Glenn: Be ‘Crystal Clear’ — Neo-Nazis ‘Are an Enemy of Mankind’

Vice interviewed white supremacists over the weekend in Charlottesville, compiling the interviews in a startling documentary that shows their Tiki-lit march while chanting “Jews will not replace us.”

On Wednesday’s “The Glenn Beck Radio Program,” Glenn Beck and the guys looked at a truly disturbing moment with a white nationalist who wanted a leader “a lot more racist than Donald Trump.” The white supremacist couldn’t believe Trump would “give his daughter to a Jew,” expressing his disgust for Ivanka Trump’s marriage to Jared Kushner.

Glenn compared people who make excuses for white supremacists to those who defended terrorists in the wake of 9/11. The problem with President Donald Trump’s comments on Tuesday about Charlottesville is that he wasn’t clear on condemning these atrocious beliefs.

“You do not defend, excuse or play ‘whataboutism’ with these horrifying comments,” Glenn said. “You hear this; you do not follow this with, ‘Yeah, but you know, the other side.’”

GLENN: Got some good news: There is a black group in Dallas that has vowed to protect the Confederate monuments here in the Dallas/Fort Worth area. It is in direct contrast to the way people are acting elsewhere. This black group here in Dallas said, "You know what, they don't affect my life, they're all dead, and it is part of our history."

Should we have perspective on those things? Yeah. Should we just start tearing monuments down? You know, I -- I would suggest that's part of our problem, that we are destroying everything. Remember when I said to you, "Everything that you thought was solid would be liquid, and liquid will be solid?" The entire country is being turned inside out and upside down.

We'll show you, first of all, how that's being done, why that's being done. But by the end of this hour, I think you will also understand who's really behind this. And it's not your neighbor, no matter who they voted for. We begin there, right now.

(music)

Let me give you the story: An anti-Trump activist has been accused of executing his neighbor who was a prominent Republican and Donald Trump supporter. Clayton Carter allegedly shot George Jennings, 51, twice in the head outside of his home in Pennsylvania in the early hours of August 8th.

Clayton Carter, 51, accused of shooting his neighbor, George Jennings.

Now, you can take this story, and you can spin it this way: Clayton had a whole bunch of Donald Trump signs in his front yard.

PAT: Anti-Trump.

GLENN: Or, I'm sorry. Yeah, anti-Trump in his front yard. He's the guy who did the shooting. The neighbor who was shot was pro-Trump. He was pro-G.O.P. They had been going at it forever.

The anti-Trump guy had enough of his neighbor and executed him. Put a bullet in his head. And then as he came down, put a second bullet in his head.

PAT: As his wife looked on.

GLENN: Now, this is the story I could tell. Or I could go a little deeper and say, "Yes. He was a rabid anti-Trump guy." And I could just make a case, "Now, all anti-Trump people are angry and violent and they're all going after their neighbors. If you disagree with them, they'll put a bullet in your head. Because that's how angry they really are." I could get you whipped up into that.

Or I could say, "You know what, there's probably something more." And once you do that homework, you realize this guy is -- the anti-Trump guy is angry all the time about everything. He's a guy who likes, it seems, to be angry. And nobody gets along with him in the neighborhood. And these guys had been arguing for years.

It was the Hatfields and McCoy. We -- we need to stop looking at just the political motivations in things. We also need to stop making generalizations of everyone based on who they voted for. Here's a guy who was anti-Donald Trump. Look, he shot his neighbor -- executed his neighbor. Shot him twice in the head. That's just like those anti-Trump people. Look how angry they all are.

Why are they angry? Why are they angry? And who is making them angry? And why is the left angry? And who is making them angry?

On both sides, I think both sides have a reason to be angry. We can get into whataboutism all you want, but I'm not talking about the fringes. I'm talking about the people that you know. The people that you've been friends with, who are not crazy. Why are they so angry?

Something is playing on them, beyond politics. Now, let me say -- first, I want to separate that group. That's the group of people you know on both sides of the aisle. Then there's another group. And these guys -- these groups deal in anger and rage and hatred.

