Why Did Fox’s Fox & News Go Off the Hook for its Fox &op; News coverage of herff Jones Homeship Order

By Michelle MalkinThe Fox &womans’ coverage of Fox News reporter and Fox News contributor Emily Jones’ $1 million settlement over her husband’s wrongful foreclosure scheme has been one of the most egregious examples of bias and innuendo in the media in a generation.

It’s an example of the kind of bias that we’ve been warning about for years now: A media institution that routinely engages in willful, systematic, and deliberate misconduct in its coverage of real-life victims of racism, poverty, and other forms of economic inequality.

In fact, it’s been more than a year since Fox &o&s story about Jones’s homeshipping settlement was widely reported.

The news organization has not yet updated its story, but since then, the story has been widely criticized by critics, including Fox News, which has a longstanding history of ignoring, downplaying, and downplaying real-world problems of racism and economic inequality and, in the case of Jones, has taken credit for her success.

Fox &amp, News has done a great job covering the Jones case.

We can be proud of our reporting on this story, which underscores that when news organizations try to ignore or downplay issues of racism in the news, we are not only speaking truth to power, but we are also speaking truth in our own right.

It’s been a while since the news media was doing a good job of covering real-time racial injustice, but in the past year, the media has not only been doing a great deal better, but doing it in a way that is more transparent, honest, and open to criticism.

On Wednesday, Fox News’ Shepard Smith, who is black, reported that a federal judge ruled that the story about the Jones settlement was “wrong.”

In the aftermath of that ruling, Fox &&amp&ampamp;News apologized for having failed to correct the record about Jones.

“On Friday, we published an update that we felt was necessary, and have since corrected the record,” Fox News said in a statement to the Associated Press.

“In an earlier post, we stated that ‘the story about Emily Jones Homeshipping is correct.’

Today, we acknowledge that Emily Jones was wrong in the story she told us, and apologized for that.”

Fox &am&amp%s coverage of Jones is one of a number of instances in which the Fox News &amp& amp; News has downplayed or downplayed the lives of real people of color in order to advance the agenda of conservative-leaning media outlets and advertisers.

In August, for example, a Fox News executive acknowledged that the network had been “too passive” in its handling of the Jones story, saying the network would have been more proactive had it known of the settlement.

Fox News, in fact, was “too silent” about Jones’ case and did not report that the settlement was a result of the “witnesses’ testimony,” a source told BuzzFeed News.

Fox News also omitted a key fact that the plaintiffs said would have helped the Jones family, including that the government had offered $2 million for the plaintiffs to move from Alabama to a federally funded housing facility in North Carolina.

As part of its coverage, Fox&amplt;amp;&ampgt;reported that the Jones children would be able to stay in their home in the state of North Carolina, but did not provide any context for the $2.5 million payment that was offered to the children, nor did the network explain the terms of the agreement.

In its correction to the Jones coverage, however, Fox said it would “look into” the matter.

And, of course, Fox was critical of the idea that the family of her former boyfriend, who was in prison when the case was brought, had a “right” to a settlement, as opposed to the families of people who were arrested in other instances.

Fox’s coverage of the case led to the resignation of the head of the state’s attorney general, and in August, Fox retracted its previous report on the settlement and acknowledged that Jones had not received a “fair deal.”

“The decision to change the story was driven by a need to improve our understanding of what happened and our understanding in the community of the truth,” the Fox <am<rshape in its correction.

“The story was accurate at the time and still is accurate today.

However, the settlement has not been fair to Emily Jones, and we will be looking into it.”

And, in August 2017, Fox ran a story about an attorney for a woman who was arrested and charged with burglary and battery after being accused of stealing a diamond ring from her husband, whom she had married just months before.

The Fox &am;amp> story did not mention that the woman had