Fox News contributor Joe Concha knocked The Washington Post’s Bob Woodward and Robert Costa on Sunday for holding onto the bombshell revelation that Chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff General Mark Milley had made cellphone calls to a Chinese counterpart all by means of the remaining months of the Trump administration. 

During an look on “Life, Liberty & Levin,” Concha questioned whether or not or not or not Woodward and Costa’s data authorship outdated their duties as journalists 

“Woodward and Costa – as reporters, not authors– did have an obligation to their readers, to the American people, to publish this information in the pages of The Washington Post at that time instead of waiting for the pages of ‘Peril’ nearly a year later,” Concha instructed Mark Levin.


Answering Levin’s query with a query, Concha puzzled whether or not or not or not the “nationally security implications” of Milley’s conduct ought to have pushed the Washington Post affiliate editor and nationwide political reporter to push out the story as breaking data as quickly as they initially have been conscious that Milley was “going rogue” and “conducting his own foreign policy.”

Concha added that Milley’s conduct elementary as quite a bit as the 2020 election, which allegedly included the halting of army train routines in the South China Sea, begged the query of what completely completely different data Milley might need withheld from Donald Trump, Mike Pence, and completely completely different former top-level officers all by means of the prior administration. 

Milley has been at the middle of a firestorm amid evaluations he made two calls to Gen. Li Zuocheng of the People’s Liberation Army to make sure him that the United States was not going to abruptly go to battle with or assault China.

On Tuesday, Trump expressed skepticism that Milley had gone behind his as soon as extra to name Chinese officers, nonetheless acknowledged that such an act is perhaps tantamount to treason.

The former president furthermore described the concept that he would unilaterally assault China as “totally ridiculous.”

Later in September, Milley will testify in entrance of Congress concerning his calls. 

“I think it’s best that I reserve my comments on the record until I do that in front of the lawmakers who have the lawful responsibility to oversee the U.S. military,” Milley acknowledged Friday. “I’ll go into any level of detail Congress wants to go into in a couple of weeks.”

General Milley under fireVideo

Fox News’ Jon Brown contributed to this report.