You could see that even a seasoned interviewer like Rose was horrified by Bannon's response.
In his first interview as president-elect, Trump proved that he is going to be just as awful as we thought.
If you want to see what a real broadcast journalist looks like -- the kind they just don't make anymore -- look no further than Bob Simon.
After a six-month, network-imposed leave-of-absence, Lara Logan is reportedly back at CBS and its venerable news magazine show, 60 Minutes. Because of course she is.
If other outlets began looking hard into the story of just what went down at 60 Minutes -- what led to an editorial disaster of that magnitude being allowed to make it to air -- it might permanently taint Logan by revealing that her mistake was the result of her own recklessness. That's what could be happening right now.
For those of you who thought that Lara Logan's suspension from CBS News a few weeks back might have heralded her permanent exit from the network, sorry to burst your bubble.
I for one welcome our new multimedia entrepreneurial, online crap-dealing overlord.
Jeff Fager, by all accounts, should be in very big trouble right now. Whether he's willing to cop it or not, he shouldn't be able to simply pin this whole Benghazi mess on Lara Logan and Max McClellan for one simple reason: he was in charge and he admits that whatever went bad, it slipped right past him.
Lara Logan and her producer Max McClellan have been put on a forced leave-of-absence from CBS in the wake of last month's horribly botched 60 Minutes story on Benghazi. Here's the official word, in its entirety...
It's back to the wheel with you, gerbils, where you'll run and run and keep on running until you can maybe afford to retire and die in peace. Here's some reading material to take your mind off all of that.
There's a nearly 100% chance that Lara Logan isn't going anywhere, and the reason why is as simple as it is unfortunate.
The 90 seconds at the end of last night's 60 Minutes broadcast in which Lara Logan again said she, the show, and the network were sorry for having supposedly been duped doesn't even begin to scratch the surface of a proper response. At this point, an apology isn't what's necessary -- what's necessary is a full-throated explanation.
Right. The problem is that you're daring to tell the story the U.S. government doesn't want people to know. It's not, you know, that the story you're now telling is completely different from the original story you told in the aftermath of the attack.