Fox host Neil Cavuto slams Trump

Perhaps the Republican Party will be the next to turn, but for now political observers are surprised that Fox News host Neil Cavuto had some harsh words for Donald Trump, what she said on Thursday: “Mr. President, you stink.”

FOX News Channel (FNC) is a 24-hour cable television channel dedicated to influencing news coverage and political opinion developed as a propaganda outlet to benefit the Republican Party.

The cable network claims to be the most watched television news channel and called itself “the most trusted television news source in the country” despite its frequent misrepresentation of facts and overt interest in advancing a conservative Republican political agenda.

Although owned by Australian billionaire Rupert Murdoch’s 21st Century Fox, FNC was the brainchild of former Reagan political adviser Roger Ailes, and it is available in more than 90 million homes.

Cavuto listed some of Trump’s worst lies and misstatements, including claiming there was widespread voter fraud in the 2016 election and the recent revelation that he repaid his personal lawyer Michael Cohen for $130,000 in hush money given to porn star Stephanie Clifford, known as Stormy Daniels, after he’d repeatedly denied knowing about the situation.

“How can you drain the swamp if you’re the one that keeps muddying the water?” Cavuto asked. “You didn’t know about that $130,000 payment to a porn star… until you did.”

Cavuto, one of the few Fox hosts who calls out the president, said Trump cannot criticize the press for reporting “fake news” when he repeatedly makes false statements without correction.

“Your base probably might not care,” Cavuto added. “But you should. I guess you’re too busy draining the swamp to ever stop and smell the stink you’re creating. That’s your doing. That’s your stink. Mr. President, that’s your swamp.”

Check out the full takedown in the video here:

Cable news channels devoted to television news broadcasts, with the name deriving from the proliferation of such networks during the 1980s with the advent of cable television in the United States.

Ailes saw the political value in harnessing the media’s “pack mentality” to exploit a vulnerability that would allow GOP operatives to distract attention from news that would harm the Republican agenda and redirect it to features that would en


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