tv Media Buzz FOX News November 30, 2014 2:00pm-3:01pm PST
>> black is best. >> once you have it black you don't want it anymore way. >> on the buzz beader the media narrative of what happened in ferguson falls apart as there is no indictment in the killing of michael brown and the prosecutor works the round-the-clock cover. >> the significant coverage has been the 24 hour news cycle and the insatiable appetite for anything to talk about. >> did the press rush to convert officer darren wilson? >> you are absolutely convinced when you look through your heart and your mind that if michael brown were white this would have gone down the same way? >> no question. no question. >> with journalists in ferguson facing tear gas and attack --.
>> the tear gas dropped and it will be bad to we do not have masks. they are throwing it back. >> did all the t cameras exacerbate the violence? >> president obama dumps chuck hagel as pentagon chief while his aides trash the guy in the press. why do news outlets publish this? fun talking about sexism with the ladies out numbered. >> in our line of work we are criticize more as fee mays in the business than the men especially for how we look and dress. >> i wore parachute pants two days in a row and someone commented. >> this is "media buzz." >> an extraordinary split screen
spectacle, president obama aping for calm and the first violence in ferguson. >> the media has a responsibility. this will be some negative reaction and it will make for good tv. >> good tv. fires rage and stored were looted, correspondents faced danger and a fox news camera was broken and the prosecutor recited the evidence we learned that some eye witnesses cited in the early accounts changed their story or admitted they did not see the shooting and some pundits went too far. >> he got closer he fired another shot and that shot struck my friend in the back. >> michael turned around and faced the officer and puts his hands up and the officer shot him until he went to the ground. >> to be clear we need to hear from all of the witnesses but these two witnesses describe what seems to me to be a cold
flooded murder. >> finally, for the first time we heard from the police officer at the center of the storm, sovereign darren wilson who resigned this weekend sat down with george stephanopolis. joining us to discuss this is david webb who is a fox news contributor, and division and media critic at the "baltimore sun," and fox news distributeor from npr. what was it look on the ferguson streets? did you have contact with people engaging in the violence? >> i had a lot of contact. i was there in august and spoke with the rioters and interviewed a lot of them. i was in the middle of a scrum, in the middle of the looting, the middle of the tear gas in ferguson next to the police station. the would els -- bottles were flying over head and the looting
began further down and we her the initial gunshots. it was spurred on by the lie "don't shoot." >> was it scary to be there with people you were talking to one minute were arrested the next? >> i would not say scary but cautious. we had security and i had on a bullet-proof vest. you do what you can but our job is to report to get the story. i talked to people of all kinds, angry protesters, concerned resident whose lived there for 70 years, young people who confronted me, whether they don't like f or they do or otherwise, they recognized me, but at in point in that initial phase was it scary. what got worse is eventually when people started looting and moving everything is a target, including people running through the crowds with dogs, with pit bulls. >> how did the cable networks
do? especially in the violent aftermath. >> look, there is a lot of particular problems and criticisms i have but one thing that is absolutely important for us, cable news was there to witness it. i would pay anything for that split scene you showed to see what was going on. cable news was the operation that dug in, brought us the story when the networks came in and out and did not pay attention. i had problems with people, and cnn having a political commentator, a political commentator, van jones, on the street with the reporters. i thought in a situation lick this, you need journalists. you need your best journalists, your most experienced journalists. it is hard enough to get verified information in a normal setting. this could not be gods of last summer but it is scary. you are out there with in time
to react. what we in the public needed was real information, not spin from one side or the other, not someone saying this is just a small group of knuckle heads. it wasn't. we know that. >> the prosecutor said his biggest problem was the non-step coverage and social media. >> it rebel was a problem for him but that is what we have today. we have nonstop wall to wall coverage and social media. i thought that was gratuitous he did something unusual, he did not recommend to the grand jury as most prosecutors do so to blame the problems on the media is up fair. >> back to the early media mayorive about michael brown as the in victim of a rogue cop. we have learned more since then. did journalists rush to
judgment? >> yes, without a doubt they started from the initial gentle giant approach, and of course hands up, don't shoot, which i said was a lie, cooked up by his accomplice, dorian johnson. the family's lawyers contributed because they brought in a "pathologist or medical investigators," who is a fraud who was on many of the networks pushing this narrative of being shot in the back and, of course, that got refuted. the media played into this because it fit their narrative. msnbc did a horrible job and cnn if not do a great john and fox did a much more fair job of presenting the facts and were attacked for demanding the due process play out. >> there has been conflicting testimony but there was forensic evidence he was not shot in the back. but was he charged the officer? was he not? >> the problem in the early
