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Beckel will join the likes of Trump supporter Jeffrey Lord, Democratic strategist Donna Brazile and gun-rights champion S. Cupp on CNN’s daily coverage of the 2016 presidential election, as reported by the Daily Beast.
The move to secure the services of Beckel looks like a transparent attempt to crib some of Fox News’s very own programming magic.
Following the September 2013 Kenya mall attacks, Beckel said that Islam is “not the religion of peace.” Appealing to Muslims, he said, “You moderate Muslims out there…the time has come for you to stand up and say something….
No Muslim students coming here with visas, no more mosques being built here until you stand up and denounce what’s happened in the name of your prophet.” The next day, Beckel acknowledged that such conditions couldn’t be attached to building licenses here in America.
After Mondale was buried by incumbent Ronald Reagan that fall, Beckel set up shop in Washington with his Beckel-Cowan consulting company.
It was “a pioneering ‘grassroots’ lobbying firm whose specialty was building support for policy ideas — or creating the appearance of it — around the country,” according to Robert Kaiser in the Washington Post.
You don’t mean that.”“I didn’t mean that,” Beckel said.“No, I think he messed up,” said Kimberly Guilfoyle.“It was a stretch but I was trying to find something we could relate to.”That exchange makes me want to cry a little, just because Beckel was trying to be smart and included in the conversation and ended up being so aggressively racist and wrong.It was a good, honest effort, you senile old bag of jelly.CNN’s elastic budget for covering politics strikes again: The network has hired Bob Beckel, the opinionated, liberal pundit who for years spiced up the political banter on Fox News.Earlier this year, Beckel provided this insight regarding President Obama: “He had friends who were Muslims., the first multiracial, multicultural dating show.
And for a decade, "[ABC and creator Mike Fliess] have done everything they can to create an on-screen America that looks like the segregated South in the '50s," Pozner said, adding, "It's as if [the network] is afraid they could lose advertisers by showing interracial dating."Calling "The Bachelor" "light and fluffy entertainment," Bradley Jacobs, a senior editor at US Weekly, said, producers are "probably not interested in getting their hands dirty in some kind of interracial romance."The show has always featured a bunch of "white girls fighting over a white guy," Jacobs said.