CNN Media Reporters Won’t Shut Up About Fox News But Ignore A Real Scandal At MSNBC

The press, in all mediums, should police itself. Watchdog groups have some value but often the supposed watchdogs, such as Media Matters for America, are nothing but partisan hacks who take up for Democrats.

Cable networks and some news organizations hire media reporters. CNN employs Brian Stelter, the host of Reliable Sources and Oliver Darcy, a senior media reporter. Unfortunately, both of them appear to have contracts that force them to report on almost anything related to Fox News and Donald Trump but not much more.

For proof, head over to Brian’s Twitter feed or Oliver’s and you’ll find it’s loaded up with talk about Fox News, Trump, Robert Mueller and Jim Comey.

One name that shows up maybe once or twice at most? Joy Reid.

Reid, a rising star at MSNBC had issues surface with an old blog she authored from 2007 to 2009 called ‘The Reid Report.’ In it, she posted entries that contained posts mocking then-Republican Charlie Crist as a closet homosexual. Criticized as homophobic, Reid called the posts “tone deaf” and apologized for the remarks. Charlie Crist accepted her apology. Case closed, right?


The same Twitter user who unearthed those blog posts using the Wayback Machine at said he found more. Mediaite reported on it, and this time, Reid’s comments had an uglier tone. “Most straight people cringe at the sight of two men kissing,” she wrote. “Most straight people had a hard time being convinced to watch ‘Broke Back Mountain.’ (I admit that I couldn’t go see the movie either, despite my sister’s ringing endorsement, because I didn’t want to watch the two male characters having sex.) Does that make me homophobic? Probably.”


It gets better.  Reid’s excuse for these homophobic posts? The Weiner Excuse. “I was hacked!” That’s right. Here’s what she told Mediaite:

In December I learned that an unknown, external party accessed and manipulated material from my now-defunct blog, The Reid Report, to include offensive and hateful references that are fabricated and run counter to my personal beliefs and ideology.

I began working with a cyber-security expert who first identified the unauthorized activity, and we notified federal law enforcement officials of the breach. The manipulated material seems to be part of an effort to taint my character with false information by distorting a blog that ended a decade ago.

As the Saturday Night Church Lady would say: “How convenient!”

I won’t get into the details of her claims or the rebuttals. Outlets are doing better work on that and guess what? They don’t believe Reid.

The Atlantic doesn’t believe her. New York Magazine doesn’t believe her. The Daily Beast has “paused” her columns for the time being (with a pretty loose standard for allowing them to resume, but still). Reporting on just the most basic of facts?


Tom Kludt, another media reporter, tweeted out his story. Brian Stelter retweeted it once and then tweeted it again with a comment at 9:00 am on Wednesday, and that’s pretty much the last he spoke of it. As did Darcy. The story itself is a standard news story. It lists out the accusations as well as Reid’s denials but does little to investigate the claims or to offer any reason to doubt what Reid says.

Both Darcy and Stelter spent more time tweeting about the ridiculous Donald Trump/Kanye West love affair. What’s happening at MSNBC and Joy Reid is a pretty big deal.

The strong possibility exists that Reid not only lied about her homophobic posts but lied about authoring them and attempted to cover up her actions by making up a hacking story. It is exactly the kind of story Brian Stelter should cover. The same goes for Oliver Darcy.



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BREAKING: Name Released of Driver Who Killed 10 In Toronto

Photo from LinkedIn

The suspect in the deadly attack in Toronto that killed 10 people and injured 15 has been identified.

CBS has the details:

CBS News sources identified the suspect as Alek Minassian, 25, and obtained a photo of him from social media Monday. Officials announced he’s from Richmond Hill — a town in Ontario, Canada. They said that the suspect was not know previously to police.

Toronto Police Chief Mark Saunders increased the death toll from nine during a press conference Monday night, noting that one of the victims died at a hospital.

Asked if there was any evidence of a connection to international terrorism, the chief said only, “Based on what we have there’s nothing that has it to compromise the national security at this time.”

