Haters Beware! The New Hate Speech Requires a Special Decoder

Do you treat people the same way, based on the content of their character? Well, stop it, because you're a hater.

"That indicates that you're not respecting their cultural differences, if you treat everyone the same. I mean, what an amazing journey from Martin Luther King and, you know, take people on the content of their character," Co-host Stu Burguiere said Friday on The Glenn Beck Program.

RELATED: Virtual Reality, Hate Speech and One ‘Shocking’ Experiment

But if you think you can comment about cultural differences, think again. That's hate speech, too.

What's the solution? Get your special decoder or sit down and shut up. Or, here's a whacky thought: Treat everyone as uniquely wonderful and respectfully exercise your First Amendment rights.

Read below or listen to the full segment for answers to these First Amendment-protected questions:

• What is hate speech?

• If a hater hates in the woods is it still hate?

• Why is it hateful to treat people the same?

• If your ancestors were white abolitionists, are you still white privileged?

• What country are you from? (Oops, that's hate speech, sorry)

Listen to this segment from The Glenn Beck Program:

Below is a rush transcript of this segment, it might contain errors:

PAT: I treat all people the same.

STU: That's called -- that's basically hate speech. You're not supposed to say that.

PAT: Yeah.

STU: Because that indicates -- we tried to figure some of these out. I don't even know. That indicates that you're not respecting their cultural differences, if you treat everyone the same. I mean, what a -- what an amazing journey from Martin Luther King and, you know, take people on the content of their character and not --

PAT: Where are you originally from? You can't ask somebody that. If they have a pronounced accent, you can't say, "Oh, hey, it's great to have you. Where you originally from?" No, that's offensive. Because you're making them feel like I guess they're other than American. Well, they are, right? They might be citizens now. But that's not where they originated. Is that -- how can that be wrong? I wouldn't care if someone said, "Where's your ancestry?" I would be okay telling them it's mostly Ireland. I'd be all right with that. That doesn't bother me.

STU: If someone asks you -- came up to you today and said, Pat, "Where are you originally from," you would say --

PAT: Montana.

STU: Montana. Right? There's an answer to that question. If it's a foreign country, fine. Or I would say New York. Jeffy would say hell.

PAT: Yeah, or south hell --

STU: Or Michigan. I know it was Michigan. Was it hell?

PAT: South hell?

STU: Southern hell.

PAT: Right.

JEFFY: That's fine.

STU: The point being, that's an honest question. It doesn't indicate any hatred toward --

PAT: Here's another thing you're not supposed to say: The same thing happens to me too.

JEFFY: Oh, boy.

STU: No. All of our experiences are different, Pat.

PAT: They're totally unique. That's never happened to anyone. All of my experiences are uniquely mine. I guess that's the issue there.

I know exactly how you feel.

STU: No, you don't. My experiences are my own!

PAT: Some of my best friends are white, black, Hispanic. None of those are acceptable.

STU: See that indicates that you're trying to excuse your own racial intolerance by just claiming you have non-descript friends of another race.

JEFFY: I don't see color. I'm colorblind.

STU: I mean, think about that. That is on the list. I'm colorblind. I don't see color.

PAT: Isn't that what Martin Luther King said?

STU: The plea of the biggest civil rights hero in the last 100 years is the thing you're not allowed to say at James Madison University.

PAT: You are so articulate.

STU: Now, that is obviously bad --

PAT: That is -- wow, you might as well have said the N-word.

(laughter)

STU: Now, again, that is not okay to say, unless you're Joe Biden, who said it about Barack Obama. Said, oh, he's the first articulate black candidate ever. It's a storybook, man. Clean.

PAT: Clean.

STU: Like he was shocked the man was clean.

PAT: Yeah.

STU: You're shocked a black man took a shower and the guy is vice president of the United States. But yet, freshmen at James Madison can't say it.

PAT: Here's one we tried to figure out the other day on Pat & Stu, saying to somebody who is in the LGBTQ community, what you do in the privacy of your own bedroom, that's your business.

JEFFY: Oh, my gosh.

PAT: Why is -- what? How?

STU: How is that hateful?

PAT: I don't know. Or offensive in any way.

STU: And I guess the -- to try formulate the outrage -- because this is the issue here. None of us are offended by this, and the audience isn't offended by these things because we don't wake up every day searching for life meaning in outrage. We don't sit here and say, "Oh, gosh, please, let me today discover something that will make me so upset, I can try to ruin somebody's business over it." That's not how we run our lives.

JEFFY: Right. But by saying that, you're saying that you disagree with what they do in their bedroom.

PAT: How? When you're saying, I don't care what you do.

JEFFY: Exactly.

STU: Exactly. You should care, and you should honor it and respect it.

PAT: Yes. Is that what I'm supposed -- I love what you do.

Hey, dude, I love what you do in your bedroom with your partner. I love that. That is awesome.

STU: And, of course, any --

PAT: May I participate?

STU: Yeah.

PAT: May I --

JEFFY: I don't think you have to go that far.

PAT: May I join the two of you? Because that seems like a great -- a really wonderful experience. Is that what it has to be now?

JEFFY: You have such a pretty face.