weeks and i talk about this, darren wilson wasn't telling his side, and neither was the ferguson police department. the people the media had access to were michael brown's family and allies and people sympathetic but that created or foster add one-sided view. >> is that media's fault or the fact they decided not to tell their side? we know he wasn't shot in the back. when you read the grand jury testimony it is still very ambivalent. did he have to be shot not head? could me have been shot in the leg? could he have been told, lie down on the ground? there were a lot of things that are still questions. that means this is an ongoing story that deserve as lot of attention not just the circumstances of his death but, also, all of the other things that contribute to this. why are police forces in black communities mostly white? there are a lot of things that can be discussed in a serious
and sober way. >> i agree, we need to have the discussions. >> there has been some good reporting. >> i think so, too. >> let me come to you, david. we did not know until late in the process that there were an altercation in the police car and shots were fired. that changed our understand, of what happened in the run up to the some shooting. where are you on this question of the embracing of the one-sided narrative? we all new there was a lot we had not yet found out. >> the journalists' job in a situation like that is not to buy into a narrative. it makes it easier for cable news coverage which is rolling and you need a narrative to process the next. on something like that, you have to get back to this notion of, here is what we know to be true and don't go beyond what you know to be true. it happened in the criminal
justice system but mostly it happened in the journeyic sense and people do not know what journalist is, and what a tough process and how much training it takes to process this information and to stop yourself from saying stuff that you don't know to be true because it sounds good. >> other player is that the media coverage which was divisive to some degree also fueled a racial divide, 64 percent of blacks say officer wilson was at fault and 22 percent of whites. do you agree the media deepened the racial tension here? >> i do believe they did and we have a job to report. i don't have a dog in the hunt. media took what was a criminal event and because of the white officer and the black youth they turned it into a racial divide. this didn't start out in any
manner as we know from thing from testimony and the witnesses, based on color. it started out on an alert of someone would robbed a store and an officer who observed that who happened to be white or who obtained michael brown, and thought let me question this person walking down the middle of the street. >> dot media take a local crime and make it a national story and exploit it for ratings? sure. sure. but these are becoming a national story because each of these is different but when you have a series of unarmed lack teens being killed by white police officers regardless of the difference of their circumstances, it is a national story and it deserves attention. proper attention. >> let me put up "new york times" video that everyone used of michael brown's stepfather engaged in a rant.
[ inaudible ] >> should that have been shown? >> i thought when i was reviewing that evening, i didn't write about it, but i thought the cable channel were not showing that because they thought it was so inflammatory and they were holding it back. i saw it everywhere the next day. but as david explained how it started and he was standing near and the crews could not get in there to film it. >> let me take a break. we department know what you think about this on twitter now or after the show. i read all of them. ahead, nbc reports on the latest person to turn on bill cosby the guy who says he gave his women "lots of money." you know your dentures can move.
president obama had kinds words for chuck hagel as he announced the defense secretary's resignation. as i read the acts in the "new york times," washington post and elsewhere, i read these the white house lost confidence in him, he was never up to the job, he was the wrong man for the job. why do journalists publish these disparaging comments when the officials won't put their names to it? >> i think that's a really good point. i think if you want to say those things, you ought to be man enough to attach your name to them. the situation with chuck hagel was complex. was he the wrong man for the job the whole time or did the job change and he became the wrong man for the job?
he was hired to down sooiz the military, sequestration, budget cuts, get us out of iraq, out of afghanistan. all of a sudden, we're fighting war necessary all these places against all these other people and that wasn't what he was hired to do. >>. >> they've been doing all along in d.c. as we all know. >> we are the enablers. >> we are the enablers in that extent. but what chuck hagel didn't do, the media fed on this, is he didn't keep the messaging clear between the president and the generals. and you had contradictory statements, conflicting statements over isis. the media has been feeding that all along for close to a year. now it's a feeding frenzy because he's the next guy on the apple. >> then you have the pentagon officials saying chuck hagel was frustrated with oh bam in. what did you make of that? >> and you also have john mccain on the record to his credit says he was frustrated because the mission wasn't clear.
