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Now, I’m insulated a little bit from that because of where I live and because of my size. When you’re on television everybody expects you to be the same size. And I get why people are slow to want to buy into the compromise. One of the comments I get is “How do you do it with a straight face? ” I don’t get angry because it’s not personal to me. Because I don’t care what you say about me, and I’m used to it, and frankly it’s a sign of weakness. I take my job super seriously, but I don’t take myself seriously at all. And you’ve gotta keep that straight in your own head.They don’t expect a vanilla gorilla walking around at [6’2,] 225 pounds [laughs]. But I just think it’s my best value right now to our audience. If you’ve got nothing to say but to attack me personally, you’ve got no way to defend your argument anymore. Larry King gave me a great piece of advice, and actually Tim Russert – may he rest in peace – had also given it to me before. But you’ve taken a different approach: you typically take your guests to task and, frankly, can often get overly aggressive in your line of questioning. In fact, I am often testing positions that I don’t necessarily disagree with. I can be fair but I’m not going to really stick my nose in there too much because people are crazy and it’s too mean and it’s to vociferous.” I understand and I respect that choice. Is some of that choice fueled by the media having its credibility openly questioned by the president? I mean, the President is trying to paint the media as seditious by definition. But I definitely think you can make a difference now in terms of giving the people trust that power is not unchecked.I am not there to just be a conduit of somebody’s spiel to my audience – the abuse of truths and toxicity of spin requires more. Politics was easier to cover when people weren’t so blatantly abusive of facts. Journalists are being forced now to make choices that we don’t usually have to make, especially in the anchor position. Am I going to be an active check and take the negativity that comes along with that? The mistake in our business, though, is that people confuse relevance with popularity.His mother Matilda Cuomo served as the First Lady and is an advocate for women and children.Chris attended The Albany Academy, a preparatory day school.Chris is an accomplished journalist who has reported from active war zones and was even the target of an IED explosion in Iraq.His outstanding work in journalism has earned him many awards throughout his career. It is one of the boroughs of New York, where his father Mario Cuomo was the Governor.
Between co-hosting the cable news network’s morning show, New Day, and recently taking on Cuomo Prime Time – which is in its second week – Cuomo has emerged as one of political journalism’s most fearless and unflinching interviewers.
And there’s an instinct to be liked, especially when you’re on TV. Because if you get in the business of being popular either you’re going to lay off in controversial situations, because you don’t want to be seen as a negative agent, or you’re going to go all in on one side and cultivate that audience for yourself. Instead of saying “Look, you’re not here to answer my questions so forget it,” I’m going to expose the fact you’re not answering questions by telling you you’re not answering them and being combative about it.
And we are seeing those choices play out in real time in cable television. People are making the choice to be all in on one side. It can seem like CNN often goes out of its way to present both sides, even if it means trotting out some analysts with questionable credentials or, in the case of Jake Tapper’s recent interview with Trump advisor Stephen Miller, someone who is clearly disinterested in being truthful. I get why Jake did what he did – and in full disclosure he’s a friend of mine. But I don’t like the idea of saying “I’m not going to have someone on.” I don’t believe in that. Because if you’re not open, brother, you do not grow in terms of your opinion.
The only people who won’t come on, in my opinion, are not up to the challenge of proving themselves right.
The people who are convicted in what they believe, who are confident, who are real, they come on.
I suppose it’s obvious, but I take it you would love to interview President Trump? When I started to get some traction in the business, Timmy said, “You’re loving yourself right now, but be serious about the work. You can’t control it, and it’s not about you.” That’s always stuck with me.