PAT: Oh, you can't say that either, Jeffy, as you know. Because you know, you can't say that --

STU: If you were gay and someone came up to you and said, "Hey, by the way, I really love what you guys are doing in your bedroom," wouldn't you be like -- that would be the weirdest thing in the world. Get out of my space, man.

(laughter)

JEFFY: Make you put the camera away. How do you know what I'm doing in my bedroom?

STU: Right. How do you know?

PAT: Why are you even talking about that?

STU: Why would you bring that up? That's so weird.

PAT: Now, some of these you can kind of figure out. You're not supposed to say to anybody, "I never owned slaves." Well, that's because it doesn't matter if you owned slaves or not. The problem universal, anyway, right? Isn't that what they're kind of saying with that one?

JEFFY: Yes.

PAT: That that's not the issue whether you specifically owned slaves or whether your ancestors did. The problem exists whether you were part of it or not. And by your whiteness, you are part of it because of white privilege.

And I think you're denying white privilege if you say something like this. Is that right?

JEFFY: Okay. Okay.

STU: I guess. I guess.

JEFFY: Okay.

STU: I do not have my decoder --

PAT: Holy cow. It's unbelievable.

Featured Image: No Hate Speech movement logo

As the Senate prepares for former President Trump's second impeachment trial, many are asking whether it's constitutional to try a president after leaving office. Alan Dershowitz, lawyer and host of the of "The Dershow," joined Glenn Beck on the radio program to talk about the legal battles Trump still faces.

Dershowitz said he believes the Senate doesn't have the authority to convict Trump, now that he's a private citizen again, and thus can't use impeachment to bar him from running for office again.

"The Constitution says the purpose of impeachment is to remove somebody. He [Trump] is out of office. There's nothing left to do.
It doesn't say you can impeach him to disqualify him for the future. It says, if you remove him you can then add disqualification, but you can't just impeach somebody to disqualify them," Dershowitz said.

"The Senate can't try ordinary citizens. So once you're an ordinary citizen, you get tried only in the courts, not in the Senate. So it's clearly unconstitutional," he added.

Dershowitz, who served on Trump's legal team during the first impeachment trial, also discussed whether he thinks Trump is legally (or even just ethically) responsible for the Capitol riot earlier this month, and whether those engaging in violence could be considered "domestic terrorists."

Watch the video below to catch more of the conversation:

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A new, shocking CBS News poll shows that the majority of Americans believe they're facing a new enemy: other Americans.

More than two-thirds of poll respondents said they believe democracy in the U.S. is "threatened," and 54% said "other people in America" are the "biggest threat to the American way of life," rather than economic factors, viruses, natural disasters, or foreign actors.

Will it be possible to unite our nation with statistics like that? On "The Glenn Beck Radio Program," Glenn and Stu discussed the poll numbers and what they mean for our future.

Watch the video clip below:

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Countless leaders on the left are now arguing that removing President Donald Trump from office won't be enough — they're now calling for the president's "cult-like" supporters to be "deprogrammed." And it's not just fringe politicians.

During an appearance on "Real Time with Bill Maher" last week, former NBC anchor Katie Couric said, "The question is, how are we going to really almost deprogram these people who have signed up for the cult of Trump."

Former Democratic presidential nominee Hillary Clinton and Democratic Speaker of the House Nancy Pelosi questioned whether the nation needs "a 9/11-type commission" to determine whether President Trump was colluding with Russian President Vladimir Putin "the day that the insurgents invaded our Capitol." Clinton also made sure to include her favorite "deplorables" in her unsubstantiated conspiracy theory:

"But we now know that not just [Trump] but his enablers, his accomplices, his cult members, have the same disregard for democracy," Clinton said to Pelosi.

Washington Post columnist Eugene Robinson and New York Times Magazine's Nikole Hannah-Jones agreed that there is a need for "millions of Americans, almost all white, almost all Republicans" to be deprogrammed and punished, during an MSNBC interview last week.

Now, a story from the Washington Post is also preaching that narrative and even added that we need more restrictions for conservatives on social media and in the broadcast industry.

"So now we have to be deprogrammed? We've heard this over and over and over and over again, for months," said Glenn Beck on the radio program Tuesday. He read through the shocking details of the Washington Post op-ed and discussed the extraordinary dangers of the latest anti-conservative movement in America.

Watch the video below:

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As calls for censorship and restrictions against conservative voices get louder, Glenn Beck said he feels an "awesome responsibility" to speak, not the words he'd personally like to say, but those he believes the Lord would want him to share.

"It's an awesome responsibility, and one that I am not worthy of," Glenn said. "I want to say ... what He wants me to say. And I have to listen very carefully, because I feel the same way you do. But that will get us nowhere."

Glenn said it's time for Americans who are awake — not woke — to come together, no matter which side of the political aisle you're on, and stand with the truth.

"We are the Alamo, we will stand. But we desperately, desperately need you," Glenn said. "We need the people who are awake — not woke — awake. You may disagree with us. We are your allies, not your enemies. And if you will not stand with us in our hour of need, there will be no one left to stand with you in your hour of need. We must all come together, anyone who is awake."

Watch the video below to hear more from Glenn:

Want more from Glenn Beck?

To enjoy more of Glenn's masterful storytelling, thought-provoking analysis and uncanny ability to make sense of the chaos, subscribe to BlazeTV — the largest multi-platform network of voices who love America, defend the Constitution and live the American dream.