we know chuck hagel wrote a memo about the mission in syria not being cheer. i think what we do know finally is he did not resign. they might have come to a -- >> he had no choice. >> yes. now, it's not like he was saying oh, please, please, please, let me stay. i think there are a number of conversations with president obama. they were actually friends. they were both anti-war senators on the foreign relations committee when they were in -- >> a half a minute. so do you know anything about the way hagel's side was playing the league game, as well? >> they were playing the league game. this is what happens when you have a secretary of defense that according to the people i talked to doesn't have the general of the pentagon because of the micromanagement, because of the conflicts of the president dealing with isis or all the other issues facing us. >> one amazing thing about this whole story is it didn't leak in advance, which almost never happens in washington. thank you very much for joining us. up next, bill hemmer weighs
in over how much to air and what to air about ferguson. later, look at sexism and politics in the media with the numbers. why do i cook? because i make the best chicken noodle soup. because i make the best chicken noodle soup. because i make the best chicken noodle soup. for every way you make chicken noodle soup, make it delicious with swanson®.
from the moment that ferguson erupted, how did producers decide how to put on the air and what not to put on the air? >> bill hammer, welcome. >> thank you, howie. good to be with you here. >> much of the early reporting on ferguson turns out to be wrong. how did you decide in the early days and is weeks what to air and what not to air? >> it's a critical question, and one that came with a lot of sensitivity, frankly, throughout the entire process. i felt that what the president had to say, i guess, was on monday night now about the media and the responsibility the media was very well taken. it was my sense, in the ten days
leading up to the grand jury decision, you had networks from all over the world who had already gone to ferguson waiting for something to happen. >> and promoting it constantly on the air. >> and count the number of live shots you saw from an empty parking lot. and, listen, it's our duty and responsibility to understand the power that we have. >> just by showing up. >> if we're a driving force for that story, we have to be extra careful. >> the counterargument is how can you not be there? something could happen. but it was kind of promoted almost as a show. decision imminent, we're here, something could happen. >> i'm not saying they should not have been there. what i am arguing is that i thought we were judicious in the number of reports that we used and how we used them. i was watching last friday afternoon one other cable network. and it was two hours of uninterrupted coverage from ferguson, missouri. nothing had happened. and if you -- >> the media show?
which network were you watching? >> i was watching cnn. and it was nearly wall to wall. if you go back and look at some of the images from late august when it all started, howie, there are pictures that you can still find online of the protests where it was 50/50. it was 50% protesters and 50% photographers and reporters. and i think you really have to understand the context based on the number of media personnel who flew into ferguson over the last three months and how they ranked and stacked up compared to the number of protesters. it's very important. >> go back to the earlier period after the shooting of michael brown. eyewitnesss or people who claim to be eyewitnesss who were popping up saying he was shot in the back, he had his hands up. we now know that those accounts, most of them are discredibilitied. >> based on the grand jury testimony, right. >> were you and the producers reluctant to put some of that on if it had not been confirmed by fox news? >> very difficult, one but try
to exercise with a lot of caution and discretion. and i think we did a pretty good job of that overall. you know, in hindsight, at that and think, wow, should you have done that? that's a difficult line to walk. but now you have the grand jury testimony and the public can make up their own line. >> were you concerned that there was a one-sided narrative that was emerging, that michael brown was a victim, before we knew about the altercation in the car, before we knew a lot of things, and we weren't hearing at all from darren wilson's side. >> i think unfortunately that's just reality and it happens that way. it's not just in missouri. it's on multiple stories that we've seen over the years. >> puts journalist necessary a difficult position. >> i agree. but it comes backs to the point i made about the president the other night is that we have a huge responsibility, especially when it comes to the tender subject of race in america.
