The hosts of “Fox and Friends” are pushing unsubstantiated claims of voter fraud ahead of California’s recall election, which will determine whether incumbent Governor Gavin Newsom will remain in office amid conservative backlash against Covid-19 restrictions.
“Fox and Friends” co-host Brian Kilmeade doubled down on Covid-19 denial, calling the Biden administration’s focus on vaccination “mind-boggling.”
“Listen, in many cases, they’ve done a very good job of getting the word out and getting the vaccine out,” he said, noting that the three vaccines that are available––Pfizer, Moderna, and Johnson & Johnson––”are available if you want them but that’s not enough.”
“Fox and Friends” co-host Steve Doocy claimed that the new guidance from the Centers for Disease and Control and Prevention (CDC) new guidance lifting the mask mandate on fully vaccinated people was designed to take attention away from the migrants at the United States‘s southern border, in addition to “inflation” and “gas lines.”
“Fox and Friends” co-host Brian Kilmeade did not receive the response he expected while speaking to a trio of students about their experiences with virtual learning during the Covid-19 pandemic.
“Fox and Friends” co-host Brian Kilmeade claimed without evidence that the FBI raid of Rudy Giuliani’s home this week “shows a thirst, it seems, to get at” former President Donald Trump, whom Giuliani has often defended in his capacity as Trump’s personal attorney.
The hosts of “Fox and Friends” concocted a conspiracy theory about President Joe Biden getting into “trouble” with nefarious actors after he made a joke at a press conference about keeping to his tight schedule after he went over the allotted time to answer an extra question.
The hosts of Fox News have very specific talking points to hit each day. And it normally has nothing to do with whatever current events are happening.
No, instead Fox feeds it’s viewers a heavy dose of cancel culture. They also spend a lot of time demonizing immigrants. And the network’s personalities work hard on whipping up fear about Antifa.
Speaking on “Fox and Friends,” Ben Domenech, the co-founder and publisher of The Federalist who is also married to The View co-host Meghan McCain, criticized Dr. Anthony Fauci, the nation’s leading expert on infectious diseases, saying he is “sick and tired” of him “feeling that he can just weigh in on any kind of matter socially and have a reaction from America’s media and from politicians.”
The hosts of “Fox and Friends” mocked concerns about voting restrictions in the state of Georgia after the Republican Party passed legislation that significantly curbs voting rights, including stricter identification requirements and a measure that makes it a misdemeanor to offer food and water to voters waiting in line.
"Fox and Friends" co-host Ainsley Earhardt criticized President Joe Biden for not holding a formal press conference and asked "who's really in charge" at the White House, implying that Vice President Kamala Harris has taken a more prominent role in international affairs.
“Fox and Friends” co-host Ainsley Earhardt claimed the White House is “silencing” President Joe Biden in remarks on the program this morning. Whereas former President Donald Trump often spoke with members of the press and regularly eclipsed his own press secretaries in terms of news coverage, the Biden administration has largely left communications to White House Press Secretary Jen Psaki.
Representative Jim Jordan (R-Ohio) defended former President Donald Trump despite harsh criticism about the speech Trump gave at the Conservative Political Action Conference (CPAC).
“The American people appreciate people who does what they said [they would],” Jordan told “Fox and Friends” co-host Steve Doocy. “That’s the point I was making because so often in that town, people go campaign, get to Washington, then come up with a bunch of excuses why they can’t do what they said they were going to do, or pretend to do what they said they were going to do but never really get it done.”
During a segment on “Fox and Friends,” Fox News personality Pete Hegseth criticized Dr. Anthony Fauci, the nation’s leading expert on Covid-19 for being “anti-fun” while attending a maskless breakfast for the Conservative Political Action Conference (CPAC) in Florida.
“Fox and Friends” host Brian Kilmeade suggested the nation needs to “stop” protesting after every election during a segment this morning.
“Overall, I think we have to, as a country, stop protesting every election result,” Kilmeade said.
“Fox and Friends” co-host Brian Kilmeade criticized efforts to raise the federal minimum wage, which has remained at $7.25 an hour for more than a decade, the longest amount of time without an increase.
About the time George W. Bush became President, the Fox News network became the dominant force in cable news. Rupert Murdoch‘s
operation made stars out of anchors such as Megyn Kelly, Bill O‘Reilly, Tucker Carlson and Sean Hannity.
“Fox and Friends” host Brian Kilmeade criticized YouTube after the streaming platform announced it would remove claims disputing President-elect Joe Biden’s victory in the 2020 election.
Journalist Charles Hurt, who is currently the opinion editor of the conservative outlet The Washington Times, claimed President Donald Trump “fixed” the Covid-19 pandemic.
“The president realized that the only way through this crisis was to figure out how to fix it,” he said during an appearance on “Fox and Friends.” “And it turns out he did fix it and all of the situation we have now where you have the drug companies slow-walking the drugs and the FDA slow-walking the approval drug, the real reason Trump didn’t win in a landslide is because the whole thing, whether it’s the insanely negative media, Democrats making up lies about him, or the mail-in voting done under the cover of Covid, all of that, when President Trump says the election was rigged, I don’t blame him for saying that.”
More Latino voters supported President Donald Trump in 2020 than in 2016, and “Fox and Friends” host Steve Doocy claims that calls to boycott Goya Foods products contributed to that support.
Jonathan Turley, a professor of constitutional law at the George Washington University and legal analyst, appeared on “Fox and Friends” this morning and appeared to lend credence to a conspiracy theory about voting systems that has already been debunked.