Howard Kurtz says Sarah Sanders had a ‘no win’ job
‘MediaBuzz’ horde Howard Kurtz says it’s no tip that a media was not a fan of Sarah Sanders as White House press secretary.
Following a news that White House Press Secretary Sarah Sanders will step down from her post before a finish of a month, “MediaBuzz” horde Howard Kurtz called out a “graceless” attacks from some in a media.
A series of distinguished media and domestic total have not dark their antipathy for Sanders after her resignation, including CNN’s Apr Ryan and former FBI Deputy Director Andrew McCabe. Ryan quipped that Sanders “suffers from lie-a-betes” and pronounced her reign in a White House was “fraught with sex, lies and videotape.”
As a surrogate between President Trump and a press, Kurtz said, Sanders faced a formidable task.
“It’s no tip that many journalists weren’t happy with her in that job. It was a no-win job,” he pronounced during a Friday morning coming on “America’s Newsroom.”
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“She was held in a constant crossfire between this president and a press.”
He went on to plead some of a disastrous diagnosis of Sanders, including her being kicked out of a grill in Virginia last summer. Kurtz combined that many have criticized Sanders for abandoning a daily press briefing for a final 95 days, that he called “unfair.”
“It was a preference by her boss who motionless he would rather talk to reporters and punch with reporters each day rather than delegate it to a staff member,” Kurtz said.
Kurtz concurred that Sanders admitted to a “slip of a tongue” when she claimed that “countless” FBI agents upheld President Trump’s banishment of James Comey. Regardless, a media tended to use Sanders as a surrogate for expressing frustrations with President Trump, Kurtz contended.
“They used Sarah Sanders as a punching bag because they mostly couldn’t get to the boss of a United States,” he said.
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Kurtz pronounced Sanders might have had a rough ride, though it was positively no easy attainment to be in a tug-of-war between a media and President Trump’s statements, that are mostly dismissed off in late-night tweets.
“She tried, and so many press secretaries in other administrations have been in this conditions – not to privately vouch for what a boss said that might have been exaggerated,” he said. “That’s a tough balancing act.”