James Comey's book "A Higher Loyalty" doesn't come out until April 17, but it is already showing up on Amazon and B&N's lists of best selling books. Brian Stelter says Trump's anti-Comey tweet gave a boost to Comey's book sales.
Carl Bernstein urges reporters to separate facts from speculation while covering Trump. "The reportorial fact is this president lies," he says. "Why do we have any reason to believe that he is not lying about the Russia investigation and what's underneath it?"
Is adult film star Stormy Daniels beating the president at his own media game? Jeff Greenfield and Alicia Menendez discuss how Daniels has kept her case in the news spotlight ahead of her "60 Minutes" interview on March 25.
Ben Shapiro, editor in chief of The Daily Wire, tells Brian Stelter why conservatives feel coverage of guns is tilted against them. Shapiro and Stelter also discuss the purpose of media criticism more generally.
Trump's free-wheeling rallies mean different things to different people. Salena Zito, April Ryan, and John Avlon discuss some of the darker rhetoric at Saturday's rally. "This is not shtick. It's not comedy. This is real and it's dangerous," Ryan says.
David Zurawik, April Ryan, and John Avlon discuss President Trump's use of TV production techniques to shape news coverage of his presidency. Some of the panelists say Trump tries to distract from unflattering stories.
Wall Street Journal reporter Michael Rothfeld, part of the team that broke the Stormy Daniels payoff story, describes the reporting process and explains why anonymous sourcing was necessary. "Where the money came from" is a big part of the story, he says.
Did TV networks wrongly enable Sam Nunberg's rant? Media critic David Zurawik says the networks did the right thing by interviewing him. Zurawik and Brian Stelter also discuss a landmark study of "fake news" and the importance of "Sunshine Week."