How do we know Obamacare is failing? Ironically, because those very same "reporters" are doing the opposite of the Bush years. They're burying the story. They aren't in denial. They know the truth. They're just choosing to ignore it. They are pretending there are no broken promises about keeping your insurance plan, or keeping your doctor, or lowering your premium by $2,500 a year. They are pretending, like Ellen DeGeneres told the president, that "everyone" in America loves Obamacare.
Just how much coverage have they given to this, the most important domestic issue since Ronald Reagan's economic recovery plan? A Media Research Center analysis of the three network evening news broadcasts in 2014 found only 12 full stories on three networks in almost three months. "NBC Nightly News" has broadcast one story on Obamacare in this calendar year. That was a piece on Jan. 1 marking the start of what fill-in anchor Lester Holt called "a new era in health care in this country." Including that piece, "Nightly News" has only offered five minutes and five seconds of evening-news coverage of the health care law in 2014.
ABC's "World News" wasn't much better, offering only six minutes and 58 seconds on Obamacare in 2014. And the tone? On Jan. 2, ABC's Jonathan Karl relayed the story of Maggie Fernandez, saying how "for her, the dawn of Obamacare means better health coverage, money saved, and a chance to make her first doctor's appointment in nearly a year."
The "CBS Evening News" was the least embarrassing program, yet it managed only 19 minutes and 17 seconds of coverage over almost three months.
Compare that to its coverage of that jet.
CBS was also the only network to locate a victim of Obamacare. On Feb. 8 -- a lower-rated Saturday night newscast -- CBS correspondent Carter Evans told viewers about a 4-year-old girl sent to Seattle Children's Hospital by her family doctor, only to be told later that the hospital has been deemed "out of network" by the Obamacare policy.
One of the doctors said, "We're seeing denials of care, disruptions in care. We're seeing a great deal of confusion and, at times, anger and frustration on the part of these families who bought insurance thinking that their children were going to be covered, and they've, in fact, found that it's a false promise."
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