By now, you may have heard that Republican leaders are working to dismantle the media.
This is not an exaggeration.
If we’re going to save the nation, we need to protect the media as well.
And, we are not going to be able to do that if the media continues to be a political tool for the Democratic Party.
We are going to need a more balanced approach.
The Republican agenda is the biggest threat to our democracy.
The Trump administration has already taken steps to dismantle independent media, from rolling back the FCC’s power to regulate media, to ending the rule of law in the federal courts, to stripping federal prosecutors of authority to pursue criminal charges against news outlets.
The latest move, however, is the GOP’s plan to dismantle media.
The plan would destroy the core of the American media.
It would eliminate the ability of independent media to provide accurate and balanced news and information to the American people.
To understand what this plan means, it helps to understand the fundamental concept of the news media.
News outlets are institutions that have a direct relationship with the people who read them.
News organizations are not independent entities, they are funded by advertising.
Newsrooms have the same business model as other businesses.
Advertising can be used to help reporters pay for their salaries, to rent office space, to cover events, and so on.
But, unlike most other businesses, news organizations do not have to pay themselves to do their jobs.
The vast majority of news organizations rely on subscriptions.
In order to keep costs low, newsrooms rely on advertising revenue.
But advertising can also be used for other purposes.
A journalist working in a newsroom will be paid, at least in part, to publish a story.
This pays for the reporter’s time, the photographer’s gear, the newsroom’s equipment, and a few other expenses.
In this way, a news organization can make money from the public.
And a journalist can make a living if that story is picked up by the mainstream media.
But if the news outlet is attacked by a hostile group, like a leftist group, or a corporate news organization, or the like, or if their coverage of the subject is censored, they will lose money.
News and information organizations are also vulnerable to attack from the left.
In the 1980s, there were several attacks against the conservative press, but they were not coordinated by a left-wing group.
The conservative media also faced the threat of right-wing attacks from within the news industry itself.
A number of newsrooms, including the Los Angeles Times, Chicago Tribune, and Washington Post, were targeted by left-leaning groups in the 1970s.
When these groups attempted to take control of the New York Times, the Washington Post’s owner, Arthur Sulzberger Jr., retaliated by canceling the sale of the paper to the left-liberal newspaper the Progressive Labor Party.
At the same time, conservative media was attacked from within and from outside.
A left-handed reporter for a conservative paper was attacked by an anarchist group in the late 1970s, and was murdered shortly thereafter.
But it wasn’t until the 1990s, that a group that called itself the Committee to Defend the Constitution began to attack newsrooms and their reporters with violent tactics.
The Committee to Protect Journalists is an organization that claims to defend free speech, but in reality is dedicated to the destruction of conservative journalism.
The CPJ has been at the forefront of this attack, in fact, its most recent report, published in February, called for the elimination of the “mainstream media.”
It also called for shutting down mainstream news organizations like CNN and Fox News, which are “consistently accused of bias and anti-Americanness.”
This strategy of the Committee for Defending the Constitution, the same group that attacked the conservative newspaper the Washington Times in the 1980-91 years, is one of the biggest threats to the core structure of American journalism.
This plan to destroy the news is a direct threat to the basic structure of the media, the way that the public consumes news.
News publishers have been in a position to be profitable for decades.
Newspapers were one of America ‘s most profitable industries.
They were a critical component of our news culture, which helped keep our cities and our country functioning.
But newsrooms have long struggled to survive.
Newspaper publishers, in particular, were among the first to be targeted by a wave of anti-government violence in the 1960s and 1970s that was accompanied by a series of government assaults on their property.
Many newspapers, especially those of smaller papers, were unable to pay their bills.
Others, especially smaller papers that were more conservative, faced eviction orders from city and state officials, as well as threats from mobsters.
Newspapering, as we know it today, has evolved from a small group of newspapers into a full-fledged industry, with an army of reporters who produce stories for the