They cannot say that it’s not terrorism at this point, but there was no doubt it was not an accident:

U.S. law enforcement sources told CBS News that the incident appears to be a deliberate act. Witnesses said the driver was moving fast and appeared to be acting deliberately.

Witness Peter Kang told CTV News that the driver did not seem to make any effort to stop.

“If it was an accident he would have stopped,” Kang said. “But the person just went through the sidewalk. He could have stopped.”

RedState will continue to provide updates as they come in.



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Mark The Date: Joe Scarborough Says Donald Trump Will Not Run For Re-Election in 2020

Making predictions about Donald Trump’s fate is not a sure bet. In fact, most people have likely lost money (assuming they bet) on making such predictions. It’s easy to predict he’ll go off the rails on Twitter but when it comes to him losing or getting impeached, the crystal balls have been wrong.

First, Trump wasn’t going to win the GOP nomination. He did. Then, Trump wasn’t going to win the general election. He did. People then began to question how long Trump would stay in office. Some said he wouldn’t make it a year. Wrong. Now come the predictions Trump won’t run for re-election. First up, Joe Scarborough.

Reading the piece in The Washington Post, Scarborough alludes to Trump not running, but doesn’t explicitly state the reason. He writes:

This past week, White House office pools reportedly set up in anticipation of the next staff firing are shifting their focus to predicting which Trump family member will be the first to land behind bars. Special counsel Robert S. Mueller III’s independent investigation into Russia may have inspired a defiant West Wing response, but the U.S. attorney’s raid of Michael Cohen’s home, office and hotel room has stirred more fear and loathing inside White House offices than at any time since President Richard Nixon battled Watergate prosecutors in the summer of 1973.

Now, even Trump’s most steadfast allies are quietly admitting that the Southern District of New York’s investigation poses an existential threat to his future, both politically and legally. Trump allies are telling the president his “fixer” could flip for the feds, just like Michael Flynn, Rick Gates and George Papadopoulos. In Washington and across the country, Republicans are sensing the president is a wounded political figure, leading them to withhold their future support or — in one high-profile case — to challenge the president directly.

Scarborough also discussed the tepidness of Republican support, but it’s not a presidential year. It’s a mid-term year, and Republicans will do what’s best for themselves first, before worrying about Donald Trump.

Also, if Trump decides he doesn’t want to run for re-election, he’ll have to make that decision in early 2019. If Mike Pence wants to be the guy, he’ll have to start his campaign in the spring of 2019. By the summer of 2019, the battle for 2020 will be underway with other GOP candidates getting into the race and Democrats beginning to scramble for their party’s nomination.

Short of indictments that bring down members of Trump’s inner circle and poll numbers across the board below 40 percent, the likelihood Trump doesn’t run in 2020 is very low.

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Mitt Romney Fails To Win GOP Nomination in Utah; Will Face A Primary Challenger

So that happened. Mitt Romney, whom everyone pretty much thought would waltz to the GOP nomination in Utah. Democrats have little chance to win retiring Senator Orrin Hatch’s seat, so the only intrigue was…well, little intrigue existed. Everyone saw Romney as the heir apparent.

Until now.

Romney may still likely win the GOP nomination, but he’s going to have to do it by winning a primary race:

After a wild and raucous day of voting at the Utah GOP convention, the former Massachusetts governor and 2012 Republican presidential nominee was unable to win the 60% that he needed to head to the November ballot unopposed. When none of the 12 candidates were able to cross that threshold, the party continued with successive rounds of caucus voting until one candidate reached 40%.

On the second round of voting, Utah state representative Mike Kennedy emerged in the lead with 50.88%. Romney came in a close second with 49.12%.

Utah doesn’t have the simplest of nomination processes, but that’s by design. In a standard primary process, the nominee with the deep pockets and backing of party leaders nearly assures one of a nomination. Utah makes the candidates work to get the nomination.

Naturally, Trump supporters exist that do not like Mitt:

“(Romney) did everything he could — probably more than any man in America — to get Hillary Clinton elected,” said Ken Welch, a 54-year-old Salt Lake City Republican who stopped delegates in the hallway outside the stands at the Maverik Center arena (where delegates were voting) urging them to oppose Romney.

