un-American.”

April Ryan
This year, for the first time in two decades, veteran reporter April Ryan was not invited to the White House Christmas party. That apparently deliberate slight capped an unusually eventful year for the American Urban Radio Networks correspondent (and CNN contributor), who became a household name following bizarrely confrontational moments with everyone from Omarosa Manigault to Sarah Huckabee Sanders.

The most shocking interaction, however, was with President Trump himself, who asked Ryan during a press briefing if she could help arrange a meeting for him with the Congressional Black Caucus. “Do you want to set up the meeting? Are they friends of yours?” Trump asked her. In this case, Ryan could be forgiven for shaking her head.

Jim Acosta
Is there any reporter that has gotten under Donald Trump’s skin more this year than Jim Acosta? CNN’s White House correspondent has been a constant thorn in the side of Trump, his press secretaries, and most memorably Stephen Miller, even when they refuse to let him ask a question at briefings.

The relentless Acosta didn’t just play to the TV audience either, confronting Sean Spicer during an audio-only briefing in June. “Maybe we should turn the cameras on, Sean, why don’t we turn the cameras on? Why not turn the cameras on?” he asked incredulously. Less than a month later, Spicer was gone while Acosta was still going strong.

Stephanie Ruhle and Ali Velshi
This savvy tag team duo over at MSNBC broke through in 2017 by always being about a thousand times more informed than whatever Trump-defending guest they had on their midday show.

Their shining moment came in August when they hosted a member of the president’s advisory board who dared to accuse the business reporters of not having a “background” in business. An incredulous Velshi shot back, “You can’t just lie on TV. I don’t know who your people told you you were coming on TV with, but you cannot lie about the economy to us,” adding later, “You should fire your press person because if they didn’t tell you that you were coming on TV with Velshi and Ruhle, who I think collectively—I don’t want to give away Stephanie’s age—but between the two of us we have been doing this for about 50 years. This is a silly conversation to have with us.”

You would think after that guests would have learned not to question Velshi’s “background,” but a few months later a spokesman for Roy Moore suggested that Velshi’s heritage might make him more sympathetic to child molestation. “What does Ali’s background have to do with dating a 14-year-old?” a furious Ruhle asked him. “Please answer. What does Ali Velshi’s background have to do with dating children, 14-year-old girls?”

Brooke Baldwin
No one does dumbfounded better than CNN anchor Brooke Baldwin. And she got plenty of opportunities in 2017. Her comprehensive recaps of Trump’s most outrageous actions and tweets were entertaining, but it was her face-off with Fox Sports’ Clay Travis, who was there to defend the Trump White House’s call to fire ESPN’s Jemele Hill that stands out the most. When the controversial radio host pulled out one of his stock sexist lines—“I believe in only two things absolutely: the First Amendment and boobs”—Baldwin stopped him in his tracks.

“Hold on! Hold on!” Baldwin said, interrupting Travis. “I just want to make sure I understood you correctly, as a woman anchoring the show. What did you just say? You believe in in the First Amendment and B-double-O-B-S?” As he tried to explain himself, she added, “Why would you even say that live on national television and with a female host? Why would you even go there?”

Chris Wallace
Earlier this year, Sean Hannity called his Fox News colleague Shepard Smith “so anti-Trump” for accusing President Trump and his advisers of telling “lie after lie after lie” about possible collusion with Russia. But while Smith often seems like the sole voice of reason on the Trump-supporting network, this year also saw a strengthening of the spine from another Fox veteran: Chris Wallace.

Less than a month into Trump’s term, Wallace confronted Reince Priebus over Trump’s tweet labeling every news organization but Fox the “enemy of the American people,” telling Trump’s then-chief of staff, “You don’t get to tell us what to do any more than Barack Obama did. Barack Obama whined about Fox News all the time, but I got to say, he never said that we were an enemy of the people.”

Eight months later, after many of his own colleagues had joined the president in attacking #FakeNews, Wallace condemned their behavior in an interview with the AP. “I don’t like them bashing the media, because oftentimes what they’re bashing is stuff that we on the news side are doing,” he said. “I don’t think they recognize that they have a role at Fox News and we have a role at Fox News. I don’t know what’s in their head. I just think it’s bad form.”

Joy Reid
Besides just being an insightful and compelling columnist for The Daily Beast, Joy Reid was a vital voice each weekend on her MSNBC show AM Joy this year. Reid’s refusal to hold back her true feelings about President Trump was even more apparent during her appearances on Meet the Press, a show which too often favors politeness on both sides over brutal honesty. This was not the case in October when she responded to Trump’s baseless attacks on San Juan Mayor Carmen Yulin Cruz.

