Trump appears to admit he can't do much about 'fake news'


"Not fair to public!"

Trump also complained Wednesday that "it is frankly disgusting the way the press is able to write whatever they want to write, and people should look into it".

President Donald Trump appeared on Friday morning to admit that - despite his crusade against what he characterizes as "fake news" - he really can't do much about it.

President Donald Trump escalated his ongoing feud with the media by tweeting about challenging NBC's broadcasting licenses.

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Now these two teams are being called dynasties. "Golden State hadn't won it in 40 years". "I would never say one is greater than the other".

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This "contest" required people to take screen shots from their phone and share over other social networks, not within our game. Questions should be raised if CNN may have created the page themselves and then "discovered" it simply to report on it.

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It was suspended in January amid controversy over rogue cops' involvement in the kidnap-slay of a South Korean businessman. Earlier in the day, there appeared to have been a miscommunication between Dela Rosa and PNP spokesperson Dionardo Carlos.

The report about Mr Trump's nuclear arsenal said that the Joint Chiefs of Staff and Secretary of State Rex Tillerson all pushed back on the nuclear ambitions, and that Mr Tillerson called the President a "moron" following the meeting. Either force him out of office, or wait till we get enough evidence and go ahead with impeachment proceedings, because this behavior that he is exhibiting here, threatening media outlets, pretending that he's some sort of authoritarian dictator, this is not acceptable in the United States and something has to be done to remove this man from power.

Moments later Trump retweeted another O'Reilly message, this time explicitly addressing his threat to revoke the "license" of what he perceives to be corrupt, politically motivated media outlets.

The FCC oversees licensing - it licenses individual broadcast stations, not networks specifically. Wednesday evening, less than one hour before he was scheduled to be interviewed on Fox News by Sean Hannity, the president took to Twitter to blast what he called the "partisan, distorted and fake" news networks.

And stripping a station of its license is pretty tough. After his tweet, several press freedom groups put out their own statement saying "the president should be working to uphold the values of the First Amendment, not tearing them down".