“He had national news conferences, and spoke on Fox News, to announce that Donald Trump was a fraud, he was a lousy business man. He’s a ‘Never Trumper,’” said Welch, an insurance salesman (who added that he would support any other US Senate candidates). “If he would have succeeded in bringing down Donald Trump, we most likely would have ended up with Hillary Clinton.”

Romney’s opponent, Mike Kennedy, spent most of the time at the convention praising Donald Trump. That could account in part, for his better-than-expected showing.

Mitt will likely prevail in the end, but now he will have to do some work before dispatching whatever poor soul the Democrats put up to run against him.

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Trump Thinks The Wheels of Justice Will Stop Spinning if He Just Fires Everyone and He’s Wrong

Donald Trump, nearly 18 months into his first term, still operates under the delusion that because he’s the president, he’s the boss. Granted, he does have certain powers that come with his office, but it’s not a new season of The Apprentice. 

Whether he was informed or not or whether he doesn’t care, the fact that he appointed people to particular positions doesn’t mean Trump gets to do whatever he wants. Members of his cabinet swore an oath to the Constitution of the United States, not to him personally. That’s why his penchant for wanting to fire people because of an ongoing investigation into Russian meddling in the 2016 election remains so troubling.

The president fired Jim Comey, not because of his supposed conduct in Hillary Clinton email scandal, but because he didn’t like that Comey started a counterintelligence investigation into Russian meddling. Comey also refused to play along with Trump and be his mouthpiece to announce Trump wasn’t the target of the inquiry.

The only reason the Mueller investigation exists is due to Trump’s termination of Jim Comey. With Jeff Sessions having recused himself in March, Trump got the wheels in motion for an independent counsel investigation.

All because he took Jared Kushner’s advice on Comey. Smart move, stable genius.

Trump now wants to fire Deputy Attorney General Rod Rosenstein (who Trump appointed to the position) because he green-lighted the special counsel probe and named Mueller to lead it. Naturally, Trump seethed about it wants to fire Rosenstein as a result.

For whatever gorilla-math reason, Trump thinks that will pave the way for him to remove Robert Mueller as special counsel. Now comes word that Jeff Sessions, who’s been the target of Trump’s pathetic bullying attempts for over a year, will not stand idly by if Trump gives Rosenstein the boot:

Attorney General Jeff Sessions recently told the White House he might have to leave his job if President Trump fired his deputy, Rod J. Rosenstein, who oversees the investigation into Russian interference in the 2016 election, according to people familiar with the exchange.

Sessions made his position known in a phone call to White House counsel Donald McGahn last weekend, as Trump’s fury at Rosenstein peaked after the deputy attorney general approved the FBI’s raid April 9 on the president’s personal attorney Michael Cohen.

Sessions’ message to the White House, which has not previously been reported, underscores the political firestorm that Trump would invite should he attempt to remove the deputy attorney general. While Trump also has railed against Sessions at times, the protest resignation of an attorney general — which would be likely to incite other departures within the administration — would create a moment of profound crisis for the White House.

The problem is, Trump doesn’t see it that way. The profound crisis issue doesn’t matter to him as much as the approval of Sean Hannity, Diamond & Silk and Tucker Carlson. Look at social media and Trump supporters (many with prominent followings) urging Trump to clean house and fire Rosenstein, Sessions and have Mueller removed.

For them would be the ultimate MAGA move. Watching the saner voices in the Trump administration depart, one can’t help but wonder just how long it will take for Trump to throw caution to the wind and do what he wants.

If Trump does take that leap, he will fume when he learns the investigation will not go away and should the Democrats take back control of the House; it will virtually assure his impeachment (though his removal would be unlikely). It will also guarantee numerous House investigations that will give him more reason to seethe and tweet, creating only more turmoil.

But the wheels of justice will keep spinning.

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More On Shock Cruz Poll: The THREE POINTS Problem

Washington, D.C. and Texas are abuzz this morning with news of the new Quinnipiac poll showing Sen. Ted Cruz winning re-election by a mere 3 points.

