Political news source New York Times title Obama has just a half-baked plan for a post-truth world article President Obama and Vice President Joe Biden will announce plans for a new kind of America that doesn’t rely on a fake news bubble, but instead embraces the best of what America has to offer in the digital age.
In a White House speech, the two leaders will lay out a vision for a digital democracy that doesn’ even rely on fake news.
“In an age when news has been transformed into a powerful tool for manipulating public opinion and silencing dissent, it’s not surprising that the president would be eager to return to a world where facts and data are respected and trusted,” said Sarah Huckabee Sanders, White House senior adviser for policy and communications.
But there are many pitfalls, Sanders said, as she laid out the details of a plan to rebuild trust in journalism in a digital age that is increasingly filled with fake news and fake news stories.
The president has long been criticized for his tendency to rely on false and sometimes false news stories to sway voters.
He has made similar criticism of the news media.
When it comes to political news, the president has said he won’t be “bundling” news stories, but that he will rely on news outlets to publish accurate, fact-based information, rather than the sort of fake stories that have become so prevalent.
It is unclear whether the president will use this plan to make it easier for him to dismiss news stories that are inaccurate.
But there is a danger that the plan will help drive a wedge between journalists and political figures.
The White House has been pushing a new narrative that the mainstream media has been too critical of the president and too quick to criticize him.
For example, a White and a Biden aide, speaking on the condition of anonymity to discuss internal deliberations, said the president had told reporters, “I’m not going to be bundling the news, because I know what we’re dealing with here.”
The new strategy also faces resistance from some media executives, including the owner of the New York Daily News, which has criticized the administration’s approach.
“I think it is a mistake,” said David Harsanyi, the chairman of the Daily News.
“We need to be careful about what we say to people who disagree with us.”
Harsaryi and others have urged the White House to stop using “fake news” to describe the new media environment, saying that it distorts the news and is hurting the country.
The new plan would also likely face resistance from the news organizations themselves.
Some reporters are worried that the administration is trying to give itself too much credit, even though it has already done a lot of good in this space.
“The president is trying too hard to be the guy who is trying hard to get this done,” said Matt Apuzzo, a columnist for the conservative news website Breitbart News.