‘Any call of Arizona was premature based on everybody that I’ve talked to that knows the numbers out there,’ Hannity said Thursday night.
Headlines from The Hill, NBC News, and Business Insider all falsely claimed that Trump ‘feels no responsibility’ to ‘understand the pain of Black Americans.’
Stelter was proud enough of this statement to include it in the preview he published in Vanity Fair as a sample of the book, used to drum up excitement and entice potential readers to purchase.
Ted Cruz called on leaders to defend America as the greatest nation in the history of the world, dedicated to equal justice.
Trump answered questions from Hannity and members of the studio audience but always managed to bring the conversation back to his favorite topic: media bias.
Two new studies suggest that President Trump was right in early March when he guessed the fatality rate for coronavirus is under 1 percent.
A New York Times reporter heavily implied Fox News had a hand in a Brooklyn man’s untimely passing from the coronavirus. But the same reporter had her own skepticism about the virus.
The media treated Cuomo’s claims of needing 30,000 ventilators as legitimate, and the Trump administration’s competing claims as dubious.
Gabbard also reiterated her concerns that pursuing proceedings based on partisanship will only further divide the nation.
Carlson’s comments made a decade ago are certainly offensive, but his is an important voice and his show ought to continue.
QAnon is a conspiracy theory so comprehensive, there is virtually no other conspiracy theory it leaves untouched, from the government hiding the UFOs to JFK Jr. surviving his plane crash.
If Hannity is going to face such scrutiny, other self-proclaimed objective journalists should too.
The 2016 election opened my eyes to this ‘Truman Show’-like media universe we’ve all been inhabiting.
We need to talk about how awful Keurig machines are.
On Alabama’s Republican senatorial candidate Roy Moore, don’t let your healthy skepticism transform into tribal denialism.
A cover story for The Atlantic considers our national flight into Fantasyland, and the political thought of ‘American barbarians.’
We all want and need community. If our politics makes community impossible, then perhaps we’ve gotten things a bit messed up.
It’s easy to blame Sean Hannity for the Seth Rich conspiracy theory. But isn’t this kind of conspiratorial thinking a fixture of our popular culture?
‘I want to make an appeal to the left — think about what you’re doing when you divide people into groups and pit them against each other.’
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