Vice happened to be in Charlottesville over the weekend. And so they were doing a special on this white nationalist group. This is the alt-right. This is anybody who was, you know, posting little pictures of the frog and -- and, you know, starting -- you're just a cuckservative. That all came from the alt-right. All that language that so many of your friends adopted was started by the alt-right. Now, that doesn't make them an alt-right person. It just means they weren't aware of who these people are. And let's show you who these people are, on both sides.

Listen to this.

VOICE: Jews will not replace us! Jews will not replace us!

GLENN: Jews will not replace us.

VOICE: Jews will not replace us!

PAT: So that's what they're worried about, they're worried about being replaced by Jews. And, you know, who can blame them?

(laughter)

STU: Well, I can blame them.

GLENN: There's 16 million Jews on the planet. They all have to have ten jobs each -- ten full-time jobs each just to cover the jobs in the United States.

PAT: Well, just in America. Yeah. Yeah.

GLENN: Just in America. And I'm very concerned about that.

STU: I wouldn't say white nationalists are known for their math. I wouldn't say that's one of their strong suits.

GLENN: Right. Right. Well, they're socialists, so they believe in the big state. So they're probably for Common Core.

STU: Oh.

PAT: I'm worried about the Frisbeetarians. Because they have replaced a lot of people already.

STU: Frisbeetarians?

PAT: Yeah. The people who believe that when you die, your soul goes up on the roof and you can't get it back down.

GLENN: Yeah, like a Frisbee.

JEFFY: Yeah.

PAT: Yeah. Yeah.

STU: I've never heard of it.

GLENN: Oh, yeah. No, it's big. It's really big. It's in Clear Water, Florida, I believe. The head of the Frisbeetarian Church.

JEFFY: Yes, it is.

GLENN: But, anyway, we digress.

PAT: Here's more.

VOICE: I'm here to spread idea, talk, in the hopes that somebody more capable will come along and do that, somebody like Donald Trump who does not give his daughter to a Jew.

PAT: Oh, man.

VOICE: So Donald Trump, but, like, more racist?

VOICE: A lot more racist than Donald Trump.

I don't think that you could feel about race the way I do and watch that Kushner bastard walk around with that beautiful girl. Okay?

PAT: Is that unbelievable?

STU: Unreal.

PAT: How do you get to feel that way about Jewish people? How does that happen? I don't even understand the Jewish hate. I don't even get it.

GLENN: You have to be taught. You have to be taught. You're not born with that kind of stuff.

PAT: No. Why would you be? Unless you're Palestinian, and then you've grown up in it, and you've gone to kindergarten and they've taught you all these things.

In America, how does that happen? How does that happen?

GLENN: I have no idea. I have no idea.

PAT: Bizarre.

GLENN: I didn't even know a Jewish person until my agent George Hilsink (phonetic). I mean, I was, what? Thirty? Not that I -- I may have known -- I never like, oh, you're Jewish, what's happened with -- I don't. I'm sure I knew them. I didn't care. We didn't talk about it. It was no big deal.

STU: You treat people as individuals. Which is kind of how you're supposed to do it, I think.

But, I mean, you look at it, and that clip sounds like it's going to be the typical media attack against Donald Trump. And you realize that, you know, that was not what it was at all. That is this guy saying, "You know, Donald Trump isn't going nearly far enough for me." And this is why you want Trump to come out and disassociate himself with these people as strongly as possible.

GLENN: And also --

STU: Look, obviously Donald Trump does not believe what this moron believes. You look at who he's put in his administration, besides his daughter and his --

GLENN: Please tell me there's no more Jews in that.

STU: There's lots of them.

GLENN: Oh, my gosh!

STU: He was doing -- he was behind -- Gary Cohn and Steve Mnuchin were right behind him when he was doing the press conference yesterday.

GLENN: Thank goodness -- he didn't have any black people in, does he?

STU: You know what, yeah. Yeah.

GLