The Fox Nation featured the headline, "Taliban Copies Democrat Playbook," but the New York Times article to which it linked -- which described insurgency tactics such as roadside bombs -- made no mention of the Democratic Party.
The Fox Nation and the Drudge Report advanced a CNSNews.com article claiming the White House requested that Georgetown University "hide 'Jesus' " during a speech there by President Obama. However, as the CNS article noted, the White House requested "all signs and symbols" on the stage -- not solely the name of Jesus -- be covered.
Under the headline "No Taxation Without Representation!" The Fox Nation -- Fox News' allegedly bias-free website -- promoted "tea party" protests, which Fox News itself has characterized as a response to the Obama administration's fiscal policies.
Fox News continued its pattern of encouraging people to participate in "tea party" protests, highlighting on its Fox Nation website a Fox Forum post by James Pinkerton, titled, "Tea Parties: A Great Part of American History -- And America's Future."
The Fox Nation featured the headline "Obama on Foreign Soil: 'America Has Shown Arrogance' " and omitted the president's criticism of "anti-Americanism" in Europe.
The Fox Nation featured the headline, "Is Obama Targeting Catholics?" but the article to which the headline linked simply reported that Newark Archbishop John Myers is the latest bishop to criticize Notre Dame's decision to invite President Obama to speak at commencement.
Grover Norquist wrote that The Fox Nation "takes no position on issues" -- a claim undermined by The Fox Nation itself, which recently labeled Barney Frank and Chris Dodd a "[d]angerous duo" for supporting "a sweeping overhaul of US financial regulatory structures," and by Norquist, who also wrote that "conservatives, libertarians, and other believers in limited government have found a new home -- at FOX Nation."
After Fox News aired promotions for The Fox Nation telling viewers, "It's time to say 'no' to biased media and 'yes' to fair play and free speech," The Fox Nation labeled Chris Dodd and Barney Frank a "[d]angerous duo," linking to an article that did not in any way characterize them as "[d]angerous."