But the biggest shock may be that private polling commissioned by an entity that is neither Democratic nor Republican and undertaken over a month ago now showed the same rough result– a narrow victory for Cruz, in which he would probably be pulled across the finish line not by his own record or campaigning, but by Texas Gov. Greg Abbott’s very high popularity.

Abbott, who will also be on the ticket this fall, boasts a net +35 approval rating, according to January Morning Consult data.

According to Quinnipiac, “Sen. Cruz gets lackluster grades, including a 47 – 45 percent job approval rating and a 46 – 44 percent favorability rating.” The same basic problem– Cruz is not well-liked– was at the root of his poor numbers in the private poll showing similarly lackluster performance by Cruz.

Some potential upside for Cruz: According to Quinnipiac, “53 percent of Texas voters don’t know enough about [Cruz challenger Beto O’Rourke] to form an opinion of him.” This means Cruz has an opportunity to define his opponent negatively. If he moves swiftly to that effort and soon, these numbers could change starkly.

However, the risk is that this negative definition of O’Rourke isn’t happening as fast as some Texas politics veterans expected, as the Quinnipiac result bears out. That said, Cruz hasn’t exactly kicked his campaign into high gear and Beto will have some explaining to do once his very liberal positions get put under a microscope.

Texas probably won’t go blue this cycle, but these numbers are warning sirens for Republicans, Cruz and Cruz supporters who should treat the investment made by Democrats in the Lone Star State seriously.

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Barbara Bush: So Much More Than A First Lady and Mother of a President

Historically, the first lady gets defined by the president of the United States. Typically rooted in the legacy of their husband, the work of a first lady often gets mixed up in the yesteryear with a nod to their life and work.

Barbara Bush, however, was different.

She forged a path different from other first ladies and never made apologies for her life and work. When people attacked her for not doing accomplishing anything by herself — essentially her stature came from who she married, not herself — it was her husband George who scoffed at the notion. Writing in his private diary, he said, “What’s wrong with the fact that she’s a good mother, a good wife, great volunteer, great leader for literacy and other fine causes? Nothing, but to listen to these elitist kids there is.”

Barbara Bush embraced her role as a mother and wife. While it’s passe for women to make sure people know they’re distinct from their husbands, Bush carried herself with a strength that exuded her distinction. She didn’t have to tell people, but they knew. Additionally, she and her husband didn’t allow the ugliness that can permeate Washington DC to affect them in the ways it often seems to do, today. People couldn’t understand why the Bush family got along so well with the Clinton family, despite the attacks the Clinton team heaped upon Bush. For George and Barbara, relationships were more important than politics.

While never apologizing for her role as a mother, she also didn’t shrink from stressing the importance of it to others. During a commencement address at Wellesley College, she said the following:

“Fathers and mothers, if you have children — they must come first. You must read to your children, hug your children, and you must love your children. Your success as a family, our success as a society, depends not on what happens in the White House, but on what happens inside your house.”

Those words almost seem foreign in a day and age where society believes what happens in the White House defines the lives of others. But the words also convey the fierce independence Bush had, not afraid to go against the grain when speaking publicly.

As for her other passions, nothing surpassed her enthusiasm for literacy. Spurred by her son Neil’s dyslexia, it became a critical focus in her life. In 1991, her advocacy helped pass the National Literacy Act. The law focused on teaching millions of American adults to read. She created the Barbara Bush Foundation for Family Literacy. The foundation, which focuses on teaching reading and writing to low-income households, raised and disbursed over $110 million since 1989 to various local organizations to advance its mission. Bush was an avid reader and wrote three books of her own in addition to “editing” the books of C. Fred Bush and Millie Bush, her pet dogs.

Bush was also ahead of the curve on the issue of AIDS. At a time when people, still ignorant of the disease, believed they could get infected via casual contact, put that notion to rest when she visited HIV-positive patients in 1989. Bush was photographed cradling and kissing young HIV-positive children and sharing a hug with an AIDS infected man. She said at the time, “There is a need for compassion.”

Barbara Bush shares with Abigail Adams, the distinction of being the only woman in United States history who was the wife of a president and mother of another. That’s an amazing legacy all on its own.

