Trump's election campaign manager Brad Parsley announced the ban on Monday. As President Trump's marketing campaign, we're accustomed to unfair reporting practices, however most information organizations don't announce their biases so publicly. "Having one presidential campaign is nice and all, but I had some extra money lying around and made a decision to splurge on another first-class presidential campaign with all the bells and whistles", said Bloomberg, adding that he planned to split time between his original campaign and his new luxury one, for which he'd already gotten the most expensive consultants, most luxurious campaign vehicles, and nicest website money can buy.
The Trump campaign will no longer credential representatives of Bloomberg News for rallies or other campaign events, and will decide "whether to engage with individual reporters or answer inquiries from Bloomberg News on a case-by-case basis", Parscale added.
Accusations of bias "couldn't be further from the truth", Micklethwait said, responding to Parscale's announcement.
In his memo describing how Bloomberg News would cover the campaign, Micklethwait said that reporters would "write about virtually all aspects of this presidential contest".
"We have covered Donald Trump fairly and in an unbiased way since he became a candidate in 2015 and will continue to do so despite the restrictions imposed by the Trump campaign", he said. He has embraced the term "fake news" - initially used by the Clinton campaign to attack pro-Trump coverage - to describe the mainstream media, and has cited studies showing that over 90 percent of press coverage of his administration has been negative.