Evidently, the heads up about the WikiLeaks' info dump was just a ruse to keep people up late.
"So Julian Assange last night really didn't have anything. This was going to be the thing that took down Hillary Clinton's campaign and her presidency," Glenn said Tuesday on his radio program. "He's got nothing."
Despite speculation that Assange would reveal game-changing information about Clinton, his 3:00 a.m. announcement featured no new revelations --- just a promise to publish more regarding the presidential election “every week for the next 10 weeks,” even though the election takes place in five weeks.
"You can pretty much stop five weeks down the road. I don't know if you know that, but you can pretty much stop," Glenn said.
Read below or watch the clip for answers to these leaked questions:
• Does Julian Assange know the difference between AM and PM?
• How late did Alex Jones stay up to cover the WikiLeaks release?
• Did Hillary order cankle cream?
• Do DNC staffers prefer Chinese food or pizza?
• Does WikiLeaks have anything that could damage Hillary?
Below is a rush transcript of this segment, it might contain errors:
GLENN: I read yesterday that it was 3:00 p.m. Eastern time that WikiLeaks would release this. But Stu is telling me that it was 3:00 a.m. this morning.
STU: Yeah, they change multiple times for security concerns and such.
GLENN: Right. Right.
STU: So apparently it happened -- the WikiLeaks, they have them at 3:00 a.m. last night. And honestly, I could care less at this point about what WikiLeaks because people are telling me that Alex Jones lost his mind when the release was nothing. Like, I guess there was nothing in the release --
PAT: So there was nothing --
GLENN: It was worse than the segue?
STU: I guess.
GLENN: At least there was the segue in the end.
PAT: At least the segue revolutionized the way mall cops traveled around the mall.
GLENN: Yes. This has nothing.
PAT: This is nothing.
GLENN: Because he said this would destroy her career.
STU: Right. I think every two weeks they say they have something that's going to destroy somebody's career.
PAT: That's a super disappointment. Come on.
JEFFY: That is. I was at least hoping for something.
PAT: Come on.
JEFFY: The order of cankle cream, something.
STU: Why would that --
PAT: What would the order of cankle cream do?
STU: The cream applied between the calf and ankle would ruin her career?
PAT: All right.
STU: Anyway, I'm more interested to see what conspiracy theorist Alex Jones' reaction was. Because apparently he's decided to stay up all night to cover this big release.
PAT: And then there's nothing.
STU: He had like a Giraldo moment. There's nothing in the vault.
PAT: Which he should have known. Everybody knew it, right? We all said, I'll bet there's nothing there. And sure enough, there's less than nothing.
STU: It's amazing how many times they can do this though.
STU: Last time, they were like, "We have voicemails from inside the DNC."
And at one point like, all right. I guess I'll listen to them.
It was like, "Hey, Bill, I'm outside in the car. Just waiting for you whenever you're ready." Legitimately, those were the voicemails.
STU: I mean, they were voicemails, and they I guess apparently were from the DNC, which is people outside waiting in the cars. Like, hey, you still want to get pizza, or you want to get Chinese? Give me a call back.
Like, that's not a -- you wasted your time hacking that information.
JEFFY: I'm running a little late. I'll be there as soon as I can.
STU: Right. It was legitimately that bad.
PAT: Sometimes DNC operatives run late. Sometimes, they get pizza instead of Chinese. Racism is running rampant.
GLENN: Wow. I was really thinking he had something on gunrunning in Benghazi.
PAT: Something. Something.
GLENN: I read last night that they were expecting that this would be something from the DNC and political. And I thought, "Nothing political is going to destroy her career."
GLENN: Nothing can take the wheels off of either one of these guys. It has to be, oh, here's photos of her slicing the neck of some little child someplace.
And even that would be like, well, nothing new there.
All right. We're going to get back to this Clermont article, because it is fantastic. More in a minute.
Featured Image: Julian Assange, founder of the online leaking platform WikiLeaks, is seen through the eyepeace of a camera as he is displayed on a screen via a live video connection during a press conference on the platform's 10th anniversary on October 4, 2016 in Berlin. WikiLeaks celebrates its 10th birthday defiantly proud as the pioneer of online leaking platforms, while its controversial founder vows to pursue its work despite widespread criticsm. (Photo Credit: STEFFI LOOS/AFP/Getty Images)