It might be a little awkward for a guy with a degree in "political management," like, um, Steve Benen? to support a president who has to campaign by saying “Vote for me: I brought you 23 percent unemployment!” So he makes stuff up. That’s what they teach you in “political management.”
Here are twelve comical but true resolutions that every liberal should make for 2013.
MRCTV asks Obama supporters at George Mason University about their most trusted news sources.
On NBC's Meet the Press, Comedy Central's Stephen Colbert jokingly told David Gregory, "I don't really watch the news so much. I come in around 6:30 and I just say the opposite of whatever Rachel Maddow says the night before, and I'm usually good."
If one were trying to prove in court that MSNBC is crazily biased, you could do worse than submitting Rachel Maddow's Tuesday night show.
Rachel Maddow criticizes conservative media for using the race card to analyze the recently released Obama speech from 2007.
If you've been watching MSNBC at all, the fact that their hosts continue searching for evil ulterior motives in every Republican's remarks will not phase you.
The Wisconsin Governor debated the auto bailout with MSNBC hosts Maddow, Schultz, and Sharpton.
GOP Strategist uses actual facts to prove Rachel Maddow wrong.
Anyone who clicks around on the National Public Radio website is often bombarded with ads for MSNBC. Naturally, if you love one hard-left network, you'll love the other. But the promotion isn't just in advertisements.
MSNBC's Rachel Maddow has a new book out, Drift: The Unmooring of American Military Power. I don't know if it is a good and important book because I haven't read it yet. If her publisher sends it to me, I will read it and will have her on the show to discuss it in detail.
Clueless Rachel Maddow thinks that the HHS Mandate would mean less government.
When one writes about moral convictions, it's probably a good idea to consistently live up to them. That way people can still disagree with your convictions, but they have a difficult time accusing you of hypocrisy.
During the recent GOP presidential debate, MSNBC ran self-promotional commercials for itself. That's OK; all networks do it. The Hebrew philosopher Hillel's famous line "If I am not for myself, who will be for me?" applies for cable news networks, too. And given MSNBC's ratings, that wisdom is particularly poignant.
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