In the wake of Donald Trump’s election, many journalists have been wondering whether they can continue to write about politics as if it’s all happening right now.
A recent poll by the Pew Research Center found that more than half of Americans believe that news about the 2016 presidential election has been overhyped and exaggerated.
Some argue that the election was too close to call, or that Hillary Clinton won the popular vote by only a handful of points, a result that could have changed the outcome of the election.
Others argue that this was the most difficult election in decades, and that the media, in their zeal to get coverage, have done everything possible to make the election look bad.
But what if the election didn’t really matter as much as everyone says it did?
After all, even as the country was getting ready to head to the polls, the Supreme Court had just issued a landmark ruling that overturned the Voting Rights Act, paving the way for a number of changes that would make it easier for black Americans to vote.
The next few years were going to be pretty big for our democracy, and this year’s election might have changed everything.
We can all take solace in the fact that the American people did vote, and they will keep voting, as long as we choose to listen to their concerns and engage in meaningful dialogue.
But there’s another side to this story.
If this election had been anything other than a nail-biter, the news media might be spending much more time on the Trump phenomenon, instead of the issues facing the country.
The American people have always been skeptical of the media and their ability to deliver news and information.
The fact that Donald Trump won the election doesn’t change that.
But for the first time in years, a lot of news organizations seem to be putting their own spin on what happened.
As of last week, the Wall Street Journal reported that Trump’s approval ratings have dropped to historically low levels.
The New York Times, a publication that has been a fixture in the mainstream media since its inception in 1912, has been losing readers for years.
The Washington Post has had a difficult year as well, with the paper losing nearly 60 percent of its subscribers.
And Vox Media, a website that was created in partnership with the Washington Post to provide a platform for Vox Media to produce original journalism, was shut down earlier this month.
In short, the mainstream press is suffering from a kind of political depression.
But it’s not just about the mainstream news organizations.
The media industry has also been hit by the Trump wave, as well.
The Trump administration has been facing a number issues in recent weeks, from the Russia investigation to the potential for the Supreme Judicial Court to be overturned.
And while the media has been taking a hit, the Democratic Party has been enjoying a resurgence.
A new poll by Quinnipiac University found that Democratic primary voters in the states of California and New York are far more supportive of Bernie Sanders than they were during the election, and he’s gaining ground on Hillary Clinton.
While the president-elect has made his support for progressive policies and his desire to build a stronger economy one of his signature campaign themes, the media is clearly having a harder time keeping the public informed and engaged.
Even as the media continues to provide us with more stories about Trump’s administration, there’s an increasing feeling that the presidency is being hijacked by the left.
It’s a message that resonates with millions of people across the country, including a growing number of Republicans.
This election was not a mandate to give the press more coverage, but rather a call for more transparency, and a push to get the press to take a more critical approach to what they report.
In some ways, the election and the Trump presidency have become polar opposites, with one side believing that their side is the “good guy” and the other believing that the other is the enemy.
That’s a common theme in American politics these days, and it’s one that the Trump administration seems to be working to address.
As the president is set to take office on January 20, he has taken steps to bolster the media’s credibility, including appointing two reporters to the new administration, including former Fox News host Tucker Carlson, who will take over from Greta Van Susteren.
This move has also given the administration more freedom to take action against news organizations, and even to fire journalists who don’t toe the line.
But the White House and its allies have also been busy working to undermine the news outlets that are standing up for the Trump agenda.
First, the White Trumpet, a new White House media advisory group, has formed to advise the president on news organizations’ ethics.
It has already begun to take shape, with a list of publications it hopes to target.
It also announced plans to appoint a former White House correspondent, the liberal blogger John Heilemann, to the White Board of Advisors.
It was only a matter of time before this group would start pushing journalists to become part of a