Entertainment Shepard Smith Debuts CNBC Newscast With A Focus On Donald Trump Sowing “Seeds Of Distrust” On Election

05:05  01 october  2020
05:05  01 october  2020 Source:   deadline.com

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Now, with "The News with Shepard Smith " on CNBC , Smith hopes the show will be "a full-plate newscast " that offers the news of the day and some "I just didn't know how to process all of that." He says that by focusing on work, he didn't have to deal with his sexuality. But over time, Smith decided

Shepard Smith , 56, made his debut on his new general interest nightly newscast show on He says his new show has a strict 'no pundits' rule and will focus on facts. Speaking on his exit from Shepard Smith returned to television Wednesday evening with a new show on CNBC , nearly one year after he

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Shepard Smith debuted his CNBC newscast on Wednesday with a focus on the first presidential debate, as he called out a moment in which President Donald Trump declined to commit to a peaceful transition should he lose.

a man wearing a suit and tie standing in front of a stage © CNBC

“Last night the president called into question the heart of our democracy, the peaceful transition of power,” Smith said on the debut of The News with Shepard Smith. “Is there assurance that it will happen? Asked to give it, the president declined, and openly sowed the seeds of distrust in the outcome.”

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Longtime chief news anchor and Trump critic Shep Smith abruptly announced he was leaving Fox News amid growing tensions within the network over how to cover

A guy who can quit Fox news because of the unquestioning pro- Trump lean might be the guy we Its more like, "He keeps focusing on facts that contradict my world view instead of espousing my world Chris Wallace is actually my favorite anchor. Shepard Smith is also a good man and I hope I get to

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He later did a segment on rampant election fraud, something that Trump has repeatedly claimed. “There’s nothing to indicate there may be a problem this time,” Smith said.

Smith also cited Joe Biden’s performance in the debate, as when the Democratic nominee called the president “unfit to lead,” and called him a racist, a liar, a clown, and told him to shut up.”

“We’ve never seen any of this,” Smith said. “Not in America. But from this we march toward the vote.”

Smith, who departed Fox News last October, has said the show will focus on “the facts” and “the truth” (both of which are part of its motto), bypassing panels of pundits and opinion.

In the debut, he made a point of cutting through the noise, literally, as he said a  jazzier opener was scrapped in favor of his sobering initial remarks.

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Shepard Smith , 56, will debut his new general interest nightly newscast show on Wednesday on CNBC He says his new show has a strict 'no pundits' rule and will focus on facts. Speaking on his exit from his Shepard Smith is returning to television with a new show on CNBC this week, nearly

US President Donald Trump speaks during the first presidential debate at Case Western Reserve University and Cleveland Clinic in Cleveland, Ohio You will determine the outcome of this election ." In response, Trump continued to sow doubts about the election outcome. "This is not going to end

“That produced open, as we call it, about a minute. It’s fast, there’s music, it’s compelling and rich with emotion, and that was our plan. That is what we’ll usually do. But as it turns out, in this moment, that’s just the noise. You’ve heard it, and we need to cut through it.”

As it turns out, The News with Shepard Smith has more in common with the broadcast network evening newscasts rather than personality driven shows in cable news primetime.

During the hour, Smith made use of the resources of other NBCUniversal news divisions, as CNBC  has been un-siloed from the sister networks. He went around the country to reports from correspondents from CNBC and NBC News, and featured a segment on post-debate poll results with Steve Kornacki, a familiar face on MSNBC. The closest the newscast got to punditry came when Smith did a quick interview about the debate with presidential scholar Michael Beschloss.

“Is there any historical reference that gives us insight?” Smith asked.

“You will never find a fall presidential debate that got this out of control,” Beschloss said.

Some of the standout moments from the show was a look at the Proud Boys, the right wing extremist group that Trump declined to condemn on Tuesday, and a deeper dive on COVID-19 upticks across the country.

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