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Fox Reporter Alicia Acuna Recounts Story Of Montana Congressional Candidate Gianforte’s Confrontation With Reporter


Fox News reporter Alicia Acuna was a first hand witness to the altercation Wednesday between Montana congressional candidate Greg Gianforte and a reporter for 'The Guardian' Ben Jacobs. However, on 'The Laura Ingraham Show' on Wednesday, she appeared to change her initial story, walking back claims that Gianforte grabbed Jacobs' neck "You know, and I'm the one who said that," Acuna told Laura Ingraham about the neck grab claim. "I saw both his hands go up, not around his neck in a strangling type of way, but more just on each side of his neck, just grabbed him and I guess it could've been on his clothes, I don't know." "Again, just to clarify, he didn't grab him by the neck with both hands in the way that was initially described, that's not quite accurate?" Ingraham asked at the end of the interview. "​No, so it wasn't like he grabbed him around the neck, he had one hand on each side of his neck," Acuna confirmed. Gianforte's campaign said in a statement that the candidate was trying to grab the reporter's recording device, which was being waved in his face.

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Sebastian Gorka on Syria Strike: A Message Heard In Damascus, Tehran, Pyongyang


Trump administration national security adviser Dr. Sebastian Gorka joins the Laura Ingraham show: SEBASTIAN GORKA: Everything changed January 20. We don't give our playbook away. What's going to happen next? Nobody knows outside of the president's closer circle — Jim Mattis, Rex Tillerson, Steve Bannon, nobody knows that– and we're not going to tell anybody. That's why yesterday was a suprise attack, we don't telegraph in advance. All we know is that when evil happens and you are able to do something about it, you do something about it. This is the message we're sending the world: We're not here to fix everything, that's not what strategy and leadership is about. We're sending a very clear message, And I think the message has been understood in Damascus, in Moscow, in North Korea, in Iran as well. What happens next depends upon many factors, primarily if Moscow can understand the client state relationship is no carved in stone. When your satellites start to do things like Assad is doing there is a point at which the cost-benefit calculus breaks down.

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