Liberal networks are engaged in a war with President Donald Trump, and we already know the winner. President Trump is still trying to convince everyone that liberals are just trying to trash him and his family. But, CNN crossed the red line, and it’s time for karma to do its job.
CNN made a step forward, and got stuck in a legal problem. Senator Ted Cruz confirms that the network broke the law at the very same moment it threatened a Trump supporter. “Troubling. I assume CNN’s lawyers are examining GA § 16-8-16 Theft by extortion. If CNN constructively obtained the GIF-maker’s IP it’s a GA crime if they threatened to “Disseminate any information tending to subject any person to hatred, contempt, or ridicule…” the Senator Cruz tweeted.
CNN made the biggest mistake, and blackmailing a person will definitely come with a heavy price. The network blackmailed an anonymous Reddit user for creating a GIF.
The network started to lose the grip in 2016. Its hosts were trying to blast President Trump in every occasion possible, and people were fed up with this. Americans couldn’t tolerate the network’s attitude towards President Trump, and its reputation went downhill.
The latest fiasco with the Reddit user was more like a suicide. CNN execs should think twice before trying to honor liberals. The network could easily have its ratings dropped, because viewers can’t cope with its criticism against the President.
The whole thing started with the short video in which President Trump “beats” a wrestler. To make things even worse, the wrestler carries the CNN logo on his head.
CNN execs were super angry, and decided to open an investigation and hunt down the creator of the video. They overreacted, and even contacted the creator personally. CNN execs demanded an apology, and threatened to release his personal information if he proceeds making fun of the network. This is a rather serious problem.
What do you think about this? Do you think CNN will face a lawsuit after blackmailing the Reddit user? How will this incident end? Will the user demand his rights?
(h/t The Hill)