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From the July 4th column attacking the United States at ESPN's most awakening moment to the neglect of the genocide in China

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Freedom when publishing an article blaming the United States on July 4th with the latest example that critics believe ESPN is an awakening agenda pervading the sports network. Liberal politics was at the heart of ESPN. 

Many Americans are freed from the polarized world of everyday life and rely on sports to escape, but ESPN has been doing so for years. It has been accused of injecting liberal politics into content. ESPN President Jimmy Pitaro is owned by Disney shortly after his far-left predecessor John Skipper shocked the media industry with the sudden resignation of a drug dealer in late 2017. I got a top job on ESPN. In the days of Skipper, who fanned him 

, he saw ESPN turn left dramatically , and the network praised the protests of Colin Kaepernick's national anthem. He was accused of spending a lot of time erupting to the far left-leaving the point of the story. Liberal voices were rewarded with attention-grabbing gigs while conservative personalities such as Curt Schilling were shown on the door. ( Shilling was fired in 2016 after sharing a Facebook post on North Carolina law prohibiting transgender people from using certain bathrooms.)

Pitaro initially encouraged ESPN's talent to move away from the political rhetoric that plagued the network during Skipper's tenure, centered on a variety of racial and political topics, sports Fans continue to be flooded with political messages. 

OUTKICK FOUNDER picks up ESPN and the writer is in charge of the July 4th column for "WOKE". "How does this work serve sports fans?"

ESPN has been accused of injecting its content with liberal politics for years. 

ESPN has been accused of injecting its content in liberal politics for years. 

George Floyd's murder has long been reported by the sports network, conservative major league baseball players have been criticized for religious views, and ESPN protests to Florida parents. There was even a moment of silence because the Education Rights Bill "doesn't call it gay" by Democrats who falsely claim to prohibit any discussions related to being gay in state schools. It's called a bill. 

Situation when ESPN shocked readers on Monday celebrating Independence Day with a column entitled "Baseball, BBQ, and the Loss of Freedom on July 4th." Did not change. ESPN's senior writer Howard Bryant is a long-running work that attacks the United States in a variety of ways, including "20 years of military compliments and undoubted nationalism" that emerged after the 9/11 terrorist attacks. I wrote. 

Duncan wrote that the United States is now "completely torn" because of the Supreme Court's decision to overturn Roe v. Wade, and the American flag is "by a white nationalist group. It was adopted. " ESPN's columnist also referred to the January 6 hearing, calling women "pregnant people," andOutkick founder Clay Travis"completely distilled all problems." American Sports. " 

Here are some of the most awakening moments from ESPN in my recent memory: 

Sarah Spain calls Rays players "bigots" for not wearing gay pride Patch

Last month, Tampa Bay Five Rays players refused to put the LGBTQ + logo on their uniforms because of their religious beliefs, and ESPN's Sarah Spain labeled the decision "Bigot." 

In Spain, who starred in "Around the Horn," relief pitchers Jason Adam, Jalen Beeks, Brooks Raley, Jeffrey Springs, and Ryan Thompson were on caps and sleeves. He scolded me for not wearing the Rainbow logo.

"It's a religious exemption BS that is used in sports and otherwise allows people to be denied rights in health care, work, apartments, children, prescriptions, all sorts ... us. Must stop on tiptoe to avoid it. Spain demands that prejudiced people be exempt from it when they are suffering from the consequences. I'm trying to protect it from being. " 

ESPN reminds staff to stick to sports rather than talk about politics after Star Lips goes on air

On-The tears of air after the Supreme Court overturned the Roe v. Wade case

ESPN's host, Marika Andrews, said the Supreme Court was in the Roe v. Wade case. After overturning, he became emotional during the broadcast last month, effectively ending the approval of the constitutional right to ESPN. Empower individual states to permit, limit, or ban that practice. This decision follows the 50th anniversary of Title IX, a groundbreaking law prohibiting gender discrimination in federally funded schools. 

"Today, the Supreme Court has overturned the Roe v. Wade case and declared that the constitutional right to abortion, which had been upheld for nearly half a century, no longer exists. Within 24 hours. , We celebrated equality, women's rights, and now we are reacting to the deprivation of women's right to abortion. " 

Andrews read a series of reactions from liberal sports personalities, including NBA star LeBron James, who sent a tweet of a message shared by former President Obama. 

ESPN's El Duncan urges fathers to defend their daughter's right to abort

ESPN's host, El Duncan, I recorded a segment I asked the producer earlier this month, she didn't want the "dishonest character" to attack the network because of her thoughts, so she didn't put it on TV and posted it online instead. .. She then urged her father to speak out so that her daughters could have an abortion. 

