To voter fraud?
To voter fraud?
During his MSNBC show on Thursday night, Chris Matthews discussed a soundbite of Iowa Republican Senate candidate Joni Ernst stating her stance on the Second Amendment from two years ago and interpreted it as “pretty radical” to the point that “[s]he has talked about killing politicians she doesn’t agree with.” Here is what Ernst actually said (which was uncovered in a Huffington Post story from Wednesday): “I have a beautiful little Smith & Wesson, nine millimeter, and it goes with me virtually everywhere, but I do believe in the right to carry, and I believe in the right to defend myself and my family, whether it’s from an intruder, or whether it’s from a government should they decide that my rights are no longer important.”
Liberals love to complain that there’s far too much money in politics and on Sunday’s Meet the Press, the entire panel predictably fretted that political spending could spell the demise of American democracy. NBC’s Luke Russert introduced the segment by lamenting how “there’s real concern about the role money is playing in our politics with some even going as far to argue our democracy is being bought and sold.” While the NBC reporter did complain about political spending on both sides of the political spectrum, Russert did his best to paint the conservative Koch brothers as having a far bigger influence on the so-called problem of money in politics.
During a campaign rally for Martha Coakley, Democratic gubernatorial candidate in Massachusetts, former Secretary of State Hillary Clinton made some controversial comments about private businesses not being job creators. Speaking on Friday, Clinton told a Democratic audience to ignore people who say “corporations and businesses create jobs.” Despite the potential 2016 presidential candidate expressing far left anti-business sentiments, all three network Sunday morning political shows (ABC’s This Week, CBS’s Face The Nation, and NBC’s Meet the Press) conveniently ignored Ms. Clinton’s remarks during their midterm coverage.
CNN’s Alisyn Camerota promoted a liberal talking point about the Obama administration’s response to the Ebola outbreak on Friday’s New Day, as she interviewed Rep. Jason Chaffetz. Camerota spotlighted “many Democrats…say that Republicans in the Senate have blocked the President’s nominee for a surgeon general that we could have had one year ago – but Republicans have been an impediment.”
Liberal celebrity Russell Brand on Thursday announced he’s “open” to the idea that the United States government may have been behind the September 11th, 2001 terror attacks. Talking to a British reporter, Brand theorized, “Do you trust the American government? Do you trust the British government? What I do think is very interesting is the relationship that the Bush family have had for a long time with the Bin Laden family.” Pressed on the issue, the comedian declared, “We have to remain open-minded to any kind of possibility.”
Since the Media Research Center first published its study on Wednesday showing a glaring double standard in how the network evening newscasts covered the anti-Republican wave in the 2006 midterm election vs the likely anti-Democratic wave in 2014, various liberal pundits and journalists took to the airwaves in an effort to dismiss the findings. On CNBC’s Squawk Box on Thursday, chief Washington correspondent John Harwood argued: “Well, look, I don’t know what data they were using for that….” Later that afternoon, on Fox News’s The Five, co-host Bob Beckel was so exasperated he could barely come up with an answer to the numbers.
On his Fox News show Thursday night, host Bill O’Reilly cited the Media Research Center study on the network evening newscasts censoring coverage of the 2014 midterms: “Eight years ago, the nightly network newscasts went full out to cover the campaigns, which Democrats were favored to win….But this time around, the graph is far different. At this point in time, ABC News did 36 election reports eight years ago. So far this year, zero, nothing. CBS, 58 in year 2006. 14 this year. NBC, 65 eight years ago. 11 this year. Simply stunning.” O’Reilly turned to Democratic strategist James Carville for reaction, who promptly tried to defend the lack of coverage: “I think the more plausible explanation is, you know, President Obama hasn’t been able to change politics and inspire people, and politics is not selling very well on network news….I think the network people are striving for ratings and to make money. I don’t think that ideology is the first thing they think about.”
Cannot compete honestly and ethically..
And I am probably all wrong..
But it seems when things are really getting crappy for Buck Ofama and the DemocRATs…
There is an outbreak of ‘shootings’..
So now all attention will be turned back to the ‘guns are bad’ debate…
Not about the actual people whom used the guns..
But the guns themselves..
Makes me wanna kick something..
Like anyone whom agrees with Buck Ofama…
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