Trump required to Twitter on Wednesday to deny the report, calling it “fake news” and “pure fiction.” He elevated the thought of challenging NBC’s broadcast license. Later, in a news conference alongside Canadian Pm Justin Trudeau, Trump stated, “It’s frankly disgusting how a press has the capacity to write whatever they would like to write, and individuals should consider it.”

But can a U.S. president revoke or strip a network’s broadcast license?

Every week, “Can He Do This?” examines the forces and limitations from the American presidency, concentrating on an area where President Trump is apparently breaking precedent. We answer the critical questions regarding what today’s news means for future years from the greatest office in america.

Hrs later, Trump reiterated his call to strip licenses from systems in another tweet: “Network news is becoming so partisan, distorted and pretend that licenses should be challenged and, if appropriate, revoked. Not fair to public!”

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The Washington Publish and Live Nation brings the “Can He Do This?Inches podcast to some live audience at the Warner Theatre on November. 7. Within this live taping, political reporters Bob Woodward, David Fahrenthold and Karen Tumulty will join host Allison Michaels to examine yesteryear year in President Trump’s White-colored House and also the greatest moments that made people question “Can He Do This?Inches Tickets can be bought now at Live Nation.

President Trump isn’t thrilled with NBC News now. NBC News reported early Wednesday that Trump pressed in This summer for any major growth of the U.S. nuclear arsenal. That request apparently motivated Secretary of Condition Rex Tillerson to later call Trump a “moron.”

About this week’s episode of “Can He Do This?Inches we’ll revisit the president’s relationship using the press using the Washington Post’s media columnist Margaret Sullivan. Plus, we’ll speak with Publish political reporter Aaron Blake about similar actions taken by President Richard M. Nixon within the 1970s. And lastly, Andrew Jay Schwartzman, Benton Senior Counselor in the Georgetown College Law Center’s Institute for Public Representation,  explains the licensing process and limitations around the president and also the Federal Communications Commission.

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