In a recent interview with Charlie LeDuff and Karen Dumas on the January 16th episode of the podcast "No Bulls–t Newshour," Chris Cuomo, anchor of CNN's Cuomo Prime Time, made a shocking admission. Cuomo stated that he will "never be what he was" at CNN, leading many to question the state of the network and the credibility of its anchors. The interview, which can be found on the podcast's website, is a candid and unfiltered conversation between Cuomo and the hosts. In it, Cuomo touches on a variety of topics, including the current state of the media, the role of anchors, and his own experiences at CNN. One of the most striking statements made by Cuomo was when he said, "I will never be what I was at CNN. I will never be able to go back to that level of objectivity, that level of impartiality, that level of being able to separate myself from the story." He added, "I am a human being and I have biases, and that's just the way it is." This admission raises concerns about the impartiality and objectivity of CNN, and whether the network is truly committed to providing fair and balanced reporting. It also calls into question the credibility of its anchors under the former President of the network Jeff Zucker and whether they are truly capable of separating themselves from the story. Cuomo's statement also highlights a larger issue in the media today, which is the blurring of the line between news and opinion. Many critics argue that the media has become increasingly polarized, with news outlets catering to specific ideological groups rather than providing objective and unbiased reporting. Cuomo's interview also delves into the role of anchors and their responsibility to the audience. He states, "I think the role of the anchor has changed, and I think it's changed for the better. I think we have a responsibility to be honest and transparent with our audience, and to be willing to admit when we're wrong." This is a refreshing attitude in an industry where anchors and reporters often try to present themselves as infallible and unbiased. By admitting that he has biases, Cuomo is showing that he is willing to be held accountable and that he takes his role as an anchor seriously. Chris Cuomo's interview with Charlie LeDuff and Karen Dumas has sparked a conversation about the state of the media, the role of anchors, and the ongoing credibility of CNN with conservatives. Cuomo's admission that he "will never be what he was" at CNN raises concerns about the impartiality and objectivity of the network and whether it is truly committed to providing fair and balanced reporting. It also highlights the larger issue of the blurring of the line between news and opinion in today's media landscape.