File:White House Chief of Staff Reince Priebus and WH Chief Strategist Steve Bannon shake hands at 2017 Conservative Political Action Conference (CPAC).jpgFrom Wikipedia, the free encyclopediaJump to navigationJump to searchFileFile historyFile usageGlobal file usageMetadataSize of this preview: 682 × 599 pixels. Other resolutions: 273 × 240 pixels| 546 × 480 pixels| 683 × 600 pixels| 874 × 768 pixels| 1,165 × 1,024 pixels| 4,005 × 3,519 pixels.Original file(4,005 × 3,519 pixels, file size: 5.75 MB, MIME type: image/jpeg) This is a file from the Wikimedia Commons. Information from its description page thereis shown below. Commons is a freely licensed media file repository. You can help.
Steve Bannon: The downfall of Trump's chief strategist
Image copyrightReutersSteve Bannon was the driving force behind the right-wing Breitbart News website before emerging as one of the key players in Donald Trump's White House. He served as chief strategist, a role that gave him a direct line to President Trump, and his influence was discerned in key decisions, before he left his post in August 2017. The two men seemed like ideological soulmates and Mr Bannon was front-and-centre for such events as the mid-2017 US withdrawal from the Paris climate agreement. But in truth their relationship was by then already cooling rapidly. In April, Mr Trump had declined to affirm that Mr Bannon still had his support, removing him from his elevated role on the crucial National Security Council. 'Bannon the Barbarian'Mr Bannon then kept a somewhat lower profile and talk of his impending removal swirled. There were reports of power struggles with Mr Trump's son-in-law and senior adviser, Jared Kushner, Gary Cohn, the director of the president's National Economic Council, and National Security Adviser HR McMaster.
ബ്രെയ്റ്റ്ബാർട്ട് ന്യൂസ്വിക്കിപീഡിയ, ഒരു സ്വതന്ത്ര വിജ്ഞാനകോശം.Jump to navigationJump to searchBreitbart News NetworkScreenshot300pxയുആർഎൽwww.breitbart.comവാണിജ്യപരം?YesവിഭാഗംPolitics News and opinionരജിസ്ട്രേഷൻOptional (required to comment)ലഭ്യമായ ഭാഷകൾEnglishഉടമസ്ഥൻ(ർ)Breitbart News Network, LLCസ്രഷ്ടാവ്(ക്കൾ)Andrew Breitbartഎഡിറ്റർAlex Marlow(editor-in-chief) Wynton Hall(managing editor) Joel Pollak(senior-editor-at-large)ആരംഭിച്ചത്2007 (as Breitbart.tv)അലക്സ ഇന്റർനെറ്റ് റാങ്ക് 276 (Global October 2017[update]) 50 (US January 2018[update])നിജസ്ഥിതിActiveഒരു അമേരിക്കൻ വാർത്താവെബ്സൈറ്റും . തീവ്രവലത് മാധ്യമ പ്രചാരണസ്ഥാപനവുമാണ് ബ്രെയ്റ്റ്ബാർട്ട് ന്യൂസ്.ആൻഡ്രു ബ്രെയ്റ്റ്ബാർട്ട്2007-ലാണ് ഇത് സ്ഥാപിച്ചത്.മനഃപ്പൂർവം വഴിതെട്ടിക്കുന്നതും വളച്ചൊടിച്ചതുമായ വാർത്തകളുടെ പേരിൽ കുപ്രസിദ്ധി നേടി.ഉള്ളടക്കത്തിൽ സ്ത്രീവിരുദ്ധതയും,വംശീയതയും പരക്കെ ആരോപിക്കപ്പെടുന്നു. ഉള്ളടക്കം1 തുടക്കം1.1 2005–12: Creation and early years2 അവലംബങ്ങൾ3 കൂടുതൽ വായനയ്ക്ക്4 പുറത്തേക്കുള്ള കണ്ണികൾതുടക്കം[തിരുത്തുക]2005–12: Creation and early years[തിരുത്തുക]Andrew Breitbart in 2012അവലംബങ്ങൾ[തിരുത്തുക]↑"Breitbart News Network, LLC: Private Company Information - Businessweek". Bloomberg. ↑Byers, Dylan (October 17, 2013). "Breitbart News shakes up masthead". Politico. Retrieved August 17, 2015. ↑Collins, Eliza (March 27, 2017). "Breitbart staff list reveals additional ties to Bannon and Mercer". Usa Today. ↑ഉദ്ധരിച്ചതിൽ പിഴവ്: അസാധുവായ >ref< ടാഗ്;Rainey_20120801 എന്ന അവലംബങ്ങൾക്ക് ടെക്സ്റ്റ് ഒന്നും കൊടുത്തിട്ടില്ല.