Joe Rogan
© Youtube
"Brian Stelter's show keeps slipping and slipping and slipping in the ratings," Joe Rogan said.
Podcast king Joe Rogan has savaged CNN's Brian Stelter for being under the thumb of the White House — and losing viewers with a "f-king terrible" show.

In the latest episode of "The Joe Rogan Experience," the podcaster trashed Stelter for having complained about YouTube personalities like him getting more viewers than CNN "as if it was some horrible thing."

"They were describing it as if they're entitled to viewers," Rogan, 53, noted of a panel discussion on Stelter's "Reliable Sources" in January.

"This is because the market has spoken and your show's f — ing terrible," the UFC commentator said, not holding back any punches.

"Brian Stelter's show keeps slipping and slipping and slipping in the ratings," said Rogan, whose show has had hundreds of millions of views on YouTube and regularly leads the podcast charts.

Brian Stelter
© Getty Images for Vanity Fair
Rogan suggested that Stelter and other CNN hosts are under the control of the White House.
"Same with Don Lemon's. It's the same thing. Everybody knows they're not real. They're not real humans," he said of the CNN hosts.

Rogan particularly singled out Stelter for failing to ask any pressing questions in a recent interview with White House Press Secretary Jen Psaki.

"How about Brian Stelter talking to the press secretary saying, 'What are we doing wrong? What are we doing wrong?' Like, hey motherf-ker, you're supposed to be a journalist!" Rogan said.

Jen Psaki
© CNN
Rogan particularly singled out Stelter for the nature of his interview with White House Press Secretary Jen Psaki.
"They're obviously being told a certain amount of what to do," he claimed of the fawning cable TV news hosts.

Rogan suggested that the target for his ire might be "an interesting guy if he had his own f — ing podcast" and could "be himself."

While he did not mention it in his tirade, Rogan may have been counter punching Stelter for attacking him on his CNN show, when he suggested the podcaster's attacks on woke culture were just to grow his audience.