Fox News guest host Dean Cain was caught on Sunday patting his co-host’s knee on live TV.
The incident occurred as Cain was segueing from a segment about Iran to news about Britain’s royal family.
As Dean introduced the segment, he patted Lisa Marie Boothe on the knee.
“Let’s us pivot,” Dean said as he looked down at Boothe’s legs.
“You pivot,” he added, patting her knee.
“Don’t judge me,” Boothe said of her interest in the royal family. “This is very interesting to me.”
Former Fox News host Gretchen Carlson alleged that she was sexually harassed while anchoring the Fox & Friends program.
Watch the video below from Fox News.
Expert explains how Dems can mobilize righteous anger and fight Trump’s claims on ‘the economy’
After months of denial regarding the spread COVID-19, Donald Trump first embraced the role of being a “wartime president,” then shifted again to wanting the war over immediately, saying, “We don’t want the cure to be worse than the disease.” A chorus of conservative voices quickly echoed him, suggesting older Americans should be happy to die to save the economy “for their children.” Although Trump has temporarily retreated on that front, he appeared to feint toward that message again this week, and we’ll be hearing echoes of it again, repeatedly.
This new line of argument vividly reminded me of the “South Park” episode “Margaritaville,” discussed in striking fashion in Anat Shenker-Osorio’s 2012 book, “Don’t Buy It: The Trouble with Talking Nonsense about the Economy,” which I enthusiastically reviewed at the time. “Don’t Buy It” was based on three years of research into how economists, journalists, advocates, think tanks and others think and communicate about the economy, and the breadth of Shenker-Osorio’s research made it all the more striking how well that episode captured a fundamental truth about our pervasive economic confusion — a confusion that’s now deadlier than ever.
Trump launches bizarre attack on mail-in voting — after admitting he voted in Florida by mail
President Donald Trump Tuesday evening attacked voting by mail—a solution many rights advocates argue is particularly necessary amid the ongoing public health crisis—as a "terrible thing" even after admitting that he cast a mail-in ballot in the 2020 Republican presidential primary in Florida (presumably for himself) just last month.
‘Didn’t understand the danger’: Israel health minister under fire over ultra-Orthodox COVID-19 crisis
To some, Israeli Health Minister Yaakov Litzman is guilty of a "catastrophic failure" of leadership for not urgently conveying the coronavirus threat to the ultra-Orthodox Jewish community that elected him.
Milder critics have described Litzman as a "tragic" leader, whose limited authority compared to ultra-Orthodox rabbis' hindered his ability to persuade constituents to embrace science-based protections against the outbreak.
The coronavirus crisis presented the 71-year-old Litzman, himself ultra-Orthodox, with daunting challenges -- even before he and his wife tested positive for the virus.