↑ 5.05.1"Breitbart.com Site Info". Alexa Internet. Retrieved June 6, 2017. ↑Jessica Roy (November 14, 2016). "What is the alt-right? A refresher course on Steve Bannon's fringe brand of conservatism". Los Angeles Times (ഇംഗ്ലീഷ് ഭാഷയിൽ). ISSN 0458-3035. Under Bannon's leadership, Breitbart published ... articles regurgitating conspiracy theories about Hillary Clinton and her staff. More than one of |work= and |newspaper= specified (help)More than one of |work= ഒപ്പം |newspaper= specified (സഹായം)↑Lori Robertson (June 16, 2016). "Trump's ISIS Conspiracy Theory". FactCheck.org (ഇംഗ്ലീഷ് ഭാഷയിൽ). Annenberg Public Policy Centerof the University of Pennsylvania. Donald Trump said a report on a conservative news site proved he was 'right' in suggesting President Obama supported terrorists. It doesn't. ... It’s the kind of claim that we'd debunk in an article on viral conspiracy theories. ↑Louis Jacobson (June 15, 2016). "Donald Trump suggests Barack Obama supported ISIS, but that's a conspiracy theory". PolitiFact (ഇംഗ്ലീഷ് ഭാഷയിൽ). More than one of |work= and |newspaper= specified (help)More than one of |work= ഒപ്പം |newspaper= specified (സഹായം)↑"Did 58 Scientific Papers Published in 2017 Say Global Warming is a Myth?". Snopes.com. Retrieved July 14, 2017. ↑Viveca Novak (July 21, 2010). "Shirley Sherrod's Contextual Nightmare". FactCheck.org (ഇംഗ്ലീഷ് ഭാഷയിൽ). Annenberg Public Policy Centerof the University of Pennsylvania. We’ve posted no shortage of pieces on political attacks that leave context on the cutting room floor to give the public a misleading impression. ... The latest victim of the missing context trick is U.S. Department of Agriculture employee Shirley Sherrod. ... a clip of several minutes of her roughly 45-minute speech surfaced on conservative Andrew Breitbart's website, where he labeled her remarks 'racist' and proof of "bigotry" on the part of the NAACP. ... It quickly became clear that the climax, not to mention the moral, of Sherrod's tale had been edited out of the version Breitbart posted. കൂടുതൽ വായനയ്ക്ക്[തിരുത്തുക]Bromwich, Jonah Engel (August 17, 2016). "What Is Breitbart News?". The New York Times. Retrieved August 17, 2016. പുറത്തേക്കുള്ള കണ്ണികൾ[തിരുത്തുക]
Liberal Hollywood Power Players Working for Breitbart and Trump Campaign CEO Steve Bannon, Too
Dirty SecretLiberal Hollywood Power Players Working for Breitbart and Trump Campaign CEO Steve Bannon, TooThey’re celebrated for their star-studded client roster and their ‘zen’ office space. Their connections to one of the leaders of the racist alt-right aren’t as well known. Asawin Suebsaeng,Betsy Woodruff11.04.16 1:15 AM ETexclusiveexclusivePhoto Illustration by The Daily BeastOne of the top business managers in largely liberal Hollywood is managing the money of Donald Trump’s campaign CEO and the head of the largest media platform for the racist alt-right, The Daily Beast has learned. Freemark Financial is a glitzy firm that specializes in wealth and business management for some of the film and TV industries’ most recognizable power players. The firm, run by Andrew Meyer and his CPA partners Anthony Peyrot and Steves Rodriguez, provides services for actors and filmmakers who have worked on HBO shows, Breaking Bad, Orange Is the New Black, Star Wars, and The Fast and the Furious series. (Individual clients have includedAdam Driver, Vince Vaughn, and political liberals Johnny Galecki and Kathryn Hahn, for starters.) It’s also long worked for Stephen K. Bannon, the former Hollywood filmmaker who now serves as the CEO of Donald Trump’s presidential campaign. Freemark has also worked for three companies closely affiliated with top Trump allies: Breitbart News, political data firm Cambridge Analytica, and an oddly named production house: Glittering Steel. The Freemark firm is accustomed to fawning coverage from Hollywood trade publications, including a rapturous Variety write-upabout its office decor, noting the “zen” atmosphere, and that it is “rendered with the kind of elegant restraint that the Japanese apply to brush paintings and rock gardens.” None