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Pestilence Continues to Plague the Fake News, as WaPo Newsroom Has a Roach-Infestation Problem

Bugs are attacking the fake news.

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Just two days after a bedbug infestation was reported at the New York Times headquarters in Times Square, a memo showing that the Washington Post headquarters has a long-standing roach problem was leaked to the public earlier today as mother nature strikes back against the fake news.

“We have a growing pest problem,” newsroom operations director Jillian S. Jarrett wrote in an August 14 memo to newsroom employees. “We’ve gotten several reports of cockroaches in the newsroom.”

Jarrett assured employees that the roaches only have a sustain presence within the fake newsroom, by writing, “Facilities says that this is a newsroom problem and not happening on other floors.”

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Despite constant spraying to rid themselves of the roach infestation, Jarrett claimed that they still “have to do more to keep the bugs at bay.” They urged the dirty reporters to regularly dispose of their trash, put away their dirty dishes, and properly clean up after their food waste.

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“There are Clorox wipes in the copy aide station,” Jarrett wrote. “We have on-call cleaning services, if you need a vacuum or mop, please let me know.”

A follow-up email featured a picture of breaking news reporter Taylor Telford capturing a waterbug in a plastic cup, and a video of Telford flushing it down the toilet to a watery grave, as the critters have apparently become commonplace throughout the newsroom.

The Times was forced to send this embarrassing e-mail to its reporters earlier this week:

Dear Colleagues,

During an extermination sweep of the newsroom over the weekend, we discovered evidence of bedbugs in a wellness room (02E4-253) on the second floor, a couch on the third floor and a booth on the fourth floor. These specific areas were then swept by professionals and found to be otherwise clean. In an abundance of caution, the second-floor room has been temporarily closed, the booth has been blocked off and the couch has been removed to be treated and professionally cleaned.

Additionally, evidence of possible bedbug activity was found in a few personal lockers on the third floor. Individuals associated with those lockers have been contacted and treatment is underway.

We continue to monitor the situation and, as a precaution, we intend to sweep all New York Times-occupied floors. We will provide updates as they become available.

If you have any questions, please contact Pat Whelan from Facilities at [redacted].

Building Operations

Times reporter Bret Stephens became a national laughingstock after he tattled to the boss of a professor who made a joking Twitter comment about the bedbugs being a metaphor for him.

Fake news reporters may just be slovenly individuals who have a hard time cleaning up after themselves, or perhaps there is some divine intervention at work with these infestations. Exodus-style retribution may be at hand for these deceivers at war with America.

Fake News Media

Media Lied: President Trump Did Not Claim Operation Desert Storm Occurred During the Vietnam War

The corporate media has been peddling an edited clip.

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The mainstream media falsely reported that President Donald Trump confused the setting of ‘Operation Desert Storm,’ a military name for the 1990 Gulf War, during a July 4th speech on the White House lawn on Sunday. The media accused President Trump of falsely stating that Desert Storm was a military operation that took place during the Vietnam War.

Liberals associated with political organizations such as the Lincoln Project and media groups such as PoliticusUSA displayed edited video clips and made dishonest claims that the President had conflated Operation Desert Storm and the Vietnam war, hoping to score a partisan political point.

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In contrast to the claims of partisan liberals, President Trump clearly drew a distinction between combat operations in Vietnam and in Kuwait in 1990, having referred to the events in successive fashion.

Other mainstream media pundits and journalists shared claims that Trump had made the mistake, going on to delete their false claims after the erroneous nature of the claim became apparent on social media. Twitter ultimately ended up labeling the claims that the President conflated the two as “manipulated media,” possibly hoping to score credibility with conservatives by executing the bare minimum of content moderation as the platform rampantly censors the free speech of President Trump, conservatives, and right-wingers.

A reporter from MSNBC is yet to delete her tweet falsely accusing the President of confusing Desert Storm and Vietnam, even after the clip she originally retweeted has been delete in acknowledgment of its dishonesty.

These are some very dishonest people, folks.

 

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