La pregunta sopesa sobre nuestros medios domésticos de prensa hispana: "¿Por qué votaron los hispanos por Donald Trump?" Mientras se acerca la inauguración del 45to. presidente de los Estados Unidos, nuestras dos cadenas principales tomaron rutas divergentes en pos de afrontar la pregunta.



La cadena A&E se alista a transmitir en enero una serie de ocho capítulos titulada "Generation KKK (Generación del Ku Klux Klan)". Fusion tiene algo que decir al respecto, pero sus protestas seguramente caerán sobre oídos sordos.



Para coronar su cobertura de la elección presidencial estadounidense de 2016, el presentador Jorge Ramos de Univisión y Fusion condujo un documental titulado "Sembrando odio" (“Hate Rising” en la versión en inglés), dirigido a destacar la premisa central del relato de su cobertura electoral: que Donald Trump representaba una amenaza racista, impulsada por el odio, de proporciones virtualmente hitlerianas, hacia la población latina e inmigrante de Estados Unidos.



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. 



It is a matter of record that establishment national media lost big on Election Day, having been stunned by the election of Donald J. Trump to the presidency of the United States. But the network that had the most at stake and lost the most in this election seems to have also learned the least.



To cap off his coverage of the 2016 presidential election cycle, Univision and Fusion anchor Jorge Ramos hosted a documentary, titled “Hate Rising”, designed to hammer home the central narrative of his election coverage: that Donald Trump represents a racist, hate-driven threat of virtually Hitlerian proportions to the Latino and immigrant population of the United States.



2016 is the election season in which Univision/Fusion anchor jorge Ramos finally emerged from his journalist shell and engaged in full activism, going so far as to cast judgment upon those who may disagree with him. But as the election draws to a close, it is Ramos who may face judgment...from his own words.



Univision/Fusion anchor Jorge Ramos continues to do his best to justify the underlying bases behind the MRC's "Ramos Must Go" campaign. This week's multinational syndicated opinion column features a call for debate moderators to join him in abandoning objectivity and inserting themselves into the debates.



Univision/Fusion anchor Jorge Ramos is in the middle of another valedictory establishment media tour, promoting his most recent Time column as if it were a newly-released book and defending himself against charges of bias. His latest "tour stop" was last night, with CNN's Anderson Cooper- and the time has come to hold Ramos to the lofty moral standard that he seeks to impose on his fellow journalists.



As expected, Jorge Ramos went on CNN's Reliable Sources with Brian Stelter, justified his abandonment of neutrality with regard to Donald Trump, and evaded the question about MRC Founder Brent Bozell's call for his removal from Univision's anchor chair until after the election. The linguistic dodge that Ramos deployed in order to effectively to do so warrants additional analysis.



Entrando evidentemente de lleno en la campaña política de este otoño, Jorge Ramos ha puesto en marcha un ataque en gran escala contra el primer aviso de televisión para las elecciones generales por el binomio Trump-Pence, con un discurso que elimina cualquier duda que aún pudiera haber de que él es partidario abierto de Hillary Clinton.



Univision/Fusion anchor Jorge Ramos joins Brian Stelter on today's edition of Reliable Sources, in order to discuss the controversy surrounding Ramos' incendiary column for Time magazine, which led to the MRC's call for his removal from the Univision anchor desk until after the election. Here's what to expect: