Trump has a knack for picking fights with the media that aren’t even about him.
He’s even gone so far as to publicly attack his own media outlets.
In one of his most memorable moments, Trump claimed he didn’t like the New York Times and CNN for what he described as their biased reporting.
This has led to a growing distrust in the media by Americans, but what about the media itself?
What does Trump’s media-bashing actually mean?
In the past year, the media has been criticized for its bias against Trump.
While the media coverage of Trump has often been negative, some news outlets have also criticized the president for his tweets, particularly ones that are inflammatory.
In addition to the coverage that has been harsh, there have been a number of other instances of media bias.
In the wake of a deadly shooting at a Republican congressional baseball practice, for example, one outlet, Fox News, compared the shooting to an anti-Semitic attack on a Jewish community center.
And a Fox News poll released in September found that 45 percent of the public thinks that Trump has the right to tweet about the shooting.
But in his recent Twitter tirade, Trump was not only attacking the media, but also the people he claims to support.
“I love the press!”
“I’ve been very complimentary of them.”
Trump has taken a few digs at the media’s coverage of him during the campaign.
In February, he tweeted, “If @nytimes or @CNN or @ABC wants to go after me for my tweets, I will totally respond!”
The same month, he said that the media was “a bunch of losers,” which he called “the dumbest thing I’ve ever heard.”
In February, Trump attacked CNN’s Chris Cuomo for not being tough enough on him.
He added that he didn. “
And during the second presidential debate, Trump accused the media of being “in bed with the Democrats.
“And they’re not going to win.” “
You can’t be tough on them because they’re going to have the votes,” Trump said.
“And they’re not going to win.”
And Trump has used his Twitter attack against the media as a platform to criticize them for covering the investigation into the Trump campaign’s ties to Russia.
The media has repeatedly defended itself in court documents against Trump’s attacks.
During the campaign, the Trump administration claimed that the press was biased against him.
In a letter to a judge, the Justice Department argued that the mainstream media was critical of Trump because he was “an unconventional candidate” and “a loose cannon.”
The Trump administration argued that it had a duty to defend the media because Trump’s “campaign rhetoric, campaign policies, and actions would be contrary to the public interest.”
“In the final analysis, the press has a responsibility to its readers and viewers to accurately report what is actually happening,” the Justice Dept. wrote.
“To that end, it is important to remember that in the political realm, the public often takes the side of the government and not the candidate or party.”
The Trump administration has also argued that criticism of the press is unfair because the press focuses on specific topics, such as the election and Trump’s response to the violence at the Republican congressional office.
As far as how to fix this problem, Trump has said that he wants the media to be more “sensitive” and that he would be open to discussing their coverage with the public.
He has also said that if there is a major scandal that needs to be covered, he would like to have his press secretary, Sean Spicer, in the room.
During the campaign and the general election, Trump frequently attacked the media for reporting inaccuracies in his claims.
During a rally in August, Trump called reporters who covered the campaign a “dishonest bunch of scum.”
At the end of the campaign last year, Trump threatened to sue CNN, accusing the network of not reporting his “tremendous” wealth.
In November, Trump tweeted that CNN was “rigged” against him, saying that the network had been “very dishonest.”