But Barbara Bush was so much more than that.

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Poll Shows Congressional Republicans in New Jersey Vulnerable Thanks to Trump’s Poor Numbers

It may surprise some people, but there are members of Congress from New Jersey who are Republicans. Currently, five members of the New Jersey delegation are Republicans. That could all change in November.

Overall, Republicans are improving on the general ballot on a national level, but those polls don’t have much validity. Trying to get a sense of what are state races, is a fruitless exercise. However, the polling at the state level carries some more weight, and the latest from The Garden State does not bode well for the GOP:

Democrats have a formidable 19 point advantage in the statewide generic Congressional ballot test. If the election for the House of Representatives was held today, 54% of registered voters in New Jersey say they would vote or lean toward voting for the Democratic candidate in their district compared with 35% who would support the Republican. This gap is significantly wider than the generic House vote edge of 9 points (50% Democrats to 41% for Republicans) measured in a national Monmouth University Poll last month.

If this result holds, it would mark a substantially better result for Congressional Democrats in New Jersey than in recent elections. Democrats won the statewide House vote by 8 points (53% to 45%) in 2016 and an even smaller 2 points (50% to 48%) in the 2014 midterm. Moreover, the poll finds that the overall swing is coming mainly from GOP-held seats.

And the biggest reason why? Donald J. Trump, of course:

The main factor feeding this electoral environment is the decidedly negative view New Jersey residents have of Pres. Trump. Just 34% approve of the job he is doing and 61% disapprove. His rating is slightly better, but still in negative territory, among residents in the state’s five GOP-held congressional districts at 43% approve and 53% disapprove. In the seven Democratic districts, the president gets a 29% approve and 66% disapprove rating.

43 percent is two points above is national approval rating but those are Republican districts. And he cannot break 50 percent.

Naturally, Trumpers will say it’s not his fault. They’ll blame Paul Ryan. They’ll blame Jim Comey. They’ll blame the Stay Puff Marshmallow Man and then blame the Ghostbusters for crossing the streams.

But the fact is, Trump is a drag on the GOP brand.

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Report: Mike Pence’s Staff Pick, Jon Lerner, Withdraws After Trump Whines About It

Caricature by DonkeyHotey

Never underestimate the degree to which petulance can drive a man. Typically, it’s greed, ambition or competitiveness that inspire people to live a particular life or reach a specific career goal.

For someone like Donald Trump, personal grudges top the list when it comes what moves him to do something. For him, everything is personal. That’s not the way to conduct political business, especially in Washington DC. If politicians were to take every political sleight personally, it would be nothing but a WWE free-for-all in that town every day. It’s a lesson Trump never bothered (or cared) to learn and now it’s affecting his vice-president.

The Washington Post reported Mike Pence wanted to bring Jon Lerner on as his national security adviser. Lerner is Nikki Haley’s deputy at the United Nations and was expected to retain that role while working for Pence so the two teams could coordinate more efficiently. According to the story, Pence and Haley have worked closely together over the last year so having Lerner be the buffer between Pence in DC and Haley in New York, makes sense.

But then along comes Donald Trump to object. Why? Not because Lerner is incompetent or corrupt. No, Trump doesn’t want Lerner around because he dared to work with the Club For Growth. That organization opposed Trump during the Republican primaries in 2016 and ran ads highlighting their opposition.

According to Axios, that’s all it took for Trump to want to block Lerner’s appointment:

Trump was furious when he learned Pence was bringing on Nikki Haley’s deputy Jon Lerner, according to three sources familiar with the events. The President believed Lerner was a card-carrying member of the “Never Trump” movement because Lerner crafted brutal attack ads for Club for Growth’s multimillion-dollar anti-Trump blitz during the Republican primaries.

“Why would Mike do that?” Trump wondered aloud about Pence’s decision, according to two sources briefed on the President’s private conversations.

Everything is personal with Trump.

Lerner decided not to join Pence’s team and who can blame him?

