As you can see in the original post, Dana Bash is a CNN reporter who has more then adequately demonstrated a very pronounced bias against Ron Paul. Asking irrelevant and precisely phrased questions for the sole purpose of hurting his reputation, ignorance of the many current numbers favorable to Ron Paul’s campaign, while citing some extreme minority position that is opposed to him. This joke of a journalist is essentially paid for by your viewership – let CNN know we do not tolerate special interest journalists. The people in the video above got the ball rolling.

P.S. Her whole denial of being “worried” about Ron Paul winning and performing “objective” journalism is soundly debunked, in her own words, in the video from the original post.


5 Responses to CNN’s Dana Bash Is Confronted By Ron Paul Grassroots, Held To Account For Corrupt Journalism

  1. […] After New Hampshire, GOP Field Narrows To a Two-Man Race: Ron Paul vs Mitt Romney CNN’s Dana Bash Is Confronted By Ron Paul Grassroots, Held To Account For Corrupt Journalism […]

    • Stelios says:

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    • Patiry says:

      absolutely nothing about whteher 1. his job should exist at all and 2. whteher the government or individuals ought to be the ones making choices about from whom to buy lemonade/who should be allowed to sell it.any system is prone to abuse. i’m sure you can pay off professors to give you a medical degree too if you try hard enough. arguing that because it’s possible to subvert something therefore it ought not exist is making the perfect the enemy of the good.bobble-bond rating is a bit of a special case (particularly is so prone to subjective slant). i don’t seem to recall any scandals around the good housekeeping seal of approval, ISO 9000, energy star, or any of dozens of other voluntary standards. most of these are based on observable facts, not future projections. i don’t think S+P and moody’s are a relevant comparison to something like ISO 9000 or a sanitation standard, particularly as use of the rating agencies is not voluntary, but rather mandated by law. this takes the pressure of needing to provide a useful service out of the equation. if a movie reviewer is consistently wrong, you stop reading him, just as you ignore a weatherman who is always off. but with moody and S+P, you have to buy it anyway, not matter how useless it is. sophisticated bond investors have ignored these ratings for ages. many issuers would rather not bother getting rated. it is the fact that they are REQUIRED that keeps the rating agencies from getting better.if you are forced to use an agency no matter how bad they are, they inevitably turn into the IRS or the DMV. because their use is mandatory, the ratings guys are not forced to provide a value proposition for what they do. a voluntary certification like ISO 9000 is. the incremental benefit from taking a bribe to certify is outweighed by the damage such a thing would do the the brand if it came to light. this enforced discipline. if the michelin guide started selling stars to crappy restaurants, we’d stop using it.as i said above, i’m sure you could, if you tried hard enough, subvert virtually anything, but frankly, in the case of a sanitation standard, it’s likely cheaper in most cases just to comply than to pay off inspectors, particularly if they need to maintain a brand.that’s the strong argument for taking such rating/certification powers away from government agencies. a private business like zagat or ISO will go to great lengths to ensure the quality of their brand. their entire business depends on it. government agencies and government mandate eliminate that discipline and result in lower standards as a result.

    • Andika says:

      morganovich,I admit I am jaded. You get that way when you see a guy cut in half in a piece of equipment bsaucee he was a nice guy and his boss was a nice guy who did not want to say anything to the experienced worker about working unsafely. The job had been done thousands of times before like this, but this time . . . . Risk increases with repetition. Someone has to be that one-in-ten-thousand. Polices and strict adherence to them might cut that risk to one-in-twenty-thousand. Is that good? It depends if you are that one guy who did not get hurt or die. You probably would not even be aware you owed your life to someone doing their job to make you safer.Professionals do their job and don’t worry about making people happy or re-elected. If the licensed sanitarians did not see the violation at the commercial street fair, nothing would have happened (this was not a lemonade stand in front of her house). As it was, they committed a breach of duty and were liable for negligence. If they wanted to make the 7-year-old girl happy, they should have been a clown and joined the circus. Yeah, ice cubes. I figure that’s what my four days in a hospital after a trip to Mexico was from. I knew better and did it anyhow. We are spoiled with our drinking water quality and sanitary sewer system in the U.S. Do you suppose that happens from an act of God? There is a fine line between cutting corners and being reasonable, so I will continue to be a prudent prick at times. I guess we can agree to disagree, but if you send you son or daughter to work here, you can bet I will do my best to protect him or her.

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