12:56 GMT16 January 2021
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    NBC Rocked as Matt Lauer is Fired for Sexual Misconduct

    Fault Lines
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    On this episode of Fault Lines, hosts Garland Nixon and Lee Stranahan discuss the details of Matt Lauer's dismissal from NBC, get a report on the Supreme Court case Carpenter v. US, and have a guest on air to talk about Bill Browder for the fifth consecutive show.

    Scheduled Guests:

    Chic Dembach | 2017 Nobel Peace Prize nominee | Topic: National Security and Terrorism

    Ted Rall | Syndicated Editorial Cartoonist | Topic: Media's Investigation Mania

    Alex Krainer | Author and Hedge Fund Manager | Topic: Bill Browder and the Magnitsky Act

    Richard Pollock | Senior Investigative Reporter at The Daily Caller News Foundation | Topic: CFPB and Leandra English Lawsuit

    Dr. Bosworth | Internal Medicine Physician in South Dakota | Topic: Emotional Maturity in Men

    Marshall Helmberger | Publisher of The Timberjay Newspapers in Minnesota | Topic: Sexual Assault by Politicians and Al Franken

    Lawrence Hurley | Correspondent at Thomson Reuters | Topic: Supreme Court Case — Carpenter v. US

    Matt Lauer is the latest high profile member of the media to lose his job over allegations of sexual misconduct. As more details emerge, questions are being asked of the power players at NBC. Also on the topic of sexual impropriety by powerful individuals, the publisher of a newspaper in Minnesota recounts stories of sexual assault that his mother faced while working at the State Capitol in Minnesota.

    Garland and Lee also take a look at the Supreme Court case surrounding mobile phones and the Fourth Amendment, Carpenter v. US and examine the recent events at the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau.

    Author Alex Krainer returns to the program to discuss Bill Browder and the Magnitsky Act. Fault Lines plans to continue investigating this story and the official account of events as other media outlets blindly buy into the official narrative.

    We'd love to get your feedback at radio@sputniknews.com

    Fourth Amendment, CFPB, Consumer Financial Protection Bureau, Supreme Court, Matt Lauer, Al Franken
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