Noah, a prominent critic of President Donald Trump, on Wednesday night’s show referred to several revelations this week.
“This happens literally every day now,” Noah said. “We start the day going, ‘I can’t believe what Trump did yesterday.’ And then by the end of it, it’s more like, ‘I can’t remember what Trump did yesterday.'”
This week, the New York Times reported that Trump had revealed classified intelligence to two top Russian officials during a meeting at the White House last week. Then the Times reported that former FBI Director James Comey, who Trump fired last week, had kept memos on his conversations with the president, one of which said Trump had asked him to halt his investigation of former National Security Adviser Michael Flynn. White House officials have denied the reports.
“People are talking about President Trump being in real trouble this time. Which means for Trump, it’s a normal Wednesday,” Noah said.
“If there’s one word that has been synonymous with the Trump presidency, from day one, it’s been ‘scandal,'” Noah added.
Noah also criticized Fox News’ coverage of the recent findings.
“Last night I realized why Donald Trump loves Fox News so much,” Noah said. “They’re basically his Snapchat filter. Because whatever the reality is, they will always make him look better than he is. Yeah, and just like a snap, we’re all hoping that he disappears soon.”
- LeBron James Could Take Pickleball—Yes, Pickleball—to the Next Level
- It's Going to Be a Lot More Expensive to Heat Your Home This Winter. Here's What To Expect
- The U.S. Might Be the Surprising Determining Factor in the Future of Armenia
- Rapper Saucy Santana Is Opening a Door For His Community
- Here are the Biggest Moments from the TIME100 Leadership Forum and Impact Awards in Singapore
- Column: Russia Wants to Lock Ukraine Back in the Soviet Cellar
- As the Kanjuruhan Tragedy Shows, Indonesia Has Not Resolved Its Long-Standing Problem of Soccer Violence
- Here's Everything New on Netflix in October 2022
- A New Documentary Series Illuminates the History and Evolution of Queer Horror