Thursday, October 20, 2016

Major News Networks ... One Big Incestuous Family Of Liberals

But we can beat them ....

You only felt it was a conspiracy? Now it's right 
out there in the open for those who can read...

In the U.S. There are 1500 Newspapers, 1100 Magazines,
9000 Radio Stations, 1500 TV Stations, 2400 Publishers.
All of them are owned by only 6 Corporations except one Newspaper, the New York Times owned by a Mexican 
Billionaire. The 6 U.S. Corporations are  GE, Newscorp, 
Disney, VIACOM, Time Warner and CBS. All controlled 
by the Liberal Left.


ABC News executive producer Ian Cameron is married to Susan Rice, National Security Adviser. 

CBS President David Rhodes is the brother of Ben Rhodes, Obama's Deputy National Security Adviser for Strategic Communications. 

ABC News correspondent Claire Shipman is married to former Whitehouse Press Secretary Jay Carney 

ABC News and Univision reporter Matthew Jaffe is married to Katie Hogan, Obama's Deputy Press Secretary 

ABC President Ben Sherwood is the brother of Obama's Special Adviser Elizabeth Sherwood 

CNN President Virginia Moseley is married to Clinton's former Deputy Secretary Tom Nides. 

And if that didn't throw the final frog into the punchbowl, the ultra-liberal New York times is owned by Carlos Slim, the richest citizen of MEXICO! What a great big happy family! 

Before you believe everything you read in the newspapers or see on TV -- all these polls and slurs against the Republican candidate -- think about what these billionaire "insiders" have at stake should they lose their crooked "providers" in government. Isn't it time the citizens had a say? 

Your move !!! Get an absentee ballot application
now for you, your parents and grandparents, and vote. Even with voter fraud against us, we can swamp the left by out voting the crooks. RB

Here is an example of Major News Network bias.
This is a letter written to a newspaper, in Florida, by the nephew of my Marine friend Jim Storey, who was killed in Korea

Dear Times Union,
Where is your “balanced reporting” on the debate last night? 

Instead of neutral observations of each of the candidates, you chose to focus on a single statement of Trump’s and covered it as your lead story. Where is your coverage of the sensitive questions that Hillary craftily dodged and the unanswered issues surrounding her candidacy? Where’s the accuracy and fairness? 

I would be pleasantly surprised if the Times Union offered a balanced account of last night’s debate, but I’m afraid the TU follows the majority of the other news outlets in reporting a liberal-slanted and promoted view of our political races. The lack of credibility of the news media in has been irreparably exposed by continued bias in reporting on the presidential race. 

In the future please honor your commitment to this journalist’s creed. You may remember it- it was what you were supposed to uphold when you graduated from college. Here’s a copy you might want to cover at your next meeting. 

The Journalist's Creed 
I believe in the profession of journalism. 

I believe that the public journal is a public trust; that all connected with it are, to the full measure of their responsibility, trustees for the public; that acceptance of a lesser service than the public service is betrayal of this trust. 

I believe that clear thinking and clear statement, accuracy and fairness are fundamental to good journalism. 

I believe that a journalist should write only what he holds in his heart to be true. 

I believe that suppression of the news, for any consideration other than the welfare of society, is indefensible. 

I believe that no one should write as a journalist what he would not say as a gentleman; that bribery by one’s own pocketbook is as much to be avoided as bribery by the pocketbook of another; that individual responsibility may not be escaped by pleading another’s instructions or another’s dividends. 

I believe that advertising, news and editorial columns should alike serve the best interests of readers; that a single standard of helpful truth and cleanness should prevail for all; that the supreme test of good journalism is the measure of its public service. 

I believe that the journalism which succeeds best — and best deserves success — fears God and honors Man; is stoutly independent, unmoved by pride of opinion or greed of power, constructive, tolerant but never careless, self-controlled, patient, always respectful of its readers but always unafraid, is quickly indignant at injustice; is unswayed by the appeal of privilege or the clamor of the mob; seeks to give every man a chance and, as far as law and honest wage and recognition of human brotherhood can make it so, an equal chance; is profoundly patriotic while sincerely promoting international good will and cementing world-comradeship; is a journalism of humanity, of and for today’s world. 

Rob Storey

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