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The Mash Report - Wikipedia
It is hosted by Nish Kumar with an array of comedians satirising the week's news. The second series, of six episodes, started airing on 26 October One segment, in the first show of the second half of the first series, was watched online more than 11 million times in two days reaching more than 34 million views. It featured Rachel Parris mocking the idea that men are afraid to compliment women in case they are accused of sexual harassment, as a satirical comment on " pushback " against the MeToo movement. Chortle regarded the series as a successful UK version of The Onion. In , BBC political presenter Andrew Neil described the series as "self-satisfied, self-adulatory, unchallenged left-wing propaganda.
Silly stories means it’s all smiles for Daily Mash owner Digitalbox
Paul Stokes, a former business editor of The Scotsman, launched the site in alongside Neil Rafferty, a former political correspondent for the Sunday Times Scotland and reporter for the Press Association. The duo originally planned to launch an online newspaper which would offer sober, factual reports about developments at Holyrood and Scottish business. The precision of its satire has, at times, even been mistaken for genuine news, with Sky News once accidentally reading aloud a Daily Mash headline which claimed Ken Livingstone, the former mayor of London, had a pet newt called Adolf. Its success has also led to a spin off television series, the Mash Report, above, which is broadcast on BBC2.
On this side of the Atlantic irreverent types laughed out loud. Among these were two seasoned journalists: Paul Stokes, a former business editor of The Scotsman, and Neil Rafferty, erstwhile political correspondent for The Sunday Times and the Scottish daily financial paper business a. The result was www.