In response to the Supreme Court overturning the Law vs. Wade case, Duncan uses the hashtag #GirlDad to promote innocent things such as photos on social media. Of the "constitutional right" that criticized the father who did not speak even if the woman was deprived.

"I want my dad to ask a really honest question right now. That is, the feeling of being #GirlDad goes beyond superficial social media posts to the actual advocacy. Is it evolving like? I'm as proud as my daughters are in conference rooms, changing rooms, and courtrooms. Are you doing everything on your own to protect their rights? Do you trust to make difficult decisions for yourself and your body? Confident in the women of life that you have used your strengths and privileges to improve yourself as men. At least I did everything I could to give women the same rights. To the women of the decades before them, "Duncan asked. "I'll keep talking even when I'm uncomfortable."

Former ESPN Reporter: Putting my work on the duty of a vaccine was the most difficult decision in my life

Moment of silence to protest Florida's custody bill

ESPN's broadcasters Carolyn Peck and Courtney Lyle are the girls' NCAA girls in March. Silenced during the basketball broadcast and protested Florida's custody bill, which Progressive claimed to be anti-LGBTQ.

"Usually we look back at the first half at this point, but there's something bigger than basketball that we need to deal with at this point. Our friends, family, colleagues, players and coaches in our community. Is hurt now, "Lyle told viewers during the half-time of the match between South Carolina and Richmond. 

"Disney's LBGTQIA + teammates sought solidarity and support, including company support, as opposed to the Florida custody education bill and similar legislation across the United States." Lyle said. Continued. 

"A threat to all rights is a threat to all human rights, and at this time Courtney and I pause the broadcast to show love and support for our friends. Our family and colleagues, "she said. 

After that, Lyle and Peck were silent for about two minutes while the play continued. 

Duncan also silently prayed about the bill that caused the feud between Florida Governor Ron DeSantis and ESPN's parent company Disney. 

"Many of ESPN's colleagues planned and organized a strike here at 3 pm. To be honest, I thought I'd be here today. LBGTQIA + It really means a lot, including many people in the community, and really celebrates the sport that has accomplished a lot, but the importance of this law and how it affects many families in this country. The alliance will be at the forefront, so we will pause in solidarity, "Duncan said before a similar moment of silence during the Network Women's College Basketball Studio Show. Said. 


J .. A. Adande downplays the genocide in China and is attacking the United States 

ESPN Regular J. A.Adande, a professor at the Medill School of Journalism at Northwestern University, said in that the ongoing human rights abuses committed by China were struck by US election reforms at the winter Olympics . Compared with the efforts of. Beijing.

The Chinese Communist Party genocide against Uighur Muslims , which is famous for the start of the controversial Olympics, but Adande is "around the horn." When asked when he appeared, he didn't seem to care. He was able to enjoy the Olympics despite human rights violations.

"Who criticizes China's human rights records when there is a continuous attack by state agents on unarmed civilians and assaults on the voting rights of people of color in different states Is this a country? So sports – I think it's possible and more necessary than ever to shut out everything in order to enjoy real games, "Adande said. 

Host Tony Reali didn't seem to be in a hurry, saying he was grateful to Adande for everything he said. 

"It's very difficult to find a country that has no human rights issues, including here," Adande added. 

ESPN submits a petition to dismiss Sage Steele's Freedom of Speech litigation

"SportsCenter" host Sage Steele is suing ESPN for allegedly violating her free speech rights.

Sage Steele, the host of the Sports Center, is suing ESPN for violating the right to free speech. .. (Meg Oliphant / Getty Images)

"SportsCenter" host SageSteele accuses her of violating ESPN Despite the right to free speech, Disney-owned networks last month petitioned to dismiss her claim. 

She argued that ESPN had violated the contract in response to her remarks in a September 2021 podcast interview, opposed parent company Disney's vaccine obligations, and Barack Obama. Swipe for identifying former President Obama as black. Interracial.

She accused ESPN of selectively enforcing a policy prohibiting news employees from commenting on political and social issues. The motion to dismiss is undecided. 

ESPN will suspend NBA reporter Adrian Voinaroski after sending a profile email. Hawley: Report

Adrian Voinalowski's blasphemous reaction to the NBA's criticism of China's directive

Sen. Josh Hawley revealed in 2020 that ESPN’s top NBA reporter, Adrian Wojnarowski, sent him a profane message in response to criticism of the league’s relationship with China.

Senator Josh Hawley will be on ESPN's top NBA reporter Adrian Voinaro in 2020. Skiing is the relationship between the league and China. (Andrew D. Bernstein / NBAE via Getty Images)

Senator Josh Hawley, Republican, will be on ESPN's top in 2020NBA reporter Adrian Wojnarowski responded to 's criticism of the league's relationship with China by 's vulgar message { I sent him 372}.

