The media has taken a very dim view of the mass shooting in Las Vegas.
The media, they argue, has become the new ISIS, the new enemy of the American people.
The problem with that argument, they say, is that it ignores the history of American media bias against conservative news outlets.
For the past six years, conservative news organizations have consistently received the lowest ratings from the Nielsen ratings system, which tracks a network’s viewership.
But the conservative news coverage has also consistently gotten the highest ratings from CNN, Fox News, MSNBC, and the like.
This has led the media to conclude that the only way to have any meaningful influence over the media is by pushing more conservative news.
So the left, they’ve concluded, must make the media more conservative.
The Media is Not the Enemy of the People, They’ve said.
So let’s do it.
Now, I think there are a couple of issues here.
First, the left is often more successful at getting their message out through the mass media than the right.
I think that’s true.
I know that I’m not a big fan of the mainstream media, but I do believe that it’s a critical outlet for news that the left can use to spread their agenda.
Second, and perhaps more importantly, there’s a history of media bias that predates the modern age of cable television.
It predates, for instance, the rise of social media.
I’ve written about this before.
We used to hear stories like this: “A group of thugs broke into a house and murdered a man who was trying to save his family.”
“Police officers, fearing that the house might be targeted, opened fire on the gang, killing the men inside.”
“When the gunfire stopped, the dead men were all dressed in the same clothes and had no connection to the neighborhood.”
In the 1950s, people used to talk about this kind of story and this kind (of) horror story that the police would shoot at unarmed people.
This was part of the story that was going around in the news about a violent gang in the neighborhood.
In the 1980s, this kind or that kind of crime story would come up.
The stories would come from the mainstream news outlets that were covering this kind and that kind.
And so it’s always been a very different narrative that came out of the same sources.
But it didn’t always have to be a violent, violent story.
It could be a very complicated story, involving a family that was threatened or something.
In other words, we had a history where the mainstream reporters were actually doing a pretty good job at breaking these stories.
But that history has also led them to make the mistake of thinking that the media must be the enemy of America.
They are not.
It’s not true that the mainstream press must be a source of opposition to the American citizenry.
That is a myth that has been perpetuated by the left and their allies in the media.
That’s not what I’m trying to say.
I’m saying that the people who make up the American mainstream media and the liberal media are not the enemy.
They have the capacity to inform Americans and to tell stories that the American public will find compelling.
But I don’t think it’s accurate to say that the press is the enemy, because I think they have a lot of the capacity and the capacity of the people in power to tell the American community the news that they want to hear.
That means that they have to keep telling the American audience the same stories that are told by the media in the mainstream.
And that’s what you have to do when you make the decision to make news.
The Right is Not The Enemy, They Said.
That said, there is a history that we can trace back to the end of World War II, and it’s one that I think has continued to this day.
In 1946, the government passed the Fairness Doctrine, which established that a fair reporting process was important.
The government had a responsibility to report to the public and to be fair.
It was supposed to be nonpartisan and objective.
It stated: “The press is not the only vehicle through which a fair and impartial government may be attained; the press has a responsibility, and, therefore, a right, to the truth.”
The Fairness Act of 1946, which came into effect in March 1946, had a major effect.
It established a new legal standard, the First Amendment, that allowed journalists to publish a statement on a public record without fear of censorship.
In doing so, it gave reporters and others a right to the free flow of information that was critical to their mission.
It also made it easier for Americans to access information that had been censored.
For instance, it allowed newspapers to publish the names of people who had been arrested.
That was done to give citizens a fair chance to learn more about what had happened in their communities.
It made it possible for reporters to do investigative journalism that