How to read the left’s media coverage

News coverage has become far more polarized and less inclusive than it was in 2016, according to a new report by the Center for American Progress.

The report, ” The Media’s War on America ,” says that while the left has become more politically polarized, the media is also increasingly willing to treat the media as a partisan force.

The Center’s analysis of data from The Federal Election Commission found that in 2016 the media outlets that most often covered the presidential race were Breitbart News and The Daily Caller, while the networks that most frequently covered the Senate races were CNN and MSNBC.

The news outlets are more biased in favor of Democrats and less biased against Republicans.

CNN, for example, only reported the race for Democratic Senator Elizabeth Warren of Massachusetts on its website during the 2016 election.

The network only covered Warren for the first two weeks of the race, and then only when Warren endorsed Clinton.

The New York Times, which has been the center of many media controversies, did not cover the election at all.

The Washington Post, the nation’s largest paper, only covered the election in a short article, which left out the election itself and featured a story about a man who had been shot in the head while on a train.

While many outlets covered the 2016 presidential race and the Senate race, CNN and The Washington Times have become more partisan, according the report.

The news outlets now have the largest audience for a single day, according, which means they’ve covered the race at least as much as CNN or The New York Post.

In 2016, The Daily Show had a combined audience of 5.3 million viewers, while The Daily Mail had 5.1 million.

The Pew Research Center says that for the 2016 Presidential Election, CNN’s coverage was second only to MSNBC’s, with a combined 2.2 million viewers.

Fox News Channel, the country’s second-largest cable news network, had 1.9 million viewers in 2016.

The Pew Research center notes that while coverage has changed, the degree to which the media has become increasingly partisan has not.

In 2012, only 20% of Americans rated the news media favorably, according a Pew Research poll.

That was slightly more favorable than it is now.

But that number has increased to 36% this year, up from 29% last year.

According to the Pew Research study, in 2017, the majority of Americans are divided on the news.

Only 26% of Democrats say the news is fair, while 40% of Republicans say the media unfairly treats the candidates.

The survey found that, overall, Americans believe the media treat the candidates fairly.

That’s up from 25% last November, and is the highest level since 2009, when Americans were most likely to say they thought the media treated candidates fairly, according this Pew Research report.

More than half of Democrats, 55%, believe the news coverage of the election is fair.

Among independents, that number is 52%, but there’s still a wide partisan divide.

Forty-two percent of Republicans and Democrats say that the media treats the election fairly, compared to 29% of independents and 29% who say they don’t know.

The results of the poll, which was conducted from Nov. 19-23, were conducted by telephone.

The survey’s margin of error is 3.7%.

The Center for Public Integrity’s analysis is based on a margin of 0.5%.