How Trump's "Fake News" is out of control

How Trump's "Fake News" is out of control
Washington: This was February 16, 2017, and President Donald J. Trump had organized a press conference in the East House of the White House to answer questions about his national security advisor, Michael Flynn. Facing correspondents about the details of the Russian investigation, Trump gave a new turn to his recent line of attack on the press.

Trump said in response to a question, "I am changing it with fake reports."
"There is a lot of false news," the President added laughter in the room. Trump has its own share of flaws, but comic timing is not one of them.
Afternoon, the phone rang. He was one of the President's most trusted associate Hope Hicks.
Hicks said, "I wanted to tell him that I have spoken to the President and he wants you to know that he was very professional today."
"He said: 'Jim understands that.'
Hicks presented a view of Trump's thinking. When the President called the press "false news", Hicks essentially said that it was just an expression, part of the act, something that obviously "I understand." Other consultants and consultants of Trump confirmed this assessment

But what a reality TV style lounge moves have turned into a full attack on the American free press, one that obviously the President can not control now.
The next day, Trump showed that he was fully capable of raising his rhetoric. It was a dark and dangerous tweet that could well be done
"FAKE NEWS media (fails @nytimes, @NBCNews, @ABC, @CBS, @CNN) are not my enemies, they are enemies of American people!" he wrote

More than 30 executives of the current and past administration, as well as other external advisers from trump and high-ranking officials of the Republican Party, talk to me in "The Enemy of the People: A Dangerous Time in the Truth to the Truth to the United" Of States, "which will be published on Tuesday. Other administration officials, especially Trump and the White House press secretary Sanders, did not respond to repeated requests for interviews.
When asked where the word "enemy of the people" came from, the three former senior and current senior officials of the White House pointed towards the conservative firebrand, East Wing's former strategist Steve Bannon, who coined the villain label. However, in an interview, Bannon said that it is not so. The former Breitbart Executive stressed that he and Trump combined the anti-press phrase together
"I think it is safe to say that both of us had discussed in the discussion," Bain said, winning has got the share of the credit.
"I think I dismissed the 'opposition media party' first, and then dismissed that 'false news is the enemy's people'," Bainan said, "the opposition" as the first days of "opposition" Journal of their own description "." Trump Administration.

Dismissing the idea that such rhetoric could be a cause of violence against journalists, Bannan cautioned to do what he believes is an important difference, given that Trump is the "enemy" of all journalists Do not respect in the form. Only reporters were seen by the President as the provider of "false news" in that category, Bainan continued.
White House Advisor Kleinen Conway said in an interview for my book, Expression of that expression
"It's hard, it's a danger," Conway stopped mediation, caught himself before calling "dangerous".
"I think calling the President is dangerous," he said.
"I do not use that phrase, but there is enough evidence that the media are often enemies of the relevant," he said.

A senior White House official rejected the comments of Bannon and said that he should take full responsibility for the word "enemy of people".
Senior officer Bannan said, "The enemy of the people" for the first time in the White House, someone said, who has spent all his time talking to the media. "This is absolutely Bannon."
Even then, the original purpose of the expression was for the members of the press, not to trigger threat response from Trump supporters, the official said.
"It is not for the people to insult the media," the official continued.
Bainan said that the use of Trump's "enemies" label should be seen as part of a comprehensive media strategy aimed at dominating the endless political news cycle, the same approach which allowed Trump to reduce 16 candidates. As the Republican Party's Presidential Election "Scare Through the Grass", Benn said

However, some supporters of the President attacked the press after absorbing this shaky rhetoric, behaved in a way that he left