Tucker Carlson Biography

Tucker Carlson is an American journalist and Talk Show host who was born and brought up in San Francisco, California, United States. He is the host of the Tucker Carlson tonight show that aires on Fox and Fox News.

Tucker joined the Arkansas Democrat-Gazette newspaper in Little Rock, Arkansas as a reporter. This was before he had joined The Weekly Standard in 1995. He has been a columnist for prominent magazines like Reader’s Digest among others. He also wrote articles for Esquire, The Weekly Standard, and The New Republic.

Tucker Carlson Age

The famous Talk show host was born on May 6, 1969, in San Francisco, Ca in the USA. Tucker turned 50 years old in 2019. He also celebrates his birthdays on May 6.

Tucker Carlson Height

He measures a height of 1.85 m.

Tucker Carlson Wife

He is married to Susan Carlson. They met while in high school at St. George’s School and were they got married in 1991 in the high school chapel. The couple is blessed with three daughters and one son. Their firstborn daughter is Lillie born 1995, Buckley born 1997, Hopie born 1999, and Dorothy.

Tucker Carlson Family

Tucker’s father is Richard Warner Carlson who was a Los Angeles news anchor. He is also a former US ambassador to Seychelles and a former president of the Corporation for Public Broadcasting.  Tucker’s mother was known as Lisa McNear Lombardi. She left the family when Tucker was only six years old. She also has a younger brother named Buckley Swanson Peck Carlson.

Tucker Carlson Photo

Tucker Carlson Career

Tucker attended La Jolla Country Day School briefly while living in La Jolla before relocating to the East coast. He later attended St. George’s School, a boarding school in Middletown, Rhode Island. Tucker enrolled at the Trinity College in Hartford, Connecticut where he graduated with a B.A. in history.

He began his career where he worked as a Policy Review from there he worked as a national conservative journal and then finally he worked as a fact-checker. Tucker then joined the Arkansas Democrat-Gazette in Little Rock. This was before he joined The Weekly Standard in 1995.

Tucker Carlson Facts and Body Measurements

  •  Height: 1.85 m
  • Full Name: Tucker Swanson McNear Carlson
  • Date of Birth: May 6, 1969
  • • Age: 50 years old
  • • Place of Birth: San Francisco, Ca
  •  Birthday: May 6
  •  Nationality: American
  • Fathers Name: Richard Warner Carlson
  • Mothers Name: Lisa McNear
  • Marital Status: Married

Tucker Carlson Dancing With The Star

During the fall of 2006, Tucker was among the participant of the show. He reportedly took ballroom dance classes in order to improve his dancing skills. Eventually, his efforts paid off and he participated until the end of 2006.

Tucker Carlson Books

  • Ship of Fools: How a Selfish Ruling Class Is Bringing America to the Brink of Revolution
  • Ship of Fools
  • Politicians, Partisans, and Parasites: My Adventures in Cable News

Tucker Carlson Salary

According to our reliable sources, Tucker’s annual salary ranges between $130,106 – $228,488. However, not much is known about his exact salary. Therefore, his exact annual income might be higher than the range we have outlined above.

Susan Andrews Tucker Carlson

Susan is the lovely wedded wife of Tucker Carlson. The couple got married in 1991 and they are still together till this date. Our efforts to find out more about Susan Andrews came to no avail. This is because such information is not publicly available.

Tucker Carlson COVID-19 pandemic

Carlson has criticized government officials and other media for not taking the 2020 coronavirus pandemic in the United States seriously enough while blaming China for causing the pandemic. On March 9, 2020, Carlson opened his show by saying, “People you trust, people you probably voted for, have spent weeks minimizing what is clearly a very serious problem. … But they’re wrong. It’s definitely not just the flu.” Two anonymous sources in the White House told the Washington Post that Carlson’s statements had caused President Donald Trump to reconsider his position. Carlson also told Vanity Fair that he spoke to Trump and encouraged him to take the coronavirus outbreak seriously.

Tucker Carlson Twitter

Tucker Carlson News

The Fox News/MSNBC mirror: Chris Hayes debunks video as Tucker Carlson hypes it

At the top of his prime time show Tuesday night, Tucker Carlson hyped a video featuring two California doctors who downplayed the threat of the coronavirus. The doctors, Dan Erickson and Artin Massihi, are the co-owners of an urgent care clinic in Bakersfield. They went viral in the last few days for delivering a presentation last week in which they suggested the mortality rate of Covid-19 is similar to the flu.

