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Fox News has been the epicenter of the climate change movement for the last five years.
In January 2017, it aired a series of stories about climate deniers and their connections to the global warming lobby.
Then, in April, it was the site of the first presidential debate.
Fox News now has a reputation for being one of the most conservative outlets in the world.
And the network is currently in the middle of a multi-year investigation of its own, which is expected to conclude this month.
What’s new on the story: The network has also been dogged by controversy.
A new investigation has found that Fox News’ reporters and hosts have used profanity and sexual innuendo.
The network’s own executives have admitted that they knew about the problem before the 2016 election, and that they may have been in a conflict of interest when they promoted Trump and his rhetoric about climate.
But the probe’s findings have been met with skepticism by a number of experts who say it will be difficult to prove that the network’s executives were in a quid pro quo or that they had a bias toward Trump.
What we don’t know: Fox News is still under investigation for its handling of the investigation.
A spokesperson for the network said that Fox was not “disappointed” with the report.
But he declined to answer specific questions about the probe.
In a statement, Fox News CEO Roger Ailes said that the inquiry is “in the hands of independent counsel and the findings will be presented to the Senate Judiciary Committee for further review.”
Fox News did not respond to a request for comment.
Here’s what we do know about the investigation: The probe into the network came after former Fox News host Gretchen Carlson filed a complaint with the Equal Employment Opportunity Commission alleging that she was discriminated against in her job, based on her gender and age.
The Commission is investigating Carlson’s claim, which could lead to a lawsuit.
The investigation has also drawn on a trove of Fox News emails that have been obtained by The New York Times, which found evidence that the channel’s executives had worked with a former adviser to the Republican National Committee on an agenda to boost Trump.
One email from July 2017 says that “they are working on a plan to put him in the White House.”
Another email from May 2017 suggests that Fox’s senior vice president of government affairs, Tom Breihan, “hoped that we could use the RNC’s money to get the [Trump] campaign to do things for him.”
What we do now: The investigation is just the latest in a string of controversies that have rocked Fox News, including the departure of longtime host Bill O’Reilly, the revelation that the company is under investigation by the Justice Department, the firing of senior editor Megyn Kelly, and a lawsuit filed by a former Fox contributor alleging sexual harassment.
Here are the major points of contention: Fox’s relationship with the RNC: Fox has been in the news for months now over a new ethics agreement that Trump signed with the Republican Party in May, which barred Fox News from accepting or participating in money from a foreign government.
A number of Fox executives have been accused of having ties to the RNC, including O’Brien and Kelly.
At the same time, the network has been under investigation over its handling the Russia investigation and over its treatment of sexual harassment allegations against Bill O ‘Reilly.
How the investigation has played out: The commission’s investigation is the first major probe into Fox News.
Fox has faced questions about its ties to Russian oligarchs and foreign governments, which has led to allegations of favoritism and bias.
Fox’s executives have also faced pressure over the past year over the Trump-Russia probe, which Fox News initially declined to report on.
But in a statement on Wednesday, a spokesperson said the investigation was “inclusive of all aspects of the matter” and that Fox had “admitted to all of the facts and the law and has cooperated fully with the investigation.”
Fox also has faced pressure from Republican lawmakers over its coverage of the Russia probe.
Republicans have accused the network of failing to report information about the ongoing probe in a way that could have affected the outcome.
The company also faced criticism for its coverage during the 2016 presidential election, when it featured stories about Trump’s feud with a Black Lives Matter protester and a story about a GOP senator who said Trump’s daughter Ivanka “looks like a baby.”
It has since taken several steps to address these concerns, including a major editorial overhaul, a decision to stop including anti-Muslim videos in its news programs, and an apology to its viewers.
What happens next: The inquiry is expected be completed by the end of June, and it will then be sent to the full Senate Judiciary Subcommittee on the Constitution.
The commission is also expected to release a report by late June.
This story has been updated to reflect the fact that it was a Democratic senator, Sen. Tammy Duckworth, who filed