According to a source familiar with the deliberations, Lerner, who currently serves as UN Secretary Nikki Haley’s deputy, sought to avoid drama: “Jon does not want to be a distraction. He’s done incredible work with Nikki Haley and it’s important to our country that this work continues.”

The more likely reason is he didn’t want to deal with the nonsense that would flow his way because of Trump’s blubbering. For some, this goes to mindset Trump has about loyalty. The problem with that outlook is that loyalty is something that is unspoken. People choose to be loyal.

Trump wants fealty.

Lerner chose to stay in New York and that’s probably a smart decision.

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He Won’t Listen But Someone Tell Trump His Maniacal Tweets Aren’t Helping Him

People tend to view habits, negatively. We associate the word with actions that are if not bad for us, at least not necessarily good. Smoking is one example of a negative habit as is fingernail biting. Gambling, watching too much television are other examples. But good habits exist as well. People practice daily routines such as working out, meditating, going for a walk, etc. The bottom line: Habits encompass a wide variety of behavior, both good and bad.

For someone like President Trump, he has the unfortunate habit of having to respond to any slight, any criticism or any negative news. What makes it worse is Trump doesn’t deny allegations or brush off criticism with self-deprecation the way many other people handle criticism. Instead, Trump manages to take what should be the equivalent of a motor vehicle fender bender and turns into the kind of “big one” wrecks you see at restrictor-plate racetracks in NASCAR. Even then, instead of allowing for a time to cool off and clean up the wreckage, it’s as if Trump takes the tow truck and drives through it, causing more carnage before calming down.

Trump’s tweets on the morning of April 15 are not the calm, collected thoughts of a President, but instead the kind of expression of incoherent rage that would make most people think, “What the hell is the matter with this guy?” Here’s one of them:

Naturally, Trump claims Comey’s book is “badly reviewed.” When Trump doesn’t like something, he accuses of it of “failing” or having been poorly reviewed by critics. But just after that, he slips into the despotic mode he enjoys so much where he wants people thrown in jail and laughingly follows up by saying FBI should have seized the DNC email server (despite no legal reason to do so). He also attempts to link Andrew McCabe to Comey when those are two separate issues. Then he tweeted:

This line of “reasoning” made its way into the fever swamps. People claim Mueller’s sole reason for raiding Cohen’s office is so that Mueller can snoop around the privileged communications between Cohen and Trump. It’s more complicated than that. For a more in-depth look at the Cohen situation, read Andrew McCarthy’s piece at National Review. Pay particular attention to paragraphs five and six as McCarthy discusses the attorney-client privilege freakout.

When Trump engages in this kind of rage-tweeting, he naturally has his strongest defenders ready to go to the mattresses for him. We all know who those people are and it’s pointless in attempting to reason with them. Trump could send out a tweet saying, “I like pooping in my pants” and the usual suspects would come out in full force discussing the “obvious” benefits of defecating in your drawers.

Then there are the “soft” Trump defenders. The know his rage tweets don’t do any good, but they try to find them reasonable. They’ll argue, “Yeah it’s  kind of stupid, but he’s not wrong, though!” Seriously? The guy you pass in the Metro station wearing newspaper for clothing and looking like he hasn’t bathed since the Nixon administration is right when he rants about the evils of communism at the top of his lungs. But who in their right mind will sit down and listen to that person? That Trump may be right about what he says doesn’t mean a thing if he comes off looking like a damned fool when he says it.

Others say nobody pays attention to his tweets which is nonsense. People may not be on Twitter to see it happening, but they watch the news, read the news and listen to the news. People know about it, and it’s a good reason why Trump continues to languish in the polls. If not for the Rasmussen results which have his approval at 50 percent, he’d still sport an average approval that sits at around 41 percent. 

People can attempt to spin his tweets any way they want. The bottom line is, they continue to do damage to his job approval and it also continues to drag down the GOP as a whole. If Trump thinks he has problems now, wait until Democrats are chairing the committees that will investigate him and his administration. Wait until he tries to get something done with Nancy Pelosi as Speaker instead of Paul Ryan.

Unfortunately, Trump won’t listen. Reason and rationality are beyond his scope. He only knows how to yell into the wind and it will continue to hurt him.

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