Jeff Poor


Latest from Jeff Poor

Global warming alarmist admits senator's prediction about cap-and-trade legislation was correct; portrays ClimateGate as step back.

A Year after broadcast network-hyped U.N. Climate Change Conference in Denmark, same networks don't even mention same event in Mexico.

Plaintiff in Citizens United v. FEC SCOTUS case was warned he would face five years in prison for violating campaign finance laws.

Columnist attempts to 'politicize' charity, suggesting government can do more good than traditional charities.

Jeff Rossen ignores economic and political interests and omits contradictory data in segment warning against dangers of imported seafood.

New York Times columnist paints doom and gloom scenario for U.S., place onus on GOP for so-called 'bipartisan' action.

Tax specialist Rial Moulton tells CNBC's 'Squawk on the Street' investors will pull money out of markets to avoid taxation hit.

Founder of MBF Clearing Corp Mark Fisher says fix to erratic currency markets would be reserve based on hydrocarbons.

Roll Call editor attacks Minnesota congresswoman days after attacking former Alaska Gov. Sarah Palin.

Outspoken libertarian Texas congressman argues Feds quantitative easing isnt working and that discredits liberal New York Times columnists view.

New Washington insider wisdom: If you have the courage of your convictions and support those who do likewise, then you’re not to be taken seriously.

At an event at the Ronald Reagan Building hosted by Roll Call/CQ in Washington, D.C. on Nov. 4, Roll Call Executive Editor Mort Kondracke, also a Fox News contributor took a few shots at the political leadership of Sen. Jim DeMint, R-S.C., and former Alaska Gov. Sarah Palin. (h/t Keach Hagey, Politico.com)

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There seems to be a schism between two of the media giants that lefties hold in high regard – the entire MSNBC network and Comedy Central’s “The Daily Show” host Jon Stewart.

After Stewart took a few jabs at MSNBC during his Oct. 30 Washington, D.C. rally, MSNBC host Keith Olbermann took umbrage at the equivalency Stewart drew between his network and the Fox News Channel. In Olbermann’s view, Fox News Channel is a source of evil in the world, while MSNBC is a source of good. However, Stewart, who admittedly sees things from a liberal worldview, questioned MSNBC’s role in damaging political discourse.

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In interview with Fox News Channel's Chris Wallace, 'The Daily Show' host doubles down on his critique of MSNBC for attempting to be a liberal version of FNC.

Maybe it was late and a rough night for the Democratic Party that caused this strange line of questioning and it was just the best way MSNBC “Hardball” host Chris Matthews could deal with it.

On MSNBC’s Election Night coverage in the midst of a Republican takeover of the U.S. House of Representatives and with several U.S. Senate races still pending, Matthews deviated from the subject matter and asked Sen. Mark Begich, D-Alaska, about the merits of former GOP vice-presidential nominee and Alaska Gov. Sarah Palin’s 2012 presidential candidacy.

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So what should be made of the historic midterm election of 2010?

While all the pundits try to analyze polling data and read between the lines, syndicated columnist and Fox News contributor Charles Krauthammer has a clearer view. In his view, President Barack Obama’s so-called hope and change agenda is dead and it’s up to Obama to determine his direction.

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CNBC Chicago CME Reporter featured in Power Lunch segment on Election Day and credited for the pending Republican wave.

When MSNBC’s Chris Matthews starts to rationalize the American electorate’s temperate, get out of the way.

On MSNBC’s Nov. 2 election coverage, “Hardball” host Chris Matthews offered his assessment of how the Democrats and President Barack Obama found themselves in such dire straits. He said it started with the left’s favorite boogeyman of the past, President George W. Bush.

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Assuming you’re a free-market oriented individual and you’re tuning into CNBC’s “Your Money, Your Vote” election coverage, this is probably not what you expected to hear.

Anchor Carl Quintanilla asked CNBC “Mad Money” host Jim Cramer about the Tea Party movement, which by many measures is what has propelled a hugged Republican wave on election night.

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One day before what many say will be an historic election; CNBC appears to finally be embracing one of the most famous moments in the network’s history: A Feb. 19, 2009 “rant heard around the world” by CME Group floor reporter Rick Santelli, which is credited by many for igniting the Tea Party movement.

Throughout the day on Nov. 1, CNBC aired a 30-second spot encouraging viewers to tune into its network for election night coverage. The promo said to tune to CNBC “when the economy is topic A” and concluded with part of Santelli’s famous rant, “President Obama, are you listening?”

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CNBC reporter criticizes deficit commission, says country needs 'spending commission.'