The article does have a couple of key lines that gives an amazingly harsh and honest look inside squawk radio:
We asked Belling for his evidence.
"I have none," he said in an e-mail to PolitiFact Wisconsin. "It’s an accusation. They can deny it and if they're right, I'll admit it.
"But it's very fishy."
"I have no proof,’’ Belling said. "I'm making an accusation that it's faked, and they can confirm or deny it."
As for Belling’s accusation, the veteran talk show host tried to turn Feingold’s own ad against him, to suggest he’s so out of touch with state voters that he was even out of state when the ad was filmed. He said he based his assertion on his own review of the photography and on one unnamed source, who had no knowledge of how the shoot was conducted but who thought it looked fishy. As for Belling’s proof, we’ll use his own words to describe it: "I have none."
And we’ll add three words of our own: Pants on Fire.
It should be pointed out that, at least locally, Zach Wisniewski was the first to point out the allegation was false, a full week before Belling decided to come out with "his" findings.