old europe wrote:
This narrative attempts to normalize attack and verbal lynching of people who reject the PC and policies of the American MSM/Dem establishment party.
This is the excerpt that got my attention--John Daniszewski, vice president for Standards at the Associated Press writing instructions for reporters. The term he refers to, 'alt-right':
"Avoid using the term generically and without definition, however, because it is not well known and the term may exist primarily as a public-relations device to make its supporters’ actual beliefs less clear and more acceptable to a broader audience," Daniszewski wrote. "In the past we have called such beliefs racist, neo-Nazi or white supremacist."
(Lash: Rather than reporting names, quotes, and facts, he is giving reporters the freedom to accuse people of being neo-Nazis based on their political opinions or words or phrases they may use associated with what is now being called the alt-right. A public witch hunt with these dirty accusations has been authorized by this man)
Daniszewski said that when writing about extreme groups, journalists should be as specific as possible.
"We should not limit ourselves to letting such groups define themselves, and instead should report their actions, associations, history and positions to reveal their actual beliefs and philosophy, as well as how others see them," he wrote.
(They can be vilified and categorized as being-Nazis based on how others see them.)
This mindset and behavior by newspapers is McCarthy-ite behavior.