‘The idea of joining together to protest him seems almost to encourage that kind of conspiracy thinking by the president and his loyalists.’
Elizabeth Dwoskin, Silicon Valley Correspondent, joins Federalist Radio to discuss Alex Jones, Twitter, and how Congress might try to regulate big tech companies.
Guest host Ana Navarro and Meghan McCain got in a heated debate about media bias and fake news Friday morning on ‘The View.’
As with much media coverage of the Trump administration, The New York Times’ extremely negative story elided crucial facts, was based on anonymous sources, and contained false information.
Anti-Trump journalists are using the Annapolis shooting to assert that neither President Trump nor anyone else should criticize them any more.
Mollie Hemingway and David Harsanyi host the Federalist Radio Hour, discussing Justice Kennedy’s retirement, fake news, and illegal fireworks.
When 72 percent of Americans say ‘traditional major news sources report news they know to be fake, false or purposely misleading,’ responding to a mass shooting by promulgating knowingly false narratives is not okay.
Over the past week, speculation about Melania Trump’s whereabouts has reached a fever pitch among DC media types.
Olivier Knox, Chief Washington Correspondent at SiriusXM, talks cable news, fake news, and possible changes for future White House Correspondent dinners.
A thorough recounting of false reports in the last century could fill a book. The press should feel fortunate a third of Americans still believe them.
Fox News host and media analyst, Howard Kurtz, joins this episode of the Federalist Radio Hour to discuss his reporting on the media’s contempt for President Trump.
The legitimate arguments the media make about the president’s treatment of them is overshadowed by their unhinged overreaction to the tweets and the jabs.
If the Boston Globe concludes the accusations against Kevin Cullen are true, his career may well be at an end. But not all news fabricators go off into obscurity.
The consequences of ‘fake news’ from trusted media outlets can be astonishingly severe, as evidenced by a report that Trump nearly fired Bob Mueller over an erroneous story.
Facebook is now saying its decision to go after the Christian satire site, The Babylon Bee because Snopes told them to was a mistake. Their apology doesn’t change the social network’s creepy comfortability with censorship.
Nearly seven months after falsely reporting that former FBI director James Comey’s leaked memos were unclassified, CNN has yet to issue a correction.
Reporters are quick to blame President Trump. But there’s a mountain of bad reporting in recent years that says otherwise.
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