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CNN anchor calls Fox and Friends "State TV." Which of course it is.

Tags: trump fake
CNN Anchor Calls Fox And Friends
Courtesy of The Hill:

CNN anchor John King blasted Fox News's morning show as "state TV" on Friday as he accused Fox's Ainsley Earhardt of throwing President Trump softball questions in a new interview. 

King made the comment after airing a clip of the interview from "Fox and Friends" where Trump explained his recent declaration that he had no tapes of his conversations with former FBI Director James Comey. Trump implied on Twitter weeks ago that he could have recorded Comey. 

As Trump answered, Earhardt added that she believed Trump's tactic was a "smart way to make sure [Comey] stayed honest in his hearings." 

"Let's set aside the tough, probing questions on state TV there," King said Friday on CNN's "Inside Politics" to chuckles from the panel. 

This somewhat offhand comment is of course factually accurate, as Trump constantly fires off tweets based on what he sees on Fox and Friends, while in return they kiss his ass so hard it leaves bright orange lip shaped bruises.  

However the problem is that it is coming from CNN. And Trump supporters think that CNN is the epicenter of "fake news."

They have been conditioned to believe that any news they do not want to hear is "fake," and anything that backs up their racism, superstition, or distrust of "the other" is of course true.

And don't think that Fox News is the only source of Trump propaganda TV either.

I woke up this morning to Hugh Hewitt, a man that Salon labeled "Sean Hannity in glasses," pretending to interview CIA Director Mike Pompeo with such delicately phrased questions that I was surprised he was not gently cradling his scrotum while asking them.

And this was on MSNBC.

Donald Trump is right about one thing, there is an awful lot of fake news out there.

And it is spreading even to places where we thought we were safe from hearing it.

This post first appeared on The Immoral Minority, please read the originial post: here

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CNN anchor calls Fox and Friends "State TV." Which of course it is.


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