Fox notes that Miller attempted to deflect the host's follow-up questions, with the subject repeatedly claiming that voter fraud is "pervasive and widespread" without providing evidence.
"You can start by providing evidence to back up your claims," Stephanopoulos said as the interview ended.
"What do people think about this?" Fox asked his class recently, according to WBUR. "I mean, this is a pretty astonishing exchange."
"I noticed a lot of the things that he was saying, and he's pushing, 'Anybody who's working in New Hampshire' without actually naming anything," junior Sarah Heinonen replied.
"Right, there's a certain segment of the population where you hear something over and over again, and all of a sudden it becomes fact," Fox warned.
The class comes at a time when 64 percent of Americans feel fake news is "sowing confusion" about basic facts of current events, according to a December Pew Research study.