“It is interesting that Donald Trump’s reflex is to say that a woman, a woman of color, you know, is an ingrate, or to attack, or to say the people of Puerto Rico essentially are too lazy to help themselves, want something from the federal government that they won’t provide to themselves,” Reid told moderator Chuck Todd. “Donald Trump has a particular reflex to attack women, to attack women of color, and to signal boost to his base this idea that people of color are lazy and dependent and won’t do for themselves. He’s sharing that with a large portion of his base.”

Jeffrey Toobin
As cable news viewers tried to make sense of the often convoluted developments in the Trump-Russia scandal this year, no one was better prepared to explain the story in plain English than CNN legal analyst Jeffrey Toobin, who could be found on several occasions screaming into the camera about how illegal and/or immoral he believed the president’s behavior to be.

Toobin’s outrage peaked on May 9 when Trump fired FBI Director James Comey. “This is not normal,” he told Wolf Blitzer. “This is not politics as usual. This is something that is completely outside how the American law is supposed to work.”

Kat Timpf
If being an outspoken Trump critic in the mainstream media presented challenges this year, they paled in comparison to those endured by self-described libertarian Fox News commentator Kat Timpf. Not only was Timpf forced to co-host a show with Eric Bolling—before he was ousted for sexual harassment—but she was also subjected to some harassment of her own, apparently from both sides of the political spectrum. She was attacked with a water bottle in Brooklyn this past July, but that was before she spoke out forcefully against Trump on Fox for his “disgusting” response to the Charlottesville violence in August, prompting an all-out assault from the self-proclaimed “deplorables” on Twitter.

Timpf capped off the year by putting the nail in Roy Moore’s political coffin, moments before his Democratic opponent Doug Jones was officially certified as the winner of Alabama’s special election. “He’s acting like a snowflake!” she declared on Fox Business Network. “He needs to get on that horse and ride away into the sunset, because this is absolutely ridiculous at this point.”

Anderson Cooper and Chris Cuomo
Call them the Kellyanne Conway whisperers. They both did a lot of important work in 2017, but CNN’s Anderson Cooper and Chris Cuomo deserve special praise for their epically long sparring sessions with Trump’s most infuriating adviser, often stretching beyond the 20 minute mark without offering any new insight into the president’s thinking (or lack thereof).

In the end, these confrontations told us more about Cooper and Cuomo, who never let Conway lie with impunity and always let us know how they really felt about her propensity to push “alternative facts,” even if it was just with an eye-roll.

Chris Hayes
His relentlessly thought-provoking Twitter account alone deserves some sort of award, but it is his potentially incriminating interviews with former Trump campaign foreign policy adviser Carter Page that lands him on this list. “Congratulations for not being indicted,” Hayes told his guest at the top of their most recent sit-down in October. It only got better from there.

“I genuinely hope, Carter, that you are innocent of everything,” Hayes said towards the end of the interview. “Because you’re doing a lot of talking. It’s either admirably bold or reckless. I guess we’ll find out.”

Megyn Kelly
Hear me out. Things started out rough for the new Megyn on NBC. Her Sunday evening interviews with Vladimir Putin and Alex Jones were embarrassing. The aggressively apolitical launch of her morning show wasn’t much better, especially the cringe-inducing interactions with the cast of Will & Grace and Jane Fonda.

But then, just a couple of weeks later, things started to turn around. Whereas Kelly previously tried to distance herself as much as humanly possible from her frankly unforgivable tenure at Fox News, the #MeToo movement allowed her an opportunity to revisit her own mistreatment by the late Roger Ailes and give more women the chance she never had to speak out against men like Harvey Weinstein and NBC’s own Matt Lauer.

It all culminated in early December, more than two years after that fateful GOP debate question, when she invited three women who have accused President Trump of sexual misconduct onto her show. If Kelly has anything to say about it in 2018, the many allegations against the president will not be ignored anymore.

Read more:
https://www.thedailybeast.com/the-media-stars-who-outdid-themselves-under-trump-in-2017?via=newsletter&source=DDMorning
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PostPosted: Wed Jan 03, 2018 3:39 pm    Post subject: Trump "stunningly effective," reporters a "bu Reply with quote

Newt Gingrich calls Trump "stunningly effective," and reporters a "bunch of idiots"
Newt Gingrich calls Donald Trump a stunningly effective president and reporters "a bunch of idiots" who are too focused on gossip. Gingrich also says Trump could kill NAFTA if he wanted to.

https://youtu.be/S-gOP6YVHhw


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PostPosted: Thu Jan 18, 2018 12:38 am    Post subject: Trump effective, reporters idiots Reply with quote

Quote:
Newt Gingrich calls Donald Trump a stunningly effective president and reporters "a bunch of idiots" who are too focused on gossip.

Whomping Willow, can you actually write this and keep a straight face?
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