Recent show highlights 

  • US President Donald Trump delivers remarks on November 15, 2017 in the Diplomatic Room at the White House in Washington,DC. / AFP PHOTO / Nicholas Kamm        (Photo credit should read NICHOLAS KAMM/AFP/Getty Images)

    Why press is re-examining claims against Trump

    Elaina Plott, Marc Fisher and Bill Carter discuss how the news media is refocusing on President Trump's accusers and how the coverage compares to recent news about Roy Moore and Al Franken. Carter says Trump brought on the unwelcome attention through his own tweets. 
  • google facebook media business changing _00013819.jpg

    Head-spinning changes in the media business

    Bill Carter discusses a dizzying week in media business news with Brian Stelter. Digital companies "can't compete" with Facebook and Google which gobble up over 70% of digital ad revenue growth, leaving publishers "fighting for scraps," Carter says. The two also discuss the status of the AT&T-Time Warner and Sinclair-Tribune deals.
  • WASHINGTON, DC - NOVEMBER 16:  U.S. President Donald Trump waves as he leaves the Capitol after he attended a House Republican Conference meeting November 16, 2017 in Washington, DC. President Trump travels to Capitol Hill to discuss the tax reform bill as the House prepare to vote on the bill today.  (Photo by Alex Wong/Getty Images)

    Stelter: Trump avoiding TV interviews for 6 months

    Six months have passed since President Trump's last interview with a major TV network not named Fox. CNN's Brian Stelter lists the most pressing questions Trump has been able to avoid by avoiding interviews.
  • Carusone defends anti-Hannity ad boycott

    "It's always been a long game." Angelo Carusone, the president of the anti-Fox group Media Matters for America, tells Brian Stelter why he is encouraging advertisers to boycott Sean Hannity's Fox show. (Fox says the campaign is an intimidation tactic.) Carusone also responds to Hannity's personal insults.
  • BIRMINGHAM, AL - NOVEMBER 16:  Republican candidate for U.S. Senate Judge Roy Moore listens to a question during a news conference with supporters and faith leaders, November 16, 2017 in Birmingham, Alabama. Moore refused to answer questions regarding sexual harassment allegations and pursuing relationships with underage women. (Photo by Drew Angerer/Getty Images)

    Will Roy Moore's anti-media campaign work?

    Anna Claire Vollers, Elaina Plott and Marc Fisher weigh in on whether Roy Moore's "fake news" denials are effective. Fisher says Moore has not followed through on his lawsuit threats yet. Michelle Ciulla Lipkin makes a point about media literacy saying meticulous investigative reporting "should be weighed differently" than opinions about the reporting.
  • Treasury Secretary Steven Mnuchin, right, and his wife Louise Linton, hold up a sheet of new $1 bills, the first currency notes bearing his and U.S. Treasurer Jovita Carranza's signatures, Wednesday, Nov. 15, 2017, at the Bureau of Engraving and Printing (BEP) in Washington. The Mnuchin-Carranza notes, which are a new series of 2017, 50-subject $1 notes, will be sent to the Federal Reserve to issue into circulation. At left is BEP Director Leonard Olijar. (AP Photo/Jacquelyn Martin)

    The inside story of the Mnuchin photo meme

    Brian Stelter talks with AP photographer Jacquelyn Martin, who snapped a photo showing treasury secretary Steve Mnuchin and his wife posing with a sheet of new U.S. dollar bills. Martin says it was an ordinary assignment — until her photo went viral and became a meme.
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    Atamaniuk: What it takes to impersonate Trump

    Comedian Anthony Atamaniuk studied Trump's rallies and practiced his pitch-perfect impersonation before becoming the host of "The President Show." Now he takes Brian Stelter behind the scenes and describes what he has learned by playing the president.
  • BIRMINGHAM, AL - NOVEMBER 16: Republican candidate for U.S. Senate Judge Roy Moore speaks as his wife Kayla Moore looks on during a news conference with supporters and faith leaders, November 16, 2017 in Birmingham, Alabama. Moore refused to answer questions regarding sexual harassment allegations and pursuing relationships with underage women. (Drew Angerer/Getty Images)

    Alabama papers urge voters: 'Reject Roy Moore'

    The three biggest newspapers in Alabama have a message for their readers: "Stand for Decency, Reject Roy Moore." The Alabama Media Group stripped the editorial across its Sunday front pages. The unusual step comes 10 days after misconduct allegations first surfaced against Moore, the Republican nominee for the state's Senate seat.
  • Mnuchin responds to viral money photos

    Jacquelyn Martin, the Associated Press photojournalist who captured a photo of Treasury Secretary Steven Mnuchin and wife Louise Linton with a sheet of dollar bills, responds to Mnuchin's claim that he didn't know the photo would be made public.
  • FILE - In this Monday, Sept. 25, 2017, file photo, former Alabama Chief Justice and U.S. Senate candidate Roy Moore speaks at a rally, in Fairhope, Ala. According to a Washington Post story Nov. 9, an Alabama woman said Moore made inappropriate advances and had sexual contact with her when she was 14. (AP Photo/Brynn Anderson, File)

    Why Alabamians don't trust the Post on Moore

    Alabama-based columnist Josh Moon tells Brian Stelter that the reason why Alabamians are not swayed by the Washington Post's bombshell story about Roy Moore is "because it's the liberal media lying about their beloved leader here."
  • US President Donald Trump (R) and Russia's President Vladimir Putin talk as they make their way to take the "family photo" during the Asia-Pacific Economic Cooperation (APEC) leaders' summit in the central Vietnamese city of Danang on November 11, 2017.
World leaders and senior business figures are gathering in the Vietnamese city of Danang this week for the annual 21-member APEC summit. / AFP PHOTO / POOL / JORGE SILVA        (Photo credit should read JORGE SILVA/AFP/Getty Images)

    Twitter Trump undermining Teleprompter Trump?

    Political analyst Jeff Greenfield and The Daily Beast's editor in chief John Avlon remark on the differences between Trump's "scripted" behavior during his trip to Asia and the "tabloid" Trump that manifests on Twitter.

 

    Brian Stelter

    Brian Stelter

    Host
    Brian Stelter is the host of "Reliable Sources" and the senior media correspondent for CNN Worldwide.