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James Dale Guckert born May 22,  is an American conservative columnist better known by the pseudonym Jeff Gannon. Between and , he was given credentials as a White House reporter. He was eventually employed by the conservative website Talon News during the latter part of this period.
Gannon first gained national attention during a presidential press conference on January 26, , when he asked United States President George W. Bush a question that some in the press corps considered "so friendly it might have been planted"   "How are you going to work with [Senate Democratic leaders] who seem to have divorced themselves from reality?
Gannon routinely obtained daily passes to White House briefings, attending four Bush press conferences and appearing regularly at White House press briefings. Although he did not qualify for a Congressional press pass , Gannon was given daily passes to White House press briefings "after supplying his real name, date of birth and Social Security number. Gannon resigned from Talon News on February 8, Continuing to use the name Gannon, he has since created his own official homepage and worked for a time as a columnist for the Washington Blade newspaper, where he confirmed he was gay after he was outed.
He published a book titled The Great Media War in At this time Gannon had never had an article published, and was not associated with any kind of news organization Talon News had not yet been created .
However, Gannon states that he was editor of his high school student newspaper, as proof of having some journalistic experience. White House Press Secretary Scott McClellan later said that there had been no breakdown in security and no one had intervened on Gannon's behalf to ensure his access, despite the fact that he had been able to get a press pass for the White House using an assumed name. Gannon's response was that the alias Jeff Gannon was a professional name used for convenience, claiming that his "real last name is hard to spell and pronounce," and that the Secret Service was aware of his identity.