Roger Ailes gets wings and halo on the randomized Loudest Voice in the Room billboard

Roger Ailes appeared on a billboard to the people of Los Angeles on Wednesday.

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It all came after an advertisement for the upcoming series The Loudest Voice in the Room was reworked by a collective of & # 39; moral vandals & # 39 ;, known as The Faction.

The group managed to work unnoticed at night because they added some contemptuous texts about Showtime, which broadcasts the series, and the parent company CBS.

Also added was an image of Ailes as an angel, on top of the board with wings, a halo and two tattoos on his arms, one that & # 39; ROGER & # 39; read and another that & # 39; AILES & # 39; read.

A word bubble beside the late TV manager said that & # 39; haters are going to hate & # 39 ;, a questionable choice for a series describing the many accusations of assault and misconduct against him during his time at Fox News.

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Rework: a billboard for the upcoming Showtime series The loudest voice in the room was destroyed by a collective of & # 39; moral vandals & # 39; in Los Angeles

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Rework: a billboard for the upcoming Showtime series The loudest voice in the room was destroyed by a collective of & # 39; moral vandals & # 39; in Los Angeles

Sick angel: the group, known as The Faction, added an image of Ailes as an angel, on top of the board with wings, a halo and two tattoos on his arms (above)

Sick angel: the group, known as The Faction, added an image of Ailes as an angel, on top of the board with wings, a halo and two tattoos on his arms (above)

Sick angel: the group, known as The Faction, added an image of Ailes as an angel, on top of the board with wings, a halo and two tattoos on his arms (above)

The reviews are in for the upcoming Showtime series The Loudest Voice in the room, and most critics are lukewarm about the story of Roger Ailes that comes up and falls with Fox News.

Russell Crowe is now widely acclaimed for his work as Ailes, putting on prostheses and an accent to play for the unmasked media mouth.

Kristen Baldwin noted in EW that the actor almost disappears in his synthetic girth, and he effectively switches between Ailes & paternal charm and apoplectic anger. & # 39;

Also more is chosen than her famous co-stars Annabelle Wallis, with Laurie Luhn.

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Richard Roeper from the Chicago Sun Times writes that the British actress & breathtakingly powerful work loses as Laurie Luhn, an old Fox staff member who literally gets sick when Ailes orders her to meet him several times in a hotel room, but feels helpless to do anything about it. & # 39;

However, the actual story does not receive much praise.

& # 39; The problem is that apart from the pleasure of watching celebrities presenting themselves as famous Fox personalities, there is not much excitement beyond the fascination of the car wreck to witness a horrible human who lives and means of existence ruines & # 39 ;, writes David Fear Rolling stone.

& # 39; It's a lot of noise and anger, which means only one thing, over and over, all glazed with a tabloid patina of power, corruption and perversity. & # 39;

Downfall: The Loudest Voice gives details about the many accusations of assault and misconduct against him during his stay at Fox News (Russell Crowe and Naomi Watts above)

Downfall: The Loudest Voice gives details about the many accusations of assault and misconduct against him during his stay at Fox News (Russell Crowe and Naomi Watts above)

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Downfall: The Loudest Voice gives details about the many accusations of assault and misconduct against him during his stay at Fox News (Russell Crowe and Naomi Watts above)

British invasion: The series has received blazing reviews, but the performances of Russell Crowe as Ailes and Annabelle Wallis as Laurie Luhen are praised by critics (Sienna Miller above)

British invasion: The series has received blazing reviews, but the performances of Russell Crowe as Ailes and Annabelle Wallis as Laurie Luhen are praised by critics (Sienna Miller above)

British invasion: The series has received blazing reviews, but the performances of Russell Crowe as Ailes and Annabelle Wallis as Laurie Luhen are praised by critics (Sienna Miller above)

Hank Stuever from The Washington Post made a similar observation, but with a little humor in his review.

& # 39; There is a fascinating but depressing mini-series that I have watched over a toxic disaster that occurred a few decades ago, which affected the heart of a continent and poison anyone who stays nearby, & # 39; read his piece.

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& # 39; Those along a command structure that may have been intervened to prevent this were both intimidated by its scope and already used to distorted truth and micromanaged messages. It was impossible to secure it, so they finally put a large concrete lid on it and hoped for the best. & # 39;

He then reveals that it is not the recent HBO release Chernobyl, but rather Loudest Voice.

Steven Scaife had some harsh words for the series in Slant and wondered if there was a need for this version of a story that most viewers already know.

& # 39; The Loudest Voice is a liberal story before going to sleep; it claims no point or even in particular to inform as much as just recreating the heinous actions of a Republican bogeyman, he wrote.

& # 39; By doing this, it just pacifies, assuring us that the world is functioning exactly as we expected, leaving us safe knowing that the monsters are exactly where we always knew they were. & # 39 ;

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