Appearing on Newsmax, the former president called for a boycott of MLB for pulling its All-Star game out of Georgia in objection to new voter restriction law. But Trump also ranted that Major League Baseball games are hard to find. "I’m just not very interested in baseball, for the last number of years...You know, you look – it’s – you want to find a game, it’s on, it’s on every channel, and yet you can’t find anything," Trump said. "It’s the weirdest thing. Used to be a nice, easy thing to follow. And you know what I mean by that. It was on one network and it was nice and good and beautiful. Today, you don’t even know what the hell you’re watching. So I would say boycott baseball, why not." As NBC News' Dylan Byers points out, Trump's rant is bizarre because "Major League Baseball is really only available nationally on four channels — ESPN, Fox, FS1 & TBS — and most of those deals have been in place for over a decade." Trump's rant is also odd because as, David Roth points out, "television is one of the great passions of his life, and maybe the only thing he has truly loved. His fixation runs like a thread through his public life, from bragging about committing sexual assault to an Access Hollywood anchor he sought to impress, to referring to television by a little nickname (he called it 'telly-telly') when trying to get a woman he was aiming to seduce to join him on a hotel bed, to being awakened into his current Golem-hood after endless hours spent observing Fox News guys with heavy Long Island vibes getting upset about The Democrat Party. Lay out the hours that Trump has spent staring at his television like an asthmatic old dog or barking at it like an agitated younger one, end to end, and you will wind up with a period of time that almost certainly covers multiple decades of Trump’s life; a truly chilling 2020 report in the New York Times maintained that Trump watched as many as seven hours of cable news not every day, but every morning. That those years Trump gave to television are almost certainly the years of his life in which he did the least harm seems inarguable, but also does not mean that they were really any good for anyone."