Radio show host and Huffington Post editor-at-large Mark Signorile said:

The historically cosy relationship between Washington reporters and politicians has long been criticized by media analysts and people within the industry but garnered notable attention in the wake of the White House Correspondents’ Dinner (WHCD) late last month.

While some praised comedian Michelle Wolf for “heap[ing] irreverent contempt on D.C. power centers” during her WHCD routine, a contingent of Capitol Hill reporters and cable news commentators—as well as the White House Correspondents’ Association (WHCA)—condemned her sharp takes on the current administration and press corps, elevating a decades-old debate about how journalists in Washington should do their jobs.

Some critics of Trump’s Wednesday morning tweet referenced the WHCD controversy:

Hours after the president’s tweet, WHCA president Margaret Talev issued a statement that said in part, “a president preventing a free and independent press from covering the workings of our republic would be an unconscionable assault on the First Amendment.”

ThinkProgress‘s Ian Millhiser responded:

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