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Gannon Takes Aim At Liberal Media Bias
Sept. 4 /Standard Newswire/ -- Former White House
correspondent Jeff Gannon
'names names' in his behind the scenes look at the White House Press
Corps and the Bush administration. For two years Gannon reported on some
of the most important news events from 'behind enemy lines'. He
provides never before published details of stories from the invasion of
Iraq through the 2004 election and the beginning of the second term of
President George W. Bush.
Plame Affair: "I was the only White House reporter to get the CIA
'leak' story right and the first journalist to directly confront Joe
Wilson with evidence of his lies about his mission to Niger."
Tom Daschle's historic loss: "My
exposť on Daschle's 'Sopranos-style' political machine that used
the local media to destroy opponents and stifle unfavorable news stories
about the Democratic leader affected the outcome of the most watched
race of 2004." More:
"I was the first journalist to report that Mary Mapes was behind the
forged documents Dan Rather used to try to defeat President Bush and the
near-meltdown of CBS News' Washington bureau."
made headlines in January 2005, asking President Bush a question that
liberal activists thought unfairly criticized Sen. Hillary Clinton and
Sen. Harry Reid. When efforts to professionally discredit Gannon failed,
liberal activists waged an unprecedented campaign that brought threats
of violence against him and his family and invasions of his privacy to
create a scandal that had Washington abuzz for months. See this:
hits back at his critics:
- "stalkers and
Matters for America - "smear artists and character assassins"
Gay Left - "vicious and conflicted hypocrites"
- "With the investigation of a journalist and a pledge
to revive the so-called Fairness Doctrine, Rep. John Conyers and Rep.
Louise Slaughter pose the greatest threat to the free press in America
since Congress passed the Sedition Act over 200 years ago."
says that The Great Media War results from the right's battle to make
inroads in the traditional media that for decades has been genetically
and institutionally liberal and from the left's fighting back to hold
onto its once exclusive franchise. Gannon connects the dots between
political figures and the media and shows how they collaborated to help
Democrats take over Congress in 2006.
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