Despite being the last man standing in the race for the GOP nomination, Donald Trump's opposition includes more than just his Democratic counterpart, Hillary Clinton. Having burned bridges with Muslims, Hispanic people and women to name a few, Trump has been criticized for dividing the Republican Party through his constant flip-flopping and brazenly offensive remarks.
Glenn has made no secret of his distaste of Donald Trump --- from his principles to his policies --- GOP presumptive nominee or not.
Putting his personal feelings aside, Glenn asked his radio co-hosts whether he might owe it to his audience to at least consider supporting the billionaire candidate on The Glenn Beck Program Monday.
Listen to the segment below from The Glenn Beck Program:
"Here's what I want to ask --- it's framed under this question: What is the right thing for America?" Glenn said. "And what is the best way to do the right thing for America?"
Alluding to Trump's recent brush-off of the need to unify with conservatives, Glenn emphasized the importance of sticking to principles over politics, particularly when considering this election.
"Donald Trump is telling us right now that he doesn't want us. He said that last week," Glenn said. "When I'm talking about we, I don't mean the four of us sitting her every day. I mean all of us that gather, the 10 million strong of this audience. He's telling you he doesn't need you."
As the nominee, Donald Trump is responsible for garnering the support of the American people, Glenn pointed out. Why then, is he so dismissive of such a critical group of his potential supporters?
"Why are we being told that it's on our shoulders if he loses? It's not on our shoulders. It's on his shoulders. He, as the candidate, has a responsibility to cobble together a coalition," Glenn said.
Glenn reminded listeners Trump is always welcome to try and win back the support of his audience.
"There is an open invitation to Donald Trump," Glenn said. "He is welcome on this show at any time."
By the end of the dialogue, Glenn and his co-hosts agreed none of them were willing to consider supporting either Donald Trump or Hillary Clinton.
Forever #AlwaysConstitution, Glenn said he would be willing to support a third party --- "If we find one," he said. "But what I don't want to do is tear the country apart even more."
They rattled off a few options for potential third party candidates, from Ron Paul to General David Petraeus.
"I think Marco Rubio could run third party and take an equal number of shares away from both Hillary and Donald Trump," Glenn said. "He's not doing it, but he could do it."
Featured Image: Republican presidential candidate Donald Trump gives a speech during a rally at the The Northwest Washington Fair and Event Center on May 7, 2016 in Lynden, Washington. Trump became the Republican presumptive nominee following his landslide win in Indiana on Tuesday. (Photo by Matt Mills McKnight/Getty Images)