CNN

In this hour, Vince discusses President Biden’s response to inflation. Also, CNN viewing numbers are dropping at an alarming rate.

A study by two political scientists found that FOX News viewers adopted different opinions about current events when they were paid to watch CNN for a month. In an attempt to dunk on FOX, CNN’s Brian Stelter embarrasses himself.

Vince discusses CNN+ folding just a month after launch. Also, Vince talks about Covid and Anthony Fauci’s comments.

In the second hour of the show, Vince changes his mind from Wednesday's show about the resignation of CNN President Jeff Zucker after new information he learned about his relationship with Allison Gollust. 

In the first hour of the show, Pete talks about Mecklenburg County's response to outing the un-vaccinated in an accidental email wasn't really an apology at all. 

Caleb Howe of Mediaite.com joins Pete to talk about the firing of Chris Cuomo by CNN and Chris Wallace leaving Fox News for CNN+.

CNN’s viewership during the 8-11 p.m. ET slot dropped 36% since Biden moved into the White House. Even more so, the viewership decline was sharper among the key demographic of all adults aged 25-to-54, plummeting 47% during the same period. Overall, the network's ratings suffered a hit as well with 44% of the total audience exiting from coverage throughout the day.  

The buzz of the Sunday morning talk shows was a CNN interview with Washington Post media critic Erik Wemple. The writer called out the network for letting anchor Chris Cuomo conduct glowing, “love-a-thon” interviews with his now-scandal-plagued brother, New York Gov. Andrew Cuomo.

"We're all in different stages of the grieving process," McCrory told CNN. "Some people are in withdrawal. Some people are still in anger. Some people are still very suspicious of how it happened. We're not ready yet to get back into the policy but we need to get there pretty quick. "Policy will trump all," he added."

The longtime CNN host of "Larry King Live" for over 25 years was a cultural icon, interviewing thousands of people from U.S. Presidents, world figures, celebrities, athletes, and Hollywood elites. King, recognized by his suspenders and black-rimmed glasses, taped over 6,000 episodes of the show over the years.