L'ex giornalista del New York Times afferma che il giornale ha tenuto un rapporto sull'incendio doloso di Kenosha, saccheggio fino a dopo 2020 elezione

Bowles ha scritto che è andata a Kenosha per vedere di persona se il “principale argomento liberale” che bruciare le imprese per la giustizia razziale era una buona cosa, visto che il caos lo permetteva “espressione di giusta rabbia” and the businesses have insurance anyway.

When I was at the New York Times, I went to Kenosha to see about this, and it turned out to be not true. The part of Kenosha that people burned in the riots was the poor, multi-racial commercial district, full of small, underinsured cell phone shops and car lots. It was very sad to see and to hear from people who had suffered. Beyond the financial loss, small storefronts are quite meaningful to their owners and communities, which continuously baffles the Zoom-class,” Bowles wrote in a Substack entry.

Former New York Times reporter Nellie Bowles claimed the Gray Lady once held a story about the tragic aftermath of riot-driven arson and looting in Kenosha following the police shooting of Jacob Blake until after the 2020 Elezioni presidenziali. (Photo by Matt Winkelmeyer/Getty Images for Dropbox)

Former New York Times reporter Nellie Bowles claimed the Gray Lady once held a story about the tragic aftermath of riot-driven arson and looting in Kenosha following the police shooting of Jacob Blake until after the 2020 Elezioni presidenziali. (Photo by Matt Winkelmeyer/Getty Images for Dropbox) (Matt Winkelmeyer / Getty Images )

Something odd happened with that story after I filed it. It didn’t run. It sat and sat,” ha continuato. “A few weeks after I filed, an editor told me: The Times wouldn’t be able to run my Kenosha insurance debacle piece until after the 2020 elezione, so sorry.

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Bowles said the Times gave her a variety of excuses, Compreso “spazio, timing, tweaks here or there,” and eventually published the story after Joe Biden was elected.

The New York Times did not immediately respond to a request for comment. Fox News Digital also asked the Times who edited Bowles’ piece but didn’t immediately hear back.

Il 2020 election featured Biden, whose left flank called for defunding police, against former President Donald Trump, who billed himself as a “legge e ordine” candidato. The piece that eventually ran following the election, “Businesses Trying to Rebound After Unrest Face a Challenge: Not Enough Insurance,” offered a devastating look at entrepreneurs struggling as activists downplay the damage done to businesses.

The New York Times is accused holding a story about damage to Kenosha businesses until after Biden won the election. (Photo by DON EMMERT/AFP via Getty Images)

The New York Times is accused holding a story about damage to Kenosha businesses until after Biden won the election. (Photo by DON EMMERT/AFP via Getty Images) (DON EMMERT/AFP via Getty Images)

Kenosha violence began after Blake was shot on Aug. 23, 2020, but Bowles’ story didn’t run until Nov. 9 of that year. “In Kenosha, più di 35 small businesses were destroyed, and around 80 were damaged, according to the city’s business association. Almost all are locally owned and many are underinsured or struggling to manage,” Bowles wrote in the piece that finally landed in the Times.

Whatever the reason for holding the piece, covering the suffering after the riots was not a priority. The reality that brought Kyle Rittenhouse into the streets was one we reporters were meant to ignore,” Bowles wrote in the Substack entry.

Bystanders look on as cars burn after protesters set fire to a used auto lot late Monday, Ago. 24, 2020, in Kenosha, Wis. Protests have been sparked by the shooting of Jacob Blake by a Kenosha Police officer a day earlier. (AP Photo/David Goldman)

Bystanders look on as cars burn after protesters set fire to a used auto lot late Monday, Ago. 24, 2020, in Kenosha, Wis. Protests have been sparked by the shooting of Jacob Blake by a Kenosha Police officer a day earlier. (AP Photo/David Goldman)

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