Bill Press, Tim Carney and Howard Kurtz on the GOP ‘autopsy’ report and whether the media was right all along on the Republican Party’s inability to reach out to minorities during the 2012 campaign.
Tim Carney, Jackie Kucinich, Cenk Uygur and Howard Kurtz dissect Mitt Romney’s first national TV interview as a former presidential nominee.
An exclusive interview with Stuart Stevens, former senior strategist for Mitt Romney's 2012 campaign.
David Zurawik and Howard Kurtz on what the hiring of David Axelrod and Robert Gibbs means for the future of the left-leaning network.
Howard Kurtz sits down with Romney campaign chief strategist Stuart Stevens to discuss media bias and the 2012 election.
More with Stuart Stevens as he tells Howard Kurtz what went right and wrong with Mitt Romney’s presidential campaign.
In an exclusive interview, Howard Kurtz speaks about the 2012 political race with Stuart Stevens, former senior strategist for the Romney campaign.
Tune in Sunday at 11am ET to see the full interview.
Editor's note: Howard Kurtz is the host of CNN's "Reliable Sources" and is Newsweek's Washington bureau chief. He is also a contributor to the website Daily Download.
(CNN) - After a year of national gridlock that ended on the precipice of a cliff, Donald Trump went nuclear.
The man who called Barack Obama's re-election a travesty said Republicans could gain control of the budget showdown because they "are sitting there with a nuclear weapon": the specter of voting against a rise in the debt ceiling in the coming weeks. In other words, the GOP could get its way by again threatening to push the country into default.
The remarkable thing here is not Trump's apocalyptic advice but that the man who still doesn't concede that the president was born in Hawaii draws attention no matter what he says. The colorful businessman has a knack for hijacking the media - and he's hardly alone.
So who else does Howie think hijacked the media? Find out here.
Fred Francis, Lauren Ashburn, Steve Roberts and Howard Kurtz look back at the gaffe-centric coverage of the 2012 campaign; did the media do its job?