Latest Posts

By Tim Graham | | September 27, 2016 | 2:33 PM EDT

Apparently, the public has been made painfully aware that the moderators will not be fair in this election cycle. A new Rasmussen Reports national telephone and online survey taken before the first debate found "a plurality (46%) of likely U.S. voters believes most moderators will try to help Clinton in the upcoming debates. Only six percent (6%) think they will try to help Trump instead. Just 32% say most of the moderators will try to be unbiased."

By Edgard Portela | | September 27, 2016 | 1:05 PM EDT

The latest edition of Al Punto, Univision's weekly public affairs show, featured a welcome surprise: the show finally broke its recent repetitive rotation of either outright anti-Trump or less than enthusiastic pro-Trump pundits.

By Tom Blumer | | September 27, 2016 | 12:51 PM EDT

It's pretty hysterical how the left wants to set the rules for civil discourse over presidential candidates' health and habits.To them, it's really bad to talk, and virtually evil to speculate, about Hillary Clinton's demonstrations of frailty and other possible illnesses seen during the campaign, which are certainly not limited to her "medical situation" at the 9/11 anniversary ceremony two weeks ago. They think that responsible adults shouldn't engage in that ... with Democrats. But let Donald Trump show up at the first of the three presidential debates with some sniffling, and Howard Dean — former 12-year Governor of Vermont, 2004 Democratic Party presidential candidate, and former chairman of the Democratic National Committee — couldn't resist speculating that the GOP nominee was "on coke."

By NB Staff | | September 27, 2016 | 12:50 PM EDT

After Lester Holt’s transparently biased performance on Monday night as debate moderator, the Media Research Center’s Brent Bozell on Tuesday released the following statement about Holt’s actions during the debate: 

By Clay Waters | | September 27, 2016 | 12:00 PM EDT

The first presidential debate between Donald Trump and Hillary Clinton is in the books, and the front page of the New York Times registered an amazingly slanted front-page “news analysis” by Michael Barbaro and Matt Flegenheimer. They sternly rebuked Trump for daring to suggest Hillary Clinton had once been insensitive about race (that line of attack is apparently reserved for Democrats and the media to use against Republicans): "No amount of practice, it seemed, could fully prepare her -- or perhaps anyone -- for Donald J. Trump’s hurricane of factual distortion, taunting interruptions and blustery generalities."

By Katie Yoder | | September 27, 2016 | 11:49 AM EDT

Kim Kardashian West recently revealed two issues that "outweigh everything else" for her in this election: protecting abortion and gun control. On Saturday, the 35-year-old reality TV star (married to singer Kanye West) publicized her support of Democratic presidential candidate Hillary Clinton in a tweet to her 48 million followers.

By Kyle Drennen | | September 27, 2016 | 11:47 AM EDT

Following Monday night’s presidential debate, Republican vice presidential nominee Mike Pence visited all three network morning shows on Tuesday and was repeatedly hammered by hosts over Donald Trump’s debate performance. Hostile questions accusing Trump of everything from lying to tax evasion were hurled at the Indiana governor. 

By Callista Ring | | September 27, 2016 | 11:42 AM EDT

Hollywood isn’t the only form of entertainment attacking Donald Trump. Now, theaters around the country have joined the fight. According to a New York Times article published September 25, Tony Taccone and Bennett S. Cohen of the Berkeley Repertory Theater have created a new adaptation of Sinclair Lewis’s 1935 novel “It Can’t Happen Here,” which explores the concept of Americans electing their first dictator. The novel was inspired by the rise of fascism, Adolf Hitler and Benito Mussolini. 

By Kristine Marsh | | September 27, 2016 | 11:04 AM EDT

On Tuesday’s morning news shows, each of the three network anchors interviewed the two vice presidential candidates, Tim Kaine and Mike Pence, about their running mate’s debate performance Monday night. But instead of asking the candidates similar questions, the anchors coaxed Clinton’s VP Kaine and grilled Trump’s VP Pence.

By Sarah Stites | | September 27, 2016 | 9:42 AM EDT

Hillary Clinton took the internet by storm last Thursday when she appeared on an awkward segment of the talk show “Between Two Ferns” with Zach Galifianakis. As it turns out, the Funny or Die host will not be conducting a similar dialogue with Trump.  

By NB Staff | | September 27, 2016 | 2:07 AM EDT

After issuing a statement late Monday night blasting Lester Holt’s job as presidential debate moderator, Media Research Center president Brent Bozell joined the Fox Business Network’s late-night coverage and urged Donald Trump to “raise hell” over Holt “pitch[ing] softballs to Hillary Clinton all night long.”

By Nicholas Fondacaro | | September 27, 2016 | 1:42 AM EDT

Within mere seconds of the first 2016 presidential debate ending Monday night, CNN’s post-debate analysis was dedicated to critiquing Donald Trump’s performance. The first round of critiques came from Jake Tapper who stated he felt that the first 30 minutes went well for Trump, while the following hour was dominated by Hillary Clinton. His colleagues Wolf Blitzer and John King agreed with both noting Trump took Clinton’s bait often and his many lies, respectively. 

By Scott Whitlock | | September 27, 2016 | 12:57 AM EDT

Liberal cheerleader Chris Matthews could barely contain his excitement, Monday, spinning “brilliant” Hillary Clinton’s debate performance as a “home run” and declaring the race to be “over.” Matthews resorted to movie references, declaring, “I was watching A Few Good Men and she was Tom Cruise and he was Jack Nicholson. It was not close. It was over tonight.” 

By Curtis Houck | | September 27, 2016 | 12:40 AM EDT

With little time left between the conclusion of Monday’s presidential debate and the late local newscasts, ABC, CBS, and NBC used the roughly 20 minutes before 11:00 p.m. Eastern to offer emotions ranging from complimenting Hillary Clinton as “pleasant” and hitting Donald Trump as “condescending” and “rude” to even wondering why Clinton’s e-mails were barely mentioned. 

By Julia A. Seymour | | September 27, 2016 | 12:09 AM EDT

The first presidential debate pitting Donald Trump against Hillary Clinton on Sept. 26, kicked off with the topic “achieving prosperity.” Not that you’d ever really know it from the questions asked by moderator Lester Holt. Multiple polls show that the economy is foremost in voters minds, but the economic segment of the debate failed to dive deep into the state of the U.S. economy. And the tough economic questions were from one side: the left.