An updated version of Brian Stelter's ‘Hoax' coming in June
FILE - President Donald Trump walks to board Marine One on the South Lawn of the White House on Jan. 12, 2021, in Washington. Media critic Brian Stelter is updating his book "Hoax: Donald Trump, Fox News and the Dangerous Distortion of Truth" in preparation for the paperback edition. The changes reflect the end of Trump's presidency and the false claims of voter fraud and the rise of Tucker Carlson to become Fox's most prominent personality. “The creation of the Fox News presidency was a critical story,” Stelter told The Associated Press. “I hope this is now the complete story of Trump and Fox,” Stelter said.
Maddow beneficiary of scramble for attention by authors
NEW YORK – It's high season for books that pick apart Donald Trump's presidency, and Rachel Maddow is a big beneficiary. With less than two months before the election, authors are elbowing each other for space on the best-seller lists. Conservative authors have also sought attention for new books during the political season. That was the case with Schmidt's book. Maddow gave more attention to Schmidt's discussion about why Trump's personal and business dealings with Russia have not been investigated.
'Hoax' book reveals extent of internal unease at Fox
He wasn't prepared to hear the extent of concerns about the network's direction by people who work there. It was one of the reasons he wrote “Hoax: Donald Trump, Fox News, and the Dangerous Distortion of Truth,” which will be released Tuesday. “There is a real resistance inside Fox News,” Stelter told The Associated Press. Catherine Herridge, a respected Washington reporter who left for CBS, told colleagues that Fox management was “afraid of the news,” Stelter wrote. The book discusses the exits of several others, including Jenna Lee, Abby Huntsman, Conor Powell, Clayton Morris and Ellison Barber.
How often does Trump misspell words on Twitter?
Two things make Trump's errors stand out: The quantity and the absurdity. His company is set to debut a new tool that will track Trump's misspellings in real time. To put Trump's typos into perspective, Frischling's team compared Trump's errors to Democratic candidates, his family members and past presidents. Ivanka Trump, for example, has only posted 14 tweets with typos since her father took office. When compared with the previous president, Barack Obama, Trump's volume of errors becomes even more clear.
Watch Jennifer Aniston and Reese Witherspoon Reenact a scene from 'Friends'
Handout/Getty ImagesIt's been almost 20 years, but Reese Witherspoon and Jennifer Aniston still got it. The two reenacted a scene from the hit TV show "Friends" in a press interview, which Witherspoon later posted on Instagram. Witherspoon briefly played Jill Green on the show, the sister of Rachel Green, Aniston's character. The two were promoting their upcoming web show, "The Morning Show," which is set to premiere on Apple TV+ on November 1. To fan's delight, Witherspoon posted the clip from the interview Friday, with the caption, "One of the best parts of working with Jen is reliving my favorite lines from #FRIENDS!"
Watch Jennifer Aniston, Reese Witherspoon reenact scene from 'Friends'
Aniston, left, as Rachel, with Witherspoon as her sister, Jill, in a scene they originally played in 2000. (NBCU Photo Bank/Getty Images)(CNN) - It's been almost 20 years, but Reese Witherspoon and Jennifer Aniston still got it. The two reenacted a scene from the hit TV show "Friends" in a press interview, which Witherspoon later posted on Instagram. Witherspoon briefly played Jill Green on the show, the sister of Rachel Green, Aniston's character. To fan's delight, Witherspoon posted the clip from the interview Friday, with the caption, "One of the best parts of working with Jen is reliving my favorite lines from #FRIENDS!"
Former Trump Organization exec expects President Trump will resign
President Donald Trump speaks at the swearing-in ceremony for Chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff Mark Milley on Sept. 30, 2019. (CNN) - A former Trump Organization executive says she thinks President Donald Trump may resign rather than face possible removal from office by impeachment. "He does a lot of things to save face," Barbara Res, a former Trump Organization vice president, told CNN's Brian Stelter on Reliable Sources Sunday. And my gut [instinct] is that he'll leave office, he'll resign. But most of the time, Res said the President is still the Donald Trump she knew while working for him for over a decade.