Overseas Network, November 23. About a week ago, the New York Times published a “wonderful” job advertisement, looking for a reporter stationed in Russia who is “not afraid of death”. This American media’s description of the nature of the job is full of hostility and smear. Russian Foreign Ministry spokeswoman Zakharova made a satirical comment on social media on the 22nd: This work is just a lie.
According to a report by the Russian Satellite News Agency on the 22nd, the “New York Times” described the work of journalists stationed in Russia in this way. In the future, there will be opportunities to travel through 11 time zones and report on one of the world’s most attractive leaders-Russian President Putin.
However, it changed its taste and listed the “encounters” that this reporter may have encountered, including nerve agents, private military contractors, Internet agents, and patients with Coronavirus.
Zakharova commented on the US media’s job advertisement on Facebook on the 22nd.
This “inhumane (recruitment) condition” will not attract anyone. She sarcastically stated that the New York Times reporters are definitely safer in the United States, where there is obviously no “nervous agent-equipped organization”, and there is no so-called “cyber agents spreading chaos” or the secret influence of “global private military contractors” deployment.
“Do newspapers have the right to let journalists risk their lives to work in such an inhumane environment?” She also imitated the slogan “The life of black people is also life”, saying that the life of American journalists is also life.
The spokeswoman also sarcastically said that a potential candidate can “speak nonsense cleverly” and that this lucky reporter may create some “lie” in this position. Zakharova finally said in a serious tone and borrowed from Nietzsche’s famous line that the American media fighting monsters has unknowingly turned into a monster.
Sputnik News Agency stated that the “New York Times” has published many eye-catching Russian fake news over the years, including the Russian army’s “reward” for Taliban soldiers to kill American soldiers, and Russia’s “interference” in the US election.
These statements are so fascinating that the New York Times does not often use evidence to support these views, and sometimes publishes follow-up reports, admitting that it does not have evidence, but still disseminates the information.