"You can't get any more evil" he says in the interview with the New Yorker
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Politico is reporting that Attkisson’s departure is the result of “months of hard-fought negotiations,” stemming from Attkisson’s frustrations with what she perceived as a liberal bias and a lack of investigative reporting.
Reached by phone, Attkisson described her resignation as "amicable." She said she will now turn her attention to the book, which is being published by HarperCollins, a division of NewsCorp
Sonya McNair, the senior vice president for communications for CBS News, said in a statement: “CBS News veteran Sharyl Attkisson is leaving the news division to pursue other endeavors. We appreciate her many contributions and we wish her well.”
"I wish they understood the whole purpose of why I went to North Korea," Rodman said. "I wish they did."
Sporting a black canvas-like fedora with black feathers in the back and a pair of large-lense, white-framed sunglasses with a nose ring in each nostril, another ring looped around his lower lip and at least one ring in his left ear, Rodman, also wrapped in several bright neck scarves, wondered: "What makes me so damn bad? What makes me this bad, awful person?"
"I don't want people to look at me as the devil or evil person," Rodman told ESPN. "If I put anyone in harm's way, I apologize, you know."
Then waving his hands in a circle at the camera, Rodman said, "If you don't want me to go back there ever again, I won't go back."