NPR streamed the entire thing, depending on your local station so there's always that. For summaries they have very limited time slots with lots of other important things to cover, so unfortunately short soundbites work best to convey the entire context of the situation to viewers. Also it's hard for radio since people are constantly tuning in and out so doing an extended session like this doesn't do a good job of providing enough context to help them understand what's going on, without which many of the benefits of the extended clip are lost.As someone who primarily gets his news from NPR, and I listened a bit today, all they seemingly had to play over and over again was the 5 seconds where Michael Cohen called Trump a racist and a bigot.
Why not more clips of actual discussion on the floor, like this? This helps me understand what's going on. A hot clip that loses steam in 10 minutes as soon as they invite multiple republican house members to talk their way around that.. I can only assume television news coverage is worse, as I tend to consider NPR comparatively highly. We really need a revolution in media. I get more out of audio and video of actual government discussions and I bet most people would too. Instead it's like it needs to be softened, dampened, selected into the most cliche and stereotypical partisan statements, throwing the rest into the void.
I don't disagree, but radio in particular is difficult to make things like that clip work. They didn't need to invite fucking Jim Jordan for an interview though, jfc just don't invite pos liars like him. You don't need to have a republican perspective on everything for "balance" when all they do is yell and lie every time