Thanking his campaign supporters for their spirited challenge to Sen. Ted Cruz, he said on live television Tuesday: “All of you, showing the country how you do this. I’m so f—ing proud of you guys.”
ANCHORAGE, Alaska (AP) — A reporter for an Alaska TV station revealed on the air that she owns a medical marijuana business and was quitting her job to advocate for the drug. After reporting on the Alaska Cannabis Club on Sunday night’s broadcast, KTVA’s Charlo Greene identified herself as the business’s owner and said she […]
During a commercial break Friday on the network, Bradshaw was walking beside Jimmie Johnson and dropped an F-bomb expletive into a remark. The network, which launched as an ESPN competitor in August, swiftly issued an apology for airing the comment.
Spokane Fox affiliate KHQ says an “editing error” is to blame for the profanity in a report from Lindsay Nadrich from a local strawberry festival.
The first rule in TV newscasts — don’t curse when you’re in front of the camera. You never know when your microphone might be open. You never know when you might become the next YouTube sensation, the way A.J. Clemente did Sunday. Clemente was leading off his first newscast as the weekend anchor at KFYR, the NBC affiliate in Bismarck, N.D., when he let loose.
When the Boston Red Sox returned to Fenway Park Saturday for its first game since the bombing of the city’s marathon, designated hitter David Ortiz gave a brief but rousing speech punctuated by “This is our f—ing city, and nobody’s going to dictate our freedom!” But Ortiz’s F-bomb isn’t going to land him in hot water with the FCC, with FCC Chairman Julius Genachowski tweeting his blessing from the government agency’s official Twitter account.
There has been no outcry against CBS from viewers angry with the network’s unintentional airing of Baltimore Ravens quarterback Joe Flacco swearing while celebrating the team’s Super Bowl win, according to Martin Franks, CBS’s EVP of planning, policy and government affairs.
Super Bowl MVP Joe Flacco fired a few bombs to win against the San Francisco 49ers on Sunday, but by dropping the F-bomb on national TV during the Baltimore Ravens’ post-game celebration, he opened CBS up to a complaint at the FCC. The Parents Television Council, which fights indecent speech on the airwaves, asked the commission to investigate CBS for its failure to bleep out the offensive word.
Steven Tyler and the guys from Aerosmith don’t normally do morning shows, as they joked to Matt Lauer on Today on Friday morning. And with good reason, as Tyler soon demonstrated when he dropped an F-bomb while Al Roker was doing the weather.
Tom Hanks inadvertently said a very bad word during an interview Friday morning on Good Morning America. He quickly apologized.
The art of the deleted expletive has gone mainstream, with even such primetime fare as American Idol joining a trend toward slyly censored cursing. What the [bleep] are the networks thinking?