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Maggie Haberman, Ana Navarro And Shaun King Among A Massive List Of Activist Journalists Named On Covington’s Lawsuit


After CNN settled the lawsuit filed against them by Nick Sandmann, it makes it harder for future defendants to win their upcoming defamation cases for the numerous pundits who went into full slander mode on the kids from the Covington Catholic School.

No settlement amount was disclosed, but my guess is it is well into the million-dollar range.

There is a long list of others who were told not to destroy any records that might be needed for discovery in their cases.

They include Maggie Haberman, Ana Navarro, and Shaun King, the whitest Black man on record.

There are also huge lawsuits against MSNBC and other major news outlets like Gannet.

Sandmann is going to be a mega-millionaire by the time he is twenty.

Others who are included in the legal action are Democratic New Mexico Representative Deb Haaland, political consultant Matthew John Dowd, comedian Kathy Griffin, ABC analyst Matthew Dowd, former CNN commentator Reza Aslan, Princeton University professor Kevin M. Kruse, editor of Mother Jones Clara Jeffery and author Jodi Jacobson.

From The Daily Caller:

Aslan received backlash after a January 2019 tweet asking Twitter users if they had “ever seen a more punchable face than” Covington Catholic student Nick Sandmann. The tweet was deleted Wednesday evening.

“Aslan helped lead social media lynch mob encouraging violence against a bunch of kids, then refused to even apologize when it was shown he was dead wrong,” Barnes told the Daily Caller.

Aslan has not yet responded to the lawsuit, Barnes added. It is not known if any of the other people being sued have responded to the lawsuit or when they were served with it.

The defamation lawsuit includes negligent infliction of emotional distress, harassment, and intrusion on seclusion.

Barnes is seeking between $15,000 and $50,000 for each of the ten Covington Catholic boys, who have remained anonymous.

“A field trip to our nation’s capital for a group of minors from Covington, Kentucky turned into a social media nightmare that changed their futures forever,” the lawsuit reads. 

“Several of our Senators, most-famous celebrities, and widely read journalists, collectively used their large social media platforms, perceived higher credibility and public followings to lie and libel minors they never met, based on an event they never witnessed.”


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