>> race in america in a way that can lead to violence in america as we unfortunately have seen. >> you're from ohio. you live in new york. you're not experiencing all the beltway dysfunction here all the time and you certainly report on it. >> i feel like it's the bermuda triangle down here sometimes. i can't figure out how to get out of it. >> it's showdown and red rick and not a lot getting done in this capital city. but do you think people are less interested in politics these days foor that reason? does that affect how much you cover? >> it's a great question. i'm not so sure i know the exact answer on that. i don't think people are less interested in politics. i think if you want to reflect on the turnout for the past midterm, it was like most other midterm elections. we were awash in it because of the control of congress that was in thebalance. but you have to think, howie, in august there were 16 races that were considered competitive in the senate. by october, that went down to 10
or 12. and that's where all the money was spent, all the attention was given. it was those people in those states that were -- that were -- they were getting the attention. and the rest of the country just had a regular, if i could use that word, "regular," midterm election that we've seen for decades now. >> i thought it was a fascina fascinating election. >> i think in north carolina -- >> unless you're living in the battleground state or battle ground district. >> that's right. >> bill, thank you so much for being here. >> great to be here. you bet. up next, some of bill cosby's media enablers say they're sorry for not calling him out. thththththth get fast-acting, long-lasting relief from heartburn with it neutralizes stomach acid and is the only product that forms a protective barrier that helps keep stomach acid in the stomach where it belongs. for fast-acting, long-lasting relief. try gaviscon®.
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officer wilson resigned. the protests continued after the grand jury decision. secretary of state, john kerry, now is stepping into the case of an american couple who have been barred from leave the nation of katar. the two have been tried and cleared in court of wrongdoing in the death of their adopt the daughter but officials have confiscated their passports and secretary john kerry is asking the katar foreign minister to permit the wongs to return to the united states without further delay. i will back with the fox report and now back to "media buzz," with howard kurtz. >> more women have accused bill cosby of salt and a former
employee said he spent thousands to his female pals and apologies from some who have written about cosby. we have our reporter david webb with sirius and joe, who recalled interviewing we cosby not asking him of the allegations and he says, my job as a journalist was to turn down the assignment if i was not going to do the work and tell the truth i should not let him go on about the new book at time. >> kudos because he is under no pressure to write the column he did on november 24, dead indicating 2000 words saying, i'm wrong, i should have addressed this sooner, it wasn't done in a tweet and under 140 characters or a throw away line in another column, but >> david: he was wrong and he was under month duress. no one pressed him to write that
and he called out fellow writers saying, you are in the same boat, mark whittaker and whittaker wrote a biography about cosby. >> now, david, i agree that karr called himself outside and former newsweek editor wrote a bioof cosby and stayed away from the sexual allegations tweeted "i was wrong not to deal with the charges and pursue them aggressively." were these the media enableers? >> whether they did it deliberately or because he is america's favorite dad and people saw cliff, not bill cosby. >> are enable but it goes back to something we talked about, media has a job to report the story whether it is good or bad. that is something we need it is back in journalist. we have too many people who ignore a part of the story that is uncomfortable.
it is disheartening. we call it what it is. report the story. >> joe, with all of the media now piling on in a way, perhaps, they should have earlier, have, essentially, the collective power of the press sunk cosby's career. >> the public opinion court, unfortunately, or fortunately depend on your perspective, with now 20 women coming out, we are seeing his legacy taken away one by one, tv land pulling cosby repeats and nbc pulling the contract for a new joe like with joe paterno know where they took down statues. it will never go away. >> i am getting at the love e-mails from people who say the media have unfairly convicted cosby on the basis of old and unproven allegations. >> they should tell the story if there are civil rights which is likely, we will see that play out in court. we cannot ignore the statements made by the women.
deal with this. cosbys now, according to the report is now offering refunds to his shows including in new york in december, something they did not do before so they are getting the idea he is going quiet on this. >> before we go, matt sat down with ray rice previously suspended guy and his wife, now, all ahead. >> i cannot imagine you were that calm when you started to realize exactly what happened in the elevator. can you describe those emotions? >> i was furious. of course, in the back of my mind and in my heart i knew our relationship would not be over because i know this is not him. >> that is a real interview but espn publishes a first person piece based on "interview," with
her where she has total control including timing. >> i wrote about this yesterday. it was summed up in a defeat "if this is true espn needs to change their name to espr," as in public relations because what we saw is a subject that now is the editor and publisher of her own interview, all wrong, quite frankly. >> will stated. i understand it was assisted op-ed but why is it the news organizations job to assist a public figure, reluctantly or not with writing that opyesterday. stick around if the next segment. after the brake are critic on stephanopolis interview with darren wilson and how the activism of al sharpton is playing on msnbc. and time manage backing off after criticizing the word feminism?
