Axios: Fox is trying something new with the channel’s new channel.
Here’s what we know: – The new channel will launch next week and will air the first few minutes of newscasts, but not news – Fox News will be “more diverse and more political” and will have a “more aggressive tone” – The channel will include “stories that are not necessarily political” – “More stories about the world, the challenges facing our society and the issues that are impacting our country.”
– It will have less of a focus on Trump and more on “the challenges and the opportunities that are emerging in our country” – It’s “a little bit more partisan” in tone and will include more of a “political edge” – Its goal is to reach a larger audience, but that may change as it’s “upscaled” – There are plans to host a variety of political guests, including Republican senators, congressmen, former governors and more.
Fox News president Roger Ailes says the new channel, which will launch this week, will be more diverse and less partisan.
FoxNews.com: The channel is an attempt by Fox News to “make its channel more palatable to a broader audience.”
“Our focus on the news is changing,” Ailes said.
“The content is changing.
The personalities are changing.
Our focus is changing and we’re taking on a much more diverse set of topics.”
Fox News’ parent company, 21st Century Fox, has long been a fierce defender of free speech on the network.
But its new channel could be more aggressive and political, given its desire to be seen as more “political” and have more of an “aggressive tone” in its coverage.
Fox is “a very progressive and very partisan channel,” Ainsworth said.
It’s trying to “shift it to something that is more palable and to be more of what we have talked about with our viewers.”
Here’s the full list of hosts: Chris Wallace: A former GOP congressman from South Carolina, Wallace has been Fox News anchor for more than two decades and is now co-hosting the nightly “Special Report with Bret Baier.”
The two talk about the state of the country and what is going on in Washington, D.C., and the 2016 presidential race.
Fox News’ Megyn Kelly: Kelly joined the network in 1996 as a Washington bureau chief and is a frequent guest.
Her reporting has been featured in major magazines and newspapers, and she is the author of a new book, “The First 100 Days: How to Make America Great Again.”
Fox News is “more political” in a way that is different from its competitors, Ainsandres said.
“It’s a little bit less partisan, but we still have a very partisan approach,” he said.
Kelly will “take on more of the world,” and she will “tend to be a little more partisan.”
The channel will have fewer stories about Trump and will feature more stories about “the issues and the challenges affecting our society” than its competitors.
Fox news is “not going to be as aggressive in its reporting” but it will continue to report on the world.
The new channel is slated to launch next Wednesday.