Hating America: The New World Sport (. ISBN 0-06-058010-0) is a 2004 book by John Gibson, a Fox News pundit. The book discusses world reaction to the foreign policy of the United States after the September 11 Terrorist Attacks.
Hating America: The New World Sport (. Publishers Weekly said that "by lumping this reluctance under the rubric of hatred, Gibson reduces serious policy differences to emotional animus," while a Townhall.
New York : Regan Books
New York : Regan Books. inlibrary; printdisabled;. Introduction: Mohammed Atta vs. My friend Roy - France's war on America - The Arabs' mindless hatred for America - The Brits' annoying tendency to hate themselves for not hating America quite viciously enough - Germans delighted: at last someone else is Hitler - The axis of envy: Belgium, South Korea, and Canada - All the. world despises George W. Bush - They're wrong.
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Hating America" by John Gibson details Anti-Americanism throughout the world. It's a generally good overview, and he reports on some truly alarming sentiments from all over the globe, including many from our closest "allies.
John David Gibson (born July 25, 1946) is an American radio talk show host. As of September 2008, he hosts the syndicated radio program The John Gibson Show on Fox News Radio. Gibson earned a BA from the UCLA School of Theater, Film and Television. He began his reporting career with The Hollywood Reporter (1969–1972) and worked for Atlantic Records (1972–1974). Gibson worked for KFWB-AM (1974–1975) and KEYT-TV (1975–1977)
Hating America-John Gibson. 2 people like this topic.
Hating America-John Gibson.
Use tags to describe a product . for a movie Themes heist, drugs, kidnapping, coming of age Genre drama, parody, sci-fi, comedy Locations paris, submarine, new york.
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John Gibson is one of the Fox News Channel's most outspoken personalities. Please do not judge this book based on your political ideology. The book's subject can certainly be assumed by the title, and if you think France and Saudi Arabia are great countries; then you should write a book about it. Although I do not agree 100% with the text, I do think it is concise, well-written, and a fair analysis.
John Gibson is one of the Fox News Channel's most outspoken personalities. Now, as the aftershocks of the war in Iraq reverberate around the world, Gibson exposes the outrageous tenor of anti-American sentiment filling newsprint and airwaves beyond our borders and how disagreements over policy have mushroomed into poisonous hatred."I loathe America . . . and what it has done to Iraq and the rest of the helpless world."—Margaret Drabble, British novelist
From the "Arab street" to the halls of even the most historically friendly foreign governments, extreme anti-Americanism has grown disturbingly pervasive throughout the world since the shell-shocking moment of 9/11. Over the year that followed, Gibson writes, "I began to watch the overseas press with a morbid fascination punctuated by bursts of outrage. The things that were being said about America and Americans were marked by an off-the-charts level of venom, a scandalous parade of mistaken assumptions, an endless font of suspicion, mistrust, and the promulgation of outright, willful lies. The viciousness of commentary on America was breathtaking." "Damn Americans. Hate those bastards." --Carolyn Parrish, Canadian parliament member
And, as Gibson traces, the hate speech has gone well beyond the usual suspects in the Middle East, infecting our erstwhile allies in Europe, Asia, and even Canada. British Prime Minister Tony Blair complained that "some of the rhetoric I hear used about America is more savage than some of the rhetoric I hear about Saddam and the Iraqi regime." Presumptuous Belgian officials attempted to bring American officials up on war-crimes charges. And special hatred was reserved for President George W. Bush, whom one Australian newspaper dismissed as "the village idiot."
As America defends its security in the ongoing war on terror, Gibson argues, we must be prepared to face this growing tide of resentment abroad, which will only result in serious consequences for the haters themselves. For the anti-Americans, he argues, would "like us to forget that those who hate us may eventually try to kill us -- because they now know that we will never allow that to happen without exacting a price on those who would attempt it."