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conscious is i know i did my job right. >> we're back with david zurich in washington and george concha in new york. how did joe stephanopoulos do? >> i thought he was solid. i thought he was methodical. i thought we got some answers there we've never gotten before. and i thought the reaction showed that both sides, you can see george being attacked either way. i think he asked all the right questions. where i take issue is where we saw a little bid more of this on night line. because of november sweeps, perhaps, and "dancing with the stars" as a juggernaut, it didn't get that. i thought this was a big enough story that it deserved to be played in prime time. >> right. we never really heard darren wilson's voice. >> i think it was interesting in the clip that you showed, morning television has made him better at getting sort of at emotions and that question he asked was the really revealing one.
i thought when wilson said no, i have nothing, that that was surprising to me. i thought you couldn't go through that kind of fire without having some. so that was good. and he asked it. it was a morning tv question but it worked. >> i hadn't thought of him as being a great interviewer. joe, let me ask you, you wrote about the "new york times" and a piece about darren wilson getting married publishes the street that he lives on with his new wife in a small town outside ferguson. why? >> look, regardless, howie, of whether you think darren wilson is guilty or innocence, how could anyone not think that this was incredibly reckless. this was the type of action you see out of a blog that works out of a basement, not the premier print publication in the country that has 114 pollsters to its credit. here is the worst part, howie. by checking my ugly yellow phone two minutes before this segment, that story with the address is still up on their site. he's a professional anarchist at work and they only listed the
street, not the actual number. who is to say they won't burn down the whole block to play it safe? it was completely reckless and the "new york times" needs to take down that story now. >> yeah. i don't understand why the times did it because there was no upside. there was nothing to be gained. it was a feature story. the throw away line, almost, but i think put his life potentially in danger but i hope not.i don's still does not see that. coming back to the coverage, al sharpton is in ferguson today. obviously, he's played this dual role, denouncing the grand jury's decision as an activist and covering the commenting on the story on msnbc, hosting his own show. is this helping nsnbc? >> i think it's deplorable that msnbc does this. but i have been saying that since august. >> and last year with trayvon martin. >> yes. but you know what? msnbc had terrible, had the smallest audience. fox and cnn had audiences of
over 5 million on prime time monday night during that coverage. msnbc had 1.6 million. they had a fourth of the audience with that. and i think it's directly attributable in part to al sharpton's activism. the audience told him we don't want this. on a story this volatile, this important to american life, give us some reporting. i hoped, i hoped that gets msnbc sobers them up enough to say, okay, let's stop this because they're not going to do it for righteous reasons. that's clear enough. >> right. so he'll playing this role and he's not putting up the numbers. >> it's the only thing that -- >> joe and david, thank you for stopping by. ahead on ""media buzz"" is there a double standard for female politicians and journalists? it's four on one on the set about numbers.
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sexism, feminism, these are terms that get toss around the media. that seemed a good jumping off point when i went to new york and sat down with the laes of "outnumbered." >> 0u9 outnumbered today here on the set of "outnumbered." i get to be the guy you all -- >> you're one lucky guy. >> i feel so lucky. so let me throw this out. make my job easy. think about the use of the word sexism. nancy pelosi says it's sexist to ask whether she should step down after the democrats take a drubbing. does that word get thrown around too much? >> yes, absolutely. and the same way, if you throw around sexism or racism or whatever the word may be, it loses the meaning for cases where legitimate sexism exist.
>> there is a sexism in our culture, in our media culture and our society. so it's not as though it doesn't exist. >> yeah, but if you hear it on and on and on, when there's a real instance, it's like, oh, it's her. these are two women who i think when they say things like that b with they don't believe it for one second themselves. >> howie, i take a different approach to it. i feel like in our line of work, we are criticized more than men are, especially for the way we work and dress. you never hear anyone comment on a man's suit. you have that news reporter that wore that same suit for a year. if a woman did that -- i wore a pair of shoes two days in a row and someone commented on it on twitter. i'm like, really? get over it. >> by the way, you look very nice. >> thank you. >> you're welcome. i kind of agree with that. i think it's always more important to put in your head more than you put on your head. so it would be nice as women if we were maybe recognized for
that more often than i think we are partnership certainly get that a lot. >> so it's an interesting contradiction here. some people are saying politicians use sexism, some of of insulating themselves from criticism. your hair is off one day, you get the tweets, you get the e-mails. that feels a little bit sexist. >> i think where it's competitively expedient, people use those isms. obviously, nancy pelosi did not really, really want to talk about whether she would be the heir apparent to be the minority leader in the new house second time in a row. so she deflected. >> because the reporter was a woman asking the question. nancy -- >> who didn't mention gender. >> right. she's been doing this a long time. if she says a certain thing, that's the only clip that networks are going to run.
