A recent report on the extension of a DNA testing pilot program proves Univision’s biases when it comes to immigration.
Cuando de promulgar niveles indignantes de sesgo progresista y desinformación crasa se trata, el presentador principal de Noticias Univision en Washington, D.C. está de racha.
When it comes to peddling galling amounts of liberal bias and misinformation, Univision's lead Washington anchor is on a roll. The latest blunder by anchor Enrique Acevedo came in his twisted portrayal of White House Director of Media Affairs Helen Aguirre-Ferré's comments regarding the racial and ethnic make-up of Trump's Cabinet.
MSNBC’s Joy Reid was back at it again, Saturday, shouting down a conservative guest when they talked about the facts she wants to remain hidden. This time she shouted down Alfonso Aguilar, the President of the Latino Partnership for Conservative Principles, for daring to mention Planned Parenthood and Founder Margaret Sanger’s entrenched past in the eugenics movement. “Planned Parenthood is not a eugenicist organization,” Reid exclaimed loudly on AM Joy, “I think that is incredibly offensive.”
On Friday's Morning Edition, NPR's Mara Liasson conspicuously excluded conservatives who are opposed to "comprehensive" immigration reform proposals, such as those forwarded by former President George W. Bush, during a report on Utah's new and "milder" immigration law. Liasson emphasized the state's "conservative politics," but couldn't find any conservatives who opposed the law.
Host Renee Montagne introduced the correspondent's report by highlighting how "Arizona's tough immigration law has received extensive coverage, and there's been a lot of talk about similar measures in other states. Yet, one of Arizona's neighbors, also known for its conservative politics, has taken a very different approach." Liasson set up her report by underscoring Utah's conservative credentials: "If you were to choose a state that would allow illegal immigrants to come out of the shadows, work and drive without fear of deportation, you probably wouldn't pick Utah."