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Clay Travis: Double Standard in Hunter Biden’s Media Coverage

Travis said that the message the mainstream media is sending is clear and transparent.

Ryan Hedrick

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Outkick’s Clay Travis said the media has created a double standard in its coverage of Hunter Biden’s repeated use of the N-word.

The revelation that the president’s embattled son used the word surfaced through reports about the contents of his laptop.

“I often get criticized because what I want more than anything else is consistency, “said Travis. “Some of you are probably hearing this, from me, for the first time, because it has not received very much media attention.”

The Daily Mail broke the story this week. It details how Hunter used the word when addressing his lawyer, George Mesires.

“How much money do I owe you,” Hunter Biden asked Mesires in one exchange on Dec. 13, 2018, before adding, “Because [sic] n—a you better not be charging me Hennessy rates.”

Travis said that the message the mainstream media is sending is clear and transparent.

“If your politics are on the right side, then the media will give you a pass no matter how egregious your behavior might be,” he said. “What offends me about this idea is that it completely distorts the purpose of justice and media fairness.”

“The Clay Travis & Buck Sexton Show,” a new three-hour talk radio show airing Monday through Friday from 12 p.m. to 3 p.m. ET, beginning June 21.

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Media Business

Saga Communications Names Matt Burgoyne Director of Innovation and Growth

Burgoyne joins the company after co-founding the innovative media sales platform Rumple.

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Saga Communications has announced Matt Burgoyne as its new Director of Innovation and Growth.

Burgoyne joins the company after co-founding the innovative media sales platform Rumple.

“I am privileged to be a part of the Saga team, Saga Communications is full of talented leaders, a vision for where it is going, financially strong and nimble enough to make it happen,” Burgoyne said.

“We are on a quest to acquire the very best people at their craft, give them, the responsibility, the accountability, the support, and the authority to help Saga and its markets to innovate and grow,” added Saga President and CEO Chris Forgy.

“Matt Burgoyne is the most recent example of that, and we are delighted to welcome him into the Saga family as the new Director of Innovation and Growth. Matt will provide the expertise and training necessary for our sellers to grow not only in our core competencies but also to complete the circle of traditional media and digital for our customers in all our Saga markets.”

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Media Business

Saga Communications Names Matt Burgoyne Director of Innovation and Growth

Burgoyne joins the company after co-founding the innovative media sales platform Rumple.

Avatar photo

Published

on

A photo of Matt Burgoyne and the Saga Communications logo

Saga Communications has announced Matt Burgoyne as its new Director of Innovation and Growth.

Burgoyne joins the company after co-founding the innovative media sales platform Rumple.

“I am privileged to be a part of the Saga team, Saga Communications is full of talented leaders, a vision for where it is going, financially strong and nimble enough to make it happen,” Burgoyne said.

“We are on a quest to acquire the very best people at their craft, give them, the responsibility, the accountability, the support, and the authority to help Saga and its markets to innovate and grow,” added Saga President and CEO Chris Forgy.

“Matt Burgoyne is the most recent example of that, and we are delighted to welcome him into the Saga family as the new Director of Innovation and Growth. Matt will provide the expertise and training necessary for our sellers to grow not only in our core competencies but also to complete the circle of traditional media and digital for our customers in all our Saga markets.”

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Media Business

2024 Political Ad Spend Could Reach Record $12 Billion

“I used to joke that brands spent more money marketing hamburgers than politicians spent campaigning to run a nation, but that’s no longer the case.”

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During Stagwell’s “Political Media Days” summit, the omnichannel media agency Assembly shared its bold forecast for the 2024 election cycle ad market, predicting an unprecedented surge to reach $12 billion.

Assembly made history in 2020 with the largest single media buy ever during the Mike Bloomberg for President Campaign. Looking ahead to the 2024 cycle, the agency anticipates political ad purchases to spread across a broader range of online and offline channels, as the political landscape undergoes a significant transformation due to the digital marketing revolution.

The main objective of Stagwell’s summit was to inform brands and local and national candidates about the diverse political media opportunities they should consider for the upcoming election cycle.

“Fully integrated campaigns remain elusive for many political players in this fragmented media landscape,” Assembly Director of Political Strategy Tyler Goldberg said.

Presenters from media entities such as iHeartMedia, Urban One, Nexstar, TelevisaUnivision, Axios, and Politico participated in the event. Key topics of discussion included the necessity of reaching often overlooked audiences, building trust with a skeptical public, and effectively utilizing multiple mediums to cater to consumers with diverse spending habits, information sources, and personal beliefs.

“I used to joke that brands spent more money marketing hamburgers than politicians spent campaigning to run a nation, but that’s no longer the case,” Stagwell Chairman and CEO Mark Penn says.

One crucial takeaway from the summit emphasized the continued importance of traditional broadcast media, which remains a primary and scalable option with reliable data. The summit also stressed the significance of creative targeting to reach underserved audiences.

To appeal to swing voters, presenters recommended utilizing more centrist and local news media. Additionally, it was advised to start early and focus on voter education rather than relying solely on “Get Out The Vote” efforts at the end of the election cycle.

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