>> will we see some of this in the hillary campaign? >> you think she's running? do you know something we don't know? >> oh, absolutely. all politicians are criticized. everyone likes to focus one a woman is criticized. chris christie, how many times has he been criticized over his weight. generally speaking, i think, yes, but a lot of those women overcome it. the story is that women can do it in spite of. make it hard for me, i'm going to do it anyway. >> you can't right every wrong in the rule book. if we sat up here and complained, we wouldn't be focusing on our jobs. at some point, it is what it is. >> you probably talked about this. time magazine comes out with this list of words to ban.
include feminism. big uproar. we missed the nuance. is feminism is word that gets twisted. >> there's so much political correctness, what is going to be left to say. >> it's using your high heels to walk on egg shells. >> really. and who are these people who get to decide this for us? >> i love that story because they came back and said, you know what, we didn't think this through. even though our viewers and readers voted for this word, we're getting so much backlash about it. let's do this all over again. it was just interesting. they only chose like four or five words and started over again and took that word out. >> i'm not for banning words. >> me neither. the five of us are not into banning words. what's your favorite word to use? >> doesn't it tell you what
feminism has become? think of how it's been hijacked. the definition most people would agree with, however, if people want to ban it, it just shows the frankensteins have taken over. >> it's become one of the quivers on the war on women. >> it's a scary world when you have so many people perpetually offended by everything. kids grow up thinking it's okay to be offended all the time. >> don't hurt my feelings. >> you know how many kids got cents to the officer for saying something to me. >> how is it that kim kardashian's naked body gets millions of page views and lots of stories? are we that easy? >> have you seen it? >> okay. >> we the media -- she does this for a stunt.
>> yeah, i know. i just want to know, did you see that picture? it was shiny. it was super shiny. i don't know what she used. >> she did an interview and said she used her own hair product on it. don't ask me how i know that. >> you women are not offended by this. you are fascinated. >> it is fascinating. sex does sell. my whole twitter feed that whole day, i was tweeting -- i couldn't look at twitter without seeing a picture of kim kardashian's butt. >> do you remember the beginning of the reality show she was so upset because that one tape made it out. it was public. then she goes and does this. >> i said this the other day. we are obsessed with butts. >> by the way, i don't have a problem with that. i probably have the largest one
on the couch. >> thank you for your time here on the set of outnumbered. still to come, your top tweets. and speaking of kim kardashian, how did the "new york times" fall for this one? why do i cook for the holidays? to share with family to carry on traditions to come together, even when we're apart in stuffing, mashed potatoes, gravy, and more, swanson® makes holiday dishes delicious! oral-b toothbrushes aree engineeredqual. with end-rounded bristles so brushing doesn't scratch gums. and angled perfectly to remove 90% of plaque for a healthier smile. trust the brand more dentists and hygienists use. oral-b.
the hollywood website the wrap has apologized for a piece who savaged the women who accused bill cosby of sexual assault, calling them aging actresses trying to get tv and book deals. i'm sorry, that is pathetic. he said he's sorry for a piece that was mean. time for tweets. how the media handled ferguson responsibly or not. oh, please, they consciously
rejected the facts and went with a narrative they wanted to be true. the owner and managing editor of the "new york times" should have their dresses published just as the times published wilson's. all right. i can't believe i'm mentioning this a second time. there's a serious jurn list ik point to be made. they recorded a radio interview with her husband. quote, i don't understand why ef one is focusing on kim's booty. mine is like the top three of all times. as a time's correction noted, there is no such radio station and no such interview. they were taken from a daily current. "new york times" should stick to high bro culture, no butts about it. that is it for this edition of "media buzz." hope you're enjoying your
thanksgiving weekend. check out our facebook page. go to our home page as well. we are back here next sunday 11:00 and 5:0 i'm chris wallace. fallout from ferguson. officer darren wilson resigns. but the grand jury's decision to bring no charges in the shooting death of michael brown leaves a community and a country divided. we'll discuss the facts of the case and whether an indictment was warranted with attorneys on both sides. from police officer darren wilson's legal team, neil bruntrager and from the family of michael brown, daryl parker. president obama appeals for calm while the streets