WashPost Blogger: Clinton Lack of Press Conferences ‘Ridiculous’


Democratic presidential nominee Hillary Clinton hasn’t held a press conference in 258 days, and it is starting to be noticed via mainstream media. Washington Put up’s Chris Cillizza says it’s miles “beyond ridiculous” that Clinton may not immediately address questions from the press. The Submit blogger and political reporter argue that voters need to see how Clinton faces hard questioners without resorting to scripts or moderators:

“The truth that she continues to avoid questions from the click is sincerely unacceptable given the workplace she is searching for and the stakes in this election,” Cillizza wrote in a Thursday Post. The criticism echoes lengthy-standing criticism of Clinton from proper-leaning media. Clinton’s closing formal press conference happened on Dec.

Five. She has performed limitless interviews; National Public Radio reports that a request to her marketing campaign for an itemized list of her “nearly 300 interviews” was answered with a warranty that “an in-depth reply” might be made, but it failed to arrive.

Even though the media have decried the candidate’s candidate’s lack of access, the electorate is mixed reviews. A Rasmussen Reports survey says, “eighty-two percent of in all likelihood U.S. voters think it is important for the major presidential applicants to preserve everyday press Meetings to answer questions from journalists.” Morning Consult, however, determined that only 43 percent of the electorate had even observed the absence of press Conferences, and 44 percent said it did not affect their opinion of Clinton.


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Clinton’s campaign touted her look at a joint meeting of the Countrywide Association of Black Newshounds and Countrywide Association of Hispanic Reporters in advance this month. She first participated in a moderated query and answer section before answering a few questions from other Journalists. Many Journalists in attendance disagreed with the perception that the event would become, in reality, a press conference.