What Are the Libs Up to Now?
CNN is pure Trump hating propaganda and they’ve taken things to a whole new level.
CNN cut away from Trump’s task force briefing on Monday when the White House aired a brief video designed to combat recent reports that the response to coronavirus didn’t happen quickly enough. CNN host John King quickly called it “propaganda,” which became the phrase du jour for the network during a series of events that one former network employee said proved it has officially become “Leftist State Media.”
Once CNN decided to return to the briefing, the network’s on-screen chyrons began editorializing with snarky comments that were praised by the far left but frowned upon by journalism professors, conservative media watchdogs and ex-CNN employees.
Various CNN pundits went on to refer to the video as “propaganda” for the remainder of the evening and into Tuesday morning, while the network enlisted what it considers straight-news reporters to chime in. Brian Stelter called it “nothing short of disgraceful,” Jim Acosta accused Trump of having a “total meltdown” and Don Lemon said Trump’s briefing was “the height of narcissism.”
Jeffrey Lord was CNN’s most prominent pro-Trump voice until the network severed ties with him in 2017, and he feels the network has taken a turn for the worse since his exit.
“CNN is now the Leftist State Media,” Jeffrey Lord told Fox News .
The Trump Agenda
President Trump has been under fire from Democrats and their allies in the media for claiming that the anti-malaria drug could help fight the novel coronavirus.
The president was even accused of providing “false hope” to America for touting the potential benefits of hydroxychloroquine.
An international survey of 6,000 doctors from at least 30 countries reveals that hydroxychloroquine is the most highly rated treatment for COVID-19.
Until medical scientists and researchers are able to develop a vaccine or a potential cure, physicians on the front lines say that hydroxychloroquine is the most effective therapy.
However, if the doctors who are actually prescribing it to their patients have anything to say about it, hydroxychloroquine is the preferred therapy for qualified patients.
Watch any liberal media and you would think Trump was suggesting witches’ brew rather than the most effective treatment so far.
The rebound by the U.S. stock market off its March 23 coronavirus low is impressive, but it might be predicated on the wrong question, according to one analyst.
“Most of the analysts are asking — ‘When will the economies return back to work?’ — which we believe is the wrong question,” said Boris Schlossberg, managing director of BK Asset Management, in a Tuesday note. “The much more relevant question is — ‘When will aggregate demand recover to pre-virus levels?’ That is a much more difficult dilemma to assess given the massive damage done to consumer balance sheets.”
Signs the COVID-19 pandemic is peaking in Europe and the U.S. have fanned buying interest for equities and lifted investor appetite for risky assets. Some European countries have started to lift restrictions on movement and activity.
Stocks rallied Tuesday, with the Dow Jones Industrial Average gaining 558.99 points, or 2.4%, while the S&P 500 index advanced 3.1%. The Dow has risen 28.8% from its March 23 low, while the S&P 500 was up 27.2%. That leaves the Dow 19% below its all-time closing high set on Feb. 12, while the S&P 500 was 16% below its Feb. 19 record close.
Hmm, That Makes Your Think
This has been happening more and more around the world.
Cities and towns are witnessing wild animals roam the streets and parks as humans shelter indoors.
With the coronavirus keeping Israelis indoors, dozens of jackals have taken over a deserted park in Tel Aviv, scavenging for food in what is usually a playground for joggers and families.
The normally timid animals wander freely among palm trees and across the grass of Hayarkon Park, an oasis in the Mediterranean city that was also a magnet for cyclists and picnickers until the arrival of COVID-19.
Normally, the dog-like animals would only venture out from their burrows or the bushes at night in more secluded parts of the park to search for scraps left by visitors, zoologist Yariv Malichi told AFP.