“Fox & Friends” co-host Steve Doocy told viewers Friday that the reason he and his colleagues were still working from home and not heeding their own calls to get “back to work” was governmental restriction — which he corrected shortly after.“People have had it up to here. We’re sick of being closed. We’re ready to move on but — Ainsley, Brian — all of us are in really restrictive areas right now and that’s why we are not all sitting together on the same couch, or even in the same studio: Because the governments won’t let us right now,” said Doocy, who broadcasted alongside Ainsley Earhardt and Brian Kilmeade from Fox News’ Manhattan studio before the coronavirus pandemic hit.In New York, however, news media is considered an essential business, meaning “the governments” can’t direct anyone in that industry to stay home. News organizations have taken it on themselves to decide when to reopen their bureaus. Fox News leadership has been communicating with employees through the crisis and at one point hoped to have them all back in the offices by May 4, which obviously didn’t happen.Also Read: Trump Rages Against Fox News%u2019 Neil Cavuto Over On-Air Hydroxychloroquine WarningStill, some talent, like Bill Hemmer and Greg Gutfeld, chose to remain working in the Fox News studios. Just across the street from Fox News’ headquarters, Savannah Guthrie made no secret of working from NBC News’ studios when she returned to “Today” after quarantining, either.Later on Friday’s show, Doocy retracted the statement, saying, “I need to clarify: We are simply following the government protocols and guidelines. Ultimately, if you are lucky enough that you can work from home, you should.”Watch his initial comments below:Brian Kilmeade says to "people who are critical of us" that NYC is actually "one of the safest places to be … because they cleared everybody out." Ainsley Earhardt replies that he only means that "theoretically … I don't want people to hear that and go back and get sick." pic.twitter.com/9G34jvkGt7— Bobby Lewis (@revrrlewis) May 22, 2020Read original story ‘Fox & Friends’ Co-Host Falsely States ‘Governments Won’t Let Us’ Air From Studio At TheWrap
Vince Vaughn was seen speaking to President Trump during the College Football Playoff National Championship game on Monday.
Janice Dean, whose husband is a firefighter, mocked Joaquin Phoenix and Stella McCartney over praise for a recycled awards season tuxedo.
The "Glee" actress and singer broached the subject during an appearance Monday on "Fox and Friends," when she was asked to speak about her faith.
Tomi Lahren lashed out at a group of middle and high school students after they booed first lady Melania Trump at an opioid crisis event.
“We’ve been serving our combat veterans for 10 years now,” Lynn Coffland, founder of Catch a Lift and sister of late army veteran Chris Coffland, explained to Fox & Friends on Veteran’s Day.
“I have several conservative friends that you would know who are afraid to come forward because they are the sole providers for their families,” Kimberlin Brown Pelzer said on Fox & Friends."
Former "Real World" star turned Fox News contributor Rachel Campos-Duffy said Trump "has so much energy."
Rep. Ilhan Omar said she believes minorities are held more accountable for what they say while others have free rein to say whatever they like with impunity.
"...as if it's a big plus that he reads books. We would assume that," Kilmeade said.
On Tuesday’s "Fox & Friends" Eric Trump defended his father’s work ethic after Axios recently reported that the president's schedule is roughly 60 percent “unstructured” time.
“We're in the business of getting information to the American people, not making stars out of people that want to become contributors on CNN," Sanders said on Fox News.
“It's important to note, if President Obama did this, he would be considered hip and accessible,” Lahren said.
“PETA is telling people to use these new bizarre expressions. But every vegan that I know is in favor of abortion," said conservative political commentator Michael Knowles.
After musician Kid Rock called Joy Behar a "bitch" on "Fox & Friends," she responded on her own show, "The View."
"Women have always been attacked when they don't conform, or when they've been different or when they've thought for themselves," Fox’s contributor pointed out.
On Tuesday morning’s Fox & Friends, reporter Todd Piro's interview with a Trump-supporting man named Larry in a New Jersey diner was upstaged by a face-palming young man in the background.
“The anti-religiosity in this country, that is somehow in vogue and funny to make fun of anybody of faith, to constantly be making fun of people who express religion, the late-night comedians, the unfunny people on TV shows, it’s always anti-religious,” Conway said on "Fox & Friends."
The error occurred Tuesday while news anchor Jillian Mele was detailing the murder of University of Utah student Lauren McCluskey by alleged gunman Melvin S. Rowland, who was also a registered sex offender.
President Trump lavished praise on Kanye West hours before a meeting at the White House with the rapper who has become one of his most outspoken supporters.
“Saturday Night Live” returned for another season of reminding us about the uselessness of political humor in these times. Alas, the one “SNL” performance worth seeing took place after the show went off the air.
A guest on "Fox & Friends" argues that instead of picking Colin Kaepernick for the face of its new campaign, Nike should have "put Jesus on there.”
Fox News host Ainsley Earhardt has apologized for referring to Christine Hallquist as "that transgender."
On Friday, Fox and Friends First dedicated a segment to discussing the NFL’s new national anthem policy regarding kneeling — but the show’s guest caused a stir. “As far as the Dallas Cowboys are concerned, you know where I stand, the team knows where I stand. Fox and Friends First played that clip then turned to its guest, Marine Corps veteran and New York state Assemblyman Kieran Lalor, for commentary.