Trump filed a defamation lawsuit against the Wisconsin TV Station which broadcast statements by the US President that coronavirus is a "hoax"
Another trial involving the President of the United States and, this time, the liberal television station that broadcast the fake Trump’s Campaign advertisement, supposedly that the Chinese virus, also known as a coronavirus, is a “hoax”.
WJFW television station is based in Rhinelander, Wisconsin. Earlier, the same accusations received the Washington Post and The New York Times, which propagated the false and unproven slander about Donald Trump.
"The advertisement that inspired the lawsuit, “Exponential Threat,” came from Priorities USA, a leftist Super PAC that is spending millions to smear the president on behalf of presumptive Democrat presidential nominee Joe Biden, who faces a sex-assault allegation from a former employee," reports The New American.
The defamatory language comprises just seven words: “The coronavirus. This is their new hoax.”
Later, when the trumped-up ads were debunked, the major media outlets that picked up on this story admitted they were wrong.
The lawsuit reveals the details of the case. It says that the creators of the advertisement compiled some fragments from Trump's appeals, having arranged the video sequence in such a way that the phrase “The coronavirus. This is their new hoax” appeared.
The ad “does not just contain false and defamatory statements about President Trump — it is far more insidious and, ultimately, far more dangerous,” the lawsuit alleges. “The advertisement was produced through the use of digital technology by taking audio clips from Trump Campaign events and piecing those clips together to manufacture a blatantly false statement that was never said by President Trump: ‘The coronavirus, this is their new hoax.’”
According to the lawsuit, this advertisement was shown to the public 36 times and this was enough to raise anti-Trump sentiment among Americans and, in fact, spoil the reputation of the US president.
As evidence, the plaintiffs provided letters and other messages from social media indicating that the public was bought into.