Chris Matthews disrespects John McCain's veteran status.
NewsBusted takes a comedic look at last week's headlines.
The year 2012 was defined by the calculated re-emergence of Obama worship, no matter how obvious his failures in office. After his re-election, the actor Jamie Foxx let it all hang out in a tribute at the BET Awards on November 25: "First of all, give an honor to God and our lord and savior, Barack Obama!"
President of the Media Research Center Brent Bozell sat down with Sean Hannity to discuss some of this year’s worst reporting on various issues.
MSNBC's Richard Wolffe believes "there's no other way to look at it."
Nope. In the latest from Chris Matthews land, "urban vote" means black people.
"Why was Chris Matthews on the dais?" This remains the most frequently asked question I get about the presidential election. It refers to the Al Smith dinner, an annual event that raises money for Catholic charities, (many of which are threatened by Obama administration policies), just weeks before the big day. Both presidential candidates attended the dinner, hosted by the Archdiocese of New York.
Never short on jawdropping comments, the MSNBC host is thankful for last week's hurricane, for 'political' reasons.
Chris Matthews attacks Romney ads as 'absurd,' courting 'uninformed voters.'
In comments made before the presidential debate this past Tuesday, Chris Matthews claimed that Gov. Romney’s position on abortion was “almost like Sharia,” stating, “You’re saying to the country, we’re going to operate under a religious theory, under a religious belief.” In doing so, Matthews repeated the common leftwing libel that conservative moral principles with a basis in religious beliefs are equivalent to radical Islam.
Chris Matthews and James Lipton criticize Romney's behavior toward the president in the candidates' second debate.
Even though she herself admitted she was actually wrong...
Joan Walsh downplays the vice president's gaffes and compliments his debating skills.
Matthews strays from his usual criticism of Romney to praise the governor's first debate performance.
We seem to be in the midst of another one of our periodic battles over liberal bias in the media, as denoted in recent days by Paul Ryan and various other conservatives vexed with the tone of campaign coverage. "It goes without saying that there is definitely media bias," Ryan said on Fox News. "I think most people in the mainstream media are left of center and, therefore, they want a very left-of-center president versus a conservative president like Mitt Romney."