of that coverage notes the firm’s work with the pro-Trump trio. Breitbart News is the unofficial media outletof the Trump campaign, as numerous reporters have exhaustively detailed. Cambridge Analytica, meanwhile, is a data-management firm (with a spotty record) which got a $5 million check from the Trump campaign in September of this year. And Glittering Steel is a very low-profile movie production company that has made ads for pro-Trump and pro-Ted Cruz super PACs. A film industry source who has known Rodriguez for years said Glittering Steel was little more than “a front for Bannon.” And while it’s not surprising that Bannon might have dealings with firms representing liberals in Hollywood—it would be hard to find one that didn’t—the bonds between Freemark and Bannon go far beyond a typical client relationship. “Steves Rodriguez is basically Bannon’s financial manager, pays all bills, runs his life,” the source said. “Steve and Steves go way back… Steves is politically neutral, though, to the best of my knowledge.” (Bannon has deep roots inHollywood, which includes directing politically conservative documentaries and co-writing a Shakespearean hip-hop musicalset during the 1992 Los Angeles riots.) All three entities have listed 8383 Wilshire Blvd., Suite 1000 on public documents as their address in the past. (Though two have since moved.) That’s the address of Freemark Financial, as well. These Bannon-connected businesses are also tied to Rebekah Mercer, a Republican megadonor whose father, Robert Mercer, is a reclusive hedge-fund billionaire. The Mercer duo has emerged as some of the most open-handed right-wing donors, and while many deep-pocketed Republican donors eschewed Trump, they embraced him. And the connections are clear: As has been reported previously, Robert Mercer is a major investor in Cambridge Analytica and Breitbart News. Before joining Team Trump, Bannon helmed Breitbart, and he’s currently on the board of Cambridge Analytica, according to Politico. Multiple sources with knowledge of the three entities now tell The Daily Beast that Bannon and Mercer are also both connected to Glittering Steel, sealing the bond between all the entities. (Mercer, Bannon, Freemark, and Breitbart did not provide comment for this story.) Rebekah Mercer and Bannon have collaborated on a host of projects. And wherever both their names appear, Glittering Steel isn’t far behind. For instance, Bannon and Mercer were both producerson the documentary film Clinton Cash, which dramatizes the Peter Schweizer book of the same title. The film’s closing credits notethat it is a Glittering Steel presentation. (Freemark has also showed up in the “accounting” credits for other Bannon film productions, including the 2011 pro-Sarah Palin documentary The Undefeated, The Hope & the Change, a film about disillusioned Obama voters, and Occupy Unmasked.) Glittering Steel has also made ads for super PACs that the Mercers fund. FEC filings showTrusted Leadership PAC, an outside group that boosted Ted Cruz in the final months of the Republican primary, used its services in May 2016. Before that, Keep the Promise 1—a pro-Cruz super PAC funded by the Mercers—hired Glittering Steel for video production, as the group’s January FEC filings show. After Cruz dropped out of the Republican primary, Keep the Promise 1 (formerly run by Kellyanne Conway, now Trump’s campaign manager) changed its name to Make America Number 1 in June. And in July, Make America Number 1 paid Glittering Steel $10,500 for media production, as its Federal Election Commission filingsfor that month show. Oddly, Bannon’s company worked for a pro-Cruz super PAC when he himself was privately backing