Hurley's office has sent a press release detailing the letter to be sent to the NBA Commissioner Adam Silver. Their uniform is a "pre-approved slogan of social justice" , a "discontinuation of support" for law enforcement and criticism of the Chinese Communist Party.

Hawley wrote in a letter to Silver that "freedom of speech seems to have stopped at the edge of corporate sponsors' sensibilities."

Wojnarowski is probably the most prominent reporter on ESPN, and has a lot of NBA news on Twitter, so his message is "Woj {381". } It is called "Bomb".  did not appreciate Hurley's message.

"F --- you," Wojnarowski responded according to Hawley, who shared the image of the email on Twitter. 

Sen. Josh Hawley shared an image of the email he received from ESPN’s NBA reporter Adrian Wojnarowski in response to criticism of the league’s relationship with China.

Senator Josh Hawley is in the League and China An email received from ESPN's NBA reporter Adrian Voinaroski in response to criticisms of his relationship with. (Twitter)

The ESPN reporter did not censor the message and spelled a four-letter word. Voinaroski finally apologized for his "unfortunate mistake". 

Wojnarowski is one of ESPN's biggest stars. 

ESPN is back last year when it found "Nous" in the NASCAR garage

ESPN is back Uncovered Story Baba Wallace found a "rope" in the NASCAR garage

ESPN was accused of spreading "misinformation" last year after sharing a clip about NASCAR driver Bubba Wallace, who made national headlines in June 2020 after he asserted that someone had hung a noose in his garage at Talladega Superspeedway.

ESPN shares a clip about NASCAR driver Baba Wallace, which became a national buzz in June 2020 after someone claimed to have hooked up the Talladega Superspeedway garage. After that, he was accused of spreading "wrong information" last year. (AP)

ESPN accused of disseminating "wrong information" last year after sharing a clip of a special show about NASCAR driver Bubba Wallace. it was done. June 2020 after someone claimed to have hung a rope in the Talladega Superspeedway garage in the wake of post-murder anxiety about George Floyd.

A few days later, according to an FBI investigation, "no one knows that ropes attached to garage doors have been around since at least October 2019 and will be assigned to black Wallace. I didn't. " A specific garage for hanging ropes. 

However, ESPN shared a clip of "Fistful of Steel" in a 2021 tweet, fueling an already uncovered story. 

"Last year, I found a rope at the Talladega Superspeedway Baba Wallace stall. The next day, the NASCAR community stood in unity with him," ESPN tweeted. 

"I was like,'The Holy One --- the whole garage.'" That's when I lost it, "tweet read Wallace from an interview. 

Dramatic clips that dominated melodious music also included interviews with NASCAR All-Star Jimmie Johnson, NASCAR President Steve Phelps, and Wallace's mother Desire Wallace. A sport after the territorial claim attracted the attention of the public. 

The clip shared on Twitter did not mention that Wallace's allegations were revealed. 

Anti-Trump Pandit Jemele Hill officially leaves ESPN:'It's time to start a new chapter'

ESPN expert Jemele Hill then calls Trump a "white supremacist" 

ESPN host Jemele Hill famously called President Trump a "White supremacist" on Twitter in 2017.

ESPN's host, Jemele Hill, called President Trump a "white supremacist" on Twitter in 2017.

Yemerhill called President Trump on Twitter a "white supremacist" in 2017. The spotlight is that many critics believe that it is an ongoing liberal prejudice on ESPN during the Skipper era. ESPN hasn't lost its reputation accurately over the last five years, but Hill's Trials are one of the most prominent examples of sports network hosts and reporters giving their free views. 

At the time, Hill was one of ESPN's biggest stars and hosted its flagship, the Sports Center. She also called Trump "bigot" and "unqualified and unfit to be president." Her comments caught the attention of the White House and spokesman Sarah Sanders, who said she considered rhetoric a "fireable crime." Trump was also involved and ridiculed Hill and ESPN's poor reputation.

ESPN initially refused to punish Hill for anti-Trump tweets. After owner Jerry Jones told the players that they could be put on the bench if they didn't stand up , they called on Dallas Cowboys fans to boycott the team and violated the company's social media guidelines again. The network watched her for two weeks. national anthem.

Hill was finally reassigned from the SportsCenter to the role of The Undefeated, a company site that covers the crossroads of sports and race. Now called Andscape. 

She reiterates that she left ESPN in 2018 and doesn't regret calling her Trump a "white supremacist." 

She said, "I thought I was saying the water was wet," Hill said after leaving ESPN. She "did not think it was controversial"

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Fox News's Ryan Gaydos and Joseph A. Wulfsohn contributed to this report. 

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Brian Flood is a media reporter for Fox News Digital. The story hint is brian. flood @ fox. You can send it to com and Twitter: @briansflood.