National Public Radio

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National Public Radio (NPR) is the official D.C. propaganda organ created by Great Society programs of President Lyndon Johnson.[1] As a non-profit NGO it produces and broadcasts various radio programs including news, talk shows, and what they call entertainment. The audience of NPR listeners has grown exponentially since the organization's inception in 1970. Currently, NPR reports that 26 million Americans tune in each week.[2] Not only does NPR boast a large weekly audience, it also produces the two most listened-to radio programs on public radio: Morning Edition and All Things Considered. A November 2005 poll claimed NPR to be the most trusted radio-broadcast news network in the United States.[3]

Twitter marked the NPR account as "state-affiliated media" until whining by NPR caused Twitter to change that to "government funded," in April 2023. The liberal bias of NPR can hardly be credibly denied.

NPR, along with PBS, has been accused of tailoring its fake news broadcasts toward a liberal point of view, making it little different than the mainstream media it claims to compete against. According to NPR, "NPR supports its operations through a combination of membership dues and programming fees from over 860 independent radio stations, sponsorship from private foundations and corporations, and revenue from the sales of transcripts, books, CDs, and merchandise. A very small percentage -- between one percent to two percent of NPR's annual budget -- comes from competitive grants sought by NPR from federally funded organizations, such as the Corporation for Public Broadcasting, National Science Foundation and the National Endowment for the Arts."[4]

On January 6, 2021, NPR photojournalist Jade Sacker was embedded with BLM terrorist John Sullivan in the FBI false flag assault on the U.S. Capitol. After the Capitol Police executed an unarmed veteran of four tours in the Afghan War, Ashli Babbitt, Sacker exclaimed, “We did it!”[5] Popular outrage ensued to defund NPR when it tweeted that the Declaration of Independence is “a document with flaws and deeply ingrained hypocrisies.”[6]

All Things Considered

Robert Siegel chats about Conservapedia with Andrew Schlafly March 13, 2007.[7]


See also: Deaths directly attributed to the liberal media
BLM terrorist James Edward Marshall IV, an attorney, shot an innocent pick-up driver at a stop light in Alamosa, Colorado.[8]

New Orleans-based National Public Radio commentator Andrei Codrescu said of Christians,

The Rapture, and I quote, 'is the immediate departure from this Earth of over four million people in less than a fifth of a second,' unquote. This happily-volatilized mass of the saved were born again in Jesus Christ....The evaporation of four million people who believe this crap would leave the world an instantly better place.[9]
  • During the Leftwing insurrection of 2020 NPR made the false claim that alleged "white supremacists" were using vehicles to run down alleged "peaceful" rioters based on an edited video from Louisville, Kentucky.[10] The allusion was intended to bring to mind a 2017 Charlottesville incident in which a protester was run over. In Alamosa, Colorado a 27 year old white Black Lives Matter protestor shot an innocent driver in the head who was trying to avoid protesters blocking the street at an intersection.[11] Another was shot in Provo, Utah.[12] After riling leftists with false reporting,[13] NPR later had to walk back its claim about the Louisville incident when it was discovered that the driver, who was black, was in fact the victim of a violent leftist assault.[14]
  • In late August 2020, NPR promoted a book outright justifying looting.[15]
  • Michel Martin, host of NPR’s Tell Me More, on CNN had this exchange with Margeret Carlson discussing the Ground Zero Mosque:
MARGARET CARLSON: And wouldn’t it be a great thing if they moved it a few blocks? And Muslims and Americans who still worry would be talking to each other. Let’s compromise.
MICHEL MARTIN (NPR): Why should they move it?
CARLSON: Well, why don’t we compromise?
MARTIN (NPR): Did anybody move a Catholic church? Did anybody move a Christian church after Timothy McVeigh – who adhered to a cultic, white supremacist cultic version of Christianity – bombed the Murrah building in Oklahoma?[18]
I think he ought to be worried about what's going on in the Good Lord's mind, because if there is retributive justice, he'll get AIDS from a transfusion, or one of his grandchildren will get it."[19]

Further reading

See also


  4., Annual Reports, Audited Financial Statements, and Form 990s, retrieved 28 March 2009 [1]
  7. NPR, All Things Considered, Conservapedia: Data for Birds of a Political Feather?, by Robert Siegel, March 13, 2007 [2]
  9. Andrei Codrescu, All Things Considered, December 19, 1995.
  15. Two references:
  17. Bohon, Dave (May 29, 2019). NPR Memo Directs Journalists on How to Sanitize, Politicize Abortion Terminology. The New American. Retrieved May 30, 2019.
  18. CNN's Reliable Sources, August 22, 2010.
  19. Nina Totenberg of National Public Radio, July 8, 1995, Inside Washington. [3]

External links