By Tom Johnson | December 1, 2016 | 8:46 PM EST

After more than three weeks, Markos Moulitsas’s fury over the election result remains piping hot, so the Daily Kos founder and publisher served it up on Wednesday. “If I was a Jedi Knight, I’d be a Sith Lord today, because I feel the hatred flowing through me,” acknowledged Kos. “But contrary to Star Wars lore, I’ve decided it’s not a bad thing…One only has to look at the GOP to see how unbridled hatred served them well over the last eight years. The American electorate doesn’t reward temperance, prudence, and ‘going high.’ Quite the opposite, in fact…But, I [don't] feel that I can’t move forward without laying out all the things I’m angry at.” Kos’s targets included Hillary Clinton and her campaign bigwigs (whose “rank incompetence” cost them what should have been an “easy” win) and “the dumbfucks who voted for Trump.”

By Jorge Bonilla | November 30, 2016 | 11:15 PM EST

Receintemente informamos sobre la manera en que Univision era el mayor perdedor mediático de este ciclo electoral, dado todo lo que estaba en juego para la cadena. Esas repercusiones han comenzado a sentirse en tiempo real y en las vidas de personas reales.

By Tom Johnson | November 30, 2016 | 9:23 PM EST

When Donald Trump is POTUS, he’s likely to get deferential, even helpful, media coverage, predicted Atrios on Monday. After all, he explained, that’s been the pattern for Republican presidents since the 1980s. When Ronald Reagan was in the White House, Atrios alleged, “members of the press knew that [he] had some form of dementia, that he was not actually fit to run the country, and they covered it up because the feefees of America would be hurt because Reagan was the most popular president in the history of the universe. Of course he wasn't the most popular president by any reasonable measure, but the press loved him so America loved him and they added 10 extra points to his popularity rating in their minds. They did that for [George W. Bush], also, too.”

By Jorge Bonilla | November 30, 2016 | 6:02 PM EST

Es de constancia en el récord que la prensa estáblishment nacional fue el gran perdedor de la recién concluída elección presidencial estadounidense, habiendo sido sorprendida por la elección de Donald J. Trump a la presidencia de los Estados Unidos. Sin embargo, la telecadena que más apostó y más perdió tambien parecer ser la menos que aprendió.

By Kyle Drennen | November 30, 2016 | 3:49 PM EST

On her MSNBC show on Wednesday, anchor Andrea Mitchell’s exchange with former Defense Secretary William Cohen turned surprisingly contentious when the Clinton cabinet official started lecturing the press on its obsession with every tweet from President-elect Donald Trump: “I think we have to be less concerned with tweets, chasing every one as if it's some sort of revealed wisdom that's going out into a rabbit hole – ”

By Jorge Bonilla | November 29, 2016 | 1:09 PM EST

Al presentador de Univision Jorge Ramos le tomó apenas tres segundos para marcar el tono de la edición post-Fidel de su progama semanal de discusión de asuntos políticos Al Punto. Con una sola frase, Ramos puso en evidencia al resto de la prensa estáblishment.

By Tom Johnson | November 27, 2016 | 6:06 PM EST

In covering the recent presidential campaign, the mainstream media far too often made the perfect the enemy of the good, believes Leigh Gilmore -- “the good” in this case being synonymous with “Hillary Clinton.” Gilmore, a professor in the women's and gender studies department at Hillary’s undergraduate alma mater, Wellesley, claims that “the bias against Hillary Clinton was not simply a story the media reported -- it was the unexamined narrative the press repeated over and over...Why was the lie more persistent than the truth? Why was ‘Crooked Hillary’ a more compelling figure than ‘Fundamentally Honest Hillary’?”

By Tom Johnson | November 20, 2016 | 4:53 PM EST

If you asked a hundred conservatives to name the de facto flagship publication of American liberalism, The New York Times probably would get more mentions than any other. Still, it hasn’t been hard to find lefties upset with the paper about matters such as its supposed longstanding hostility toward Bill and Hillary Clinton. How the Times, especially its coverage of the e-mail story, may have made Hillary’s defeat more likely has been a post-election buzz topic on the left. Liberal strategist Jamison Foser, whose affiliations have included the Democratic National Committee and, currently, the Tom Steyer-led NextGen Climate, crystallized the lefty disgruntlement with the Times in a tweetstorm in response to a fellow liberal who argued that “we have to support the NYTimes right now more than ever.”

By Jorge Bonilla | November 16, 2016 | 2:34 PM EST

We recently reported on how Univision was the biggest media loser from this election cycle, given all that was at stake for the network. Those ramifications have begun to play out in real time and are now affecting real lives.

By Jorge Bonilla | November 15, 2016 | 5:11 PM EST

As we mentioned earlier, no media outlet had a bigger stake in this presidential election (and lost more resoundingly) than Univision. On an individual basis, there is no larger loser than the network's star anchor Jorge Ramos. 

By Tom Johnson | November 14, 2016 | 7:41 PM EST

Is the Social Network also the Electoral Network? Yes, says Max Read, who suggested in a piece for New York magazine that Mark Zuckerberg had more to do with Donald Trump’s win than did James Comey, Julian Assange, or Bernie Sanders. “It can be clarifying,” Read wrote, “to identify the conditions that allowed access to the highest levels” of politics to Trump, “a dangerous and unpredictable bigot…In this case, the condition was: Facebook.” To Read, “the most obvious way in which Facebook enabled a Trump victory has been its inability (or refusal) to address the problem of hoax or fake news.”

By Sam Dorman | November 9, 2016 | 12:13 PM EST

Squawk Box host Joe Kernen blasted the “mainstream media” as the election loser saying certain outlets should accept humiliation. “The mainstream media is a loser in this and not just in trying to analyze what was happening but trying to influence and affect what was happening,” Kernen said on Nov. 9.