"What on earth did any other side do than the side that invaded the U.S. Capitol?" Of course, Congressman Ken Buck could not answer the question.
FINALLY, someone on cable television notes that the media has coddled Donald Trump all along. Thank you, Medhi Hassan.
Freshman Republican South Carolina Rep. Nancy Mace has put up with threats of violence from Trump supporters and was badly shaken by the attack when the lunatics stormed the Capitol building this week, but that didn't stop her from playing the "both sides" game on who needs to tone down their rhetoric.
MSNBC's Alex Witt allows freshman GOP Rep. Nancy Mace to play the "both sides" game while discussing the violent mob that nearly killed her and her colleagues, that was incited by Trump. Mace also doesn't believe Trump should be impeached.
Senator Mitt Romney tries to both sides Donald Trump and Keith Olbermann. Oh no you don't, Mitt!
Yale professor and author of How Fascism Works: The Politics of Us and Them Jason Stanley took the media to task for its habit of “normalizing and both sidering” the propaganda and political tactics we're seeing from this Trump administration during an interview with CNN's Brian Stelter this Sunday.
'How Fascism Works' Author Jason Stanley explains the tactics being used by the Trump administration and his enablers, and calls on the media to end the normalization and both siderism when covering it.
Fox's Kennedy abruptly ends a segment where all of her Outnumbered cohosts were doing their best to "both sides" who is holding up any additional coronavirus relief getting passed, when Dagen McDowell mentions the fact that Trump will be blamed if money from his so-called "executive orders" doesn't make its way to the public.
Kasie Hunt and the rest of cable news need to stop it with "But Her Emails 2: Electric Boogaloo".
The New York Times' Ross Douthat wonders why WE don't want to wage a full-scale war on the coronavirus.