The Fed has raised its benchmark overnight interest rate for the first time since February.The Bank of England's decision comes at a time when investors are hoping for an easing in monetary policy, and the central bank's rate remains steady despite rising inflation.The dollar has gained as much as 3% against the yen in the past week.The benchmark 10-year yield climbed to 2.79% after falling below ...
A New York Times article published on Tuesday, March 25, 2017, in the New York Post by the title, “Fake Reporter,” and “Fake News,” is a major article for its sensationalism.
The article’s headline is an apparent reference to the “fake news” label applied to the Trump administration’s attempts to discredit the mainstream media.
The story, which appears to be from March 20, 2017 (before President Trump was inaugurated), features a number of factual inaccuracies.
The headline, “fake reporter,” is used several times.
The title “fake” refers to a term used to describe false reporting or “fake reports.”
The story does not cite any sources for these statements.
For example, “The fake news article was first written by the New Yorker’s David Remnick,” but the New Republic’s Philip Bump did.
The second reference is to the term “fake journalist” applied to media reporting that is “based on rumors and innuendo.”
The third reference is the “coup plot” against the president by “Fake Trump” or “Fake Fake News.”
The article also claims that “the White House has accused the New Zealand newspaper of bias, with staff members reporting that some reporters were ‘hanging out’ with Trump and his associates.”
There are several other instances where the Times uses the term fake.
The piece claims that Trump’s former national security adviser Michael Flynn was paid more than $10 million by the Trump campaign, a statement that has been repeatedly made by Trump and others.
The Times also incorrectly reports that “a former deputy national security advisor to Trump, Richard McFeely, is now a prominent conservative commentator and radio host in Florida.”
The Times’s story, however, did not mention McFeely by name.
In fact, McFeely is a former campaign adviser who resigned in September 2020 after it was revealed that he had lied to Vice President Mike Pence about his contacts with Russians.
The “fake reporting” article was also wrong in other ways.
The New York Daily News, which has been cited in many other articles published by the Times, was incorrect in its characterization of “fake press,” a term applied to articles that claim to be reporting on a specific story, rather than an entire story.
The NYDN article falsely asserts that “Donald Trump Jr. and Jared Kushner were among those who received a briefing on the Russia dossier” by “Kremlin-backed lawyer” Rinat Akhmetshin.
Akhmotshin, who is a well-known Russian human rights lawyer, has been credited with organizing meetings between Trump Jr., Trump and Russian President Vladimir Putin in 2017, but has denied the allegations.
A second NYDN piece, entitled “Trump Jr. to testify about meeting with Russian lawyer,” is based on the claim that Kushner “was briefed by Akhmopshin, whose lawyers are well-connected in Russia, in June 2016” and “Kushner had an ‘informal’ conversation with Akhmotshin in June 2017.”
In fact Kushner and Akhmutshin had a meeting on June 20, 2016, in Moscow and June 21, 2016 in New York City.
This meeting did not happen until September 6, 2017.
There is no evidence that Akhmoseshin is connected to any of the alleged collusion between the Trump team and Russia.
The NYT article also incorrectly claims that the Trump Jr.-Kushners meeting took place at Trump Tower in New Jersey in August, 2017 and that “Trump had no direct knowledge of the meeting until after it occurred.”
In reality, Kushner and Trump did not meet at Trump Towers in New Year’s Eve, 2017 until the following day.
There are also several instances where New York’s Times does not report that the president had a conversation with Russian President Vladamir Putin during his time as a candidate.
Trump was not in the Oval Office during this conversation.
In the story, the Times states that “White House aides said he did not have any substantive conversations with the Russian leader.”
In actuality, Trump spoke with Putin at least three times, on Jan. 30, 2018, in St. Petersburg and on March 2, 2018 in Moscow.
Both of these conversations took place during the first week of Trump’s term as president.
There was also a phone call between Putin and Trump on March 6, 2018.
There were also numerous phone calls between Trump and Putin during the 2016 campaign.
These conversations occurred as Trump was seeking to secure the election of Donald Trump as the 45th president of the United States.
The Trump administration is aware of these errors and intends to correct them.
The following are the errors made by the NYT in this article.
The word “fake.”
The word fake is used in two different ways.
One refers to the idea that the news media is biased and therefore dishonest.
This idea is a common one among journalists.
However, it is not accurate.
In general, the word