The arguments the doctors put forward have been widely criticized. The American College of Emergency Physicians and the American Academy of Emergency Medicine said in a joint statement that they “emphatically condemn the recent opinions released” by Erickson and Massihi. And YouTube removed the video for violating its community guidelines, which have been strengthened to prevent coronavirus misinformation from spreading rampantly on the platform.

But Carlson promoted their claims anyway. In fact, the Fox News host argued that “what YouTube just did” by removing the video will be seen “as a turning point in the way we liven this country.” He declared that YouTube and Google “have now officially banned dissent.”
Over on MSNBC, at the same time Carlson was spotlighting the claims from the doctors, Chris Hayes was working to debunk them. Characterizing Fox News as comprised of “coronavirus truthers,” Hayes quoted University of Washington biologist Dr. Carl Bergstrom who said the doctors had “used methods that are ludicrous to get results that are completely implausible.” Hayes also highlighted the blatant hypocrisy in Fox’s top hosts calling for people to return to work when Fox’s own executives have instructed the network’s staff to work from home.

It was another perfect case study in the choose-your-own-news phenomenon that has come to define the media in the last few years. It’s not just that Hayes and Carlson were offering different viewpoints to their audiences. The two shows were mirror images of each other. What Carlson said, Hayes debunked. But, stuck in their bubble, Carlson’s audience will likely not see the information Hayes outlined.

Then versus now
Brian Lowry emails: Remember when Carlson’s monologue reportedly prompted the president to take the coronavirus threat more seriously? It’s a long way from that interlude — way back in mid-March — to the Fox News host now stating, with unsupported absolute certainty, that the virus “just isn’t nearly as deadly as we thought it was.”
Conservatives rage against YouTube

A large portion of Carlson’s opening monologue was aimed at skewering YouTube for removing the video featuring the California doctors. Positioned in front of a graphic that read “BIG TECH CENSORSHIP,” Carlson argued, “The only justification for taking it down was that the two physicians on screen had reached different conclusions from the people currently in charge. It was a form of dissent from orthodoxy.”

Other conservatives also expressed outrage. Ted Cruz wrote in a tweet, “YouTube & Google should NOT have the power to censor speech—partularly on critical issues of concern. The doctors’ views here aren’t fraud. If YouTube disagrees, argue ON THE MERITS. Don’t abuse monopoly power—and special congressional liability immunity—to become speech police.”

In a statement, YouTube said in part, “We quickly remove flagged content that violate our Community Guidelines, including content that explicitly disputes the efficacy of local healthy authority recommended guidance on social distancing that may lead others to act against that guidance….From the very beginning of the pandemic, we’ve had clear policies against COVID-19 misinformation and are committed to continue providing timely and helpful information at this critical time.”

Meanwhile, YouTube also being hammered from the left
Donie O’Sullivan emails: Virginia Senator Mark Warner blasted YouTube on Tuesday after a CNN report Monday detailed how a US Army reservist in Virginia had become the target of conspiracy theorists falsely putting her at the start of the coronavirus outbreak. Warner’s office reached out to YouTube on Monday asking why the company hadn’t taken down all the videos targeting the woman.

YouTube told CNN Monday that it had taken down videos from conspiracy theorist George Webb’s YouTube channel targeting Maatje Benassi, the US Army reservist. Warned told CNN Tuesday, “This shouldn’t be something that requires attention from a major news network and a U.S. Senator to fix.”

“It’s clear that the blanket grant of immunity for sites like YouTube has resulted in platforms that are too big and unresponsive to the harms they promote,” he added, saying Congress need to act. YouTube said it will continue monitoring Webb’s YouTube channel.
Fact check info panels head to United States

Speaking of YouTube and misinfo… YouTube announced on Tuesday that it will expand its fact check information panels to the United States. The panels display fact checks when users search certain key words and topics. The company noted people rely on YouTube for accurate information, adding that the pandemic “has reaffirmed how important it is for viewers to get accurate information during fast-moving events.” YouTube is partnering with over a dozen publishers in the United States, includingThe Dispatch, WaPo, FactCheck.org, and others.


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