Trump. The Daily Beast previously reportedthat on Aug. 30, 2015, Bannon emailed his former Hollywood writing partner to brag that he was Trump’s real “campaign manager.” “Don’t u ever read breitbart—its trump central,” Bannon emailed his ex-partner over a year ago. It’s just that the wealth managers for “Trump central” also happen to be three of the most sought-after business managers in all of famously liberal Hollywood. READ THIS LISTPoliticsEntertainmentWorld NewsHalf FullArts and CultureU.S. NewsTechHunt for the CureScienceScoutedTravelAboutContactTipsJobsHelpPrivacy
Steve Bannon and the alt-right: a primer
What is there left to say about the alt-right? Let’s just start with the basics. Their numbers are hard to quantify, but they have a large social media presence, particularly on Twitter, which they use to harass journalists and conservatives, particularly Jewish ones. They’re fond of internet memes, have their own little shibboleths (such as their tactic of putting parenthesis around the names of Jewish users), and are generally young, white, and male. They also have a presidential candidate they love, Donald Trump, and a conservative news site of their own: Breitbart, which up until a couple days ago was run by new Trump consigliere Steve Bannon. Bannon’s Breitbart distinguished itself from the rest of the conservative media in two significant ways this cycle. The first was becoming a mouthpiece for Trump while other, older conservative periodicals were declaring war on him. The second was through their embrace of the alt-right, which mainstream conservatives tend to abhor. Before we get back to that, a little history: The right has always had its kooks and cranks, so movement conservatives devised a policing mechanism in the form of purges, usually spearheaded by William F. Buckley’s National Review. That magazine took on the role of deciding what views and personages were acceptable on the right, and it was largely successful in doing so, in part because of Buckley’s standing as the intellectual leader of the American right. Then Buckley died in 2008, and there was no one to replace him. (The last purge in the conservative ranks arguably happened in 2003, when NR exiled Robert Novak specifically and the anti-war right more broadly.) That, combined with the many catastrophes of the Bush years, meant that conservative orthodoxy could be more freely challenged, the Republican Party more openly criticized. As a result, since Bush left office, both the conservative movement and the GOP, two overlapping groups once famed for their internal discipline, became much more chaotic. The Tea Party emerged, which many mainstream conservatives were happy to conclude was driven by debt, deficits, and the expansion of the state, a happy corrective to both Bush’s big-government heresies and Barack Obama’s liberalism. And with the rise of the Tea Party came Breitbart News, a site founded by the Andrew Breitbart, a prominent conservative activist and journalist. Breitbart, both the man and the site, became the Tea Party’s biggest cheerleaders, and promoted beliefs recognizable to your average GOPer: big government is bad, gun rights are good, defend the Constitution at all costs, etc. It was, in its way, just as orthodox as National Review, and the differences more had to do with style and tone.
Stephen K. Bannon
The essential resource for entertainment professionalsFind industry contacts & talent representation Access in-development titles not available on IMDb Get the latest news from leading industry trades Claim your page and control your brand across IMDb & Amazon TryIMDbProFree
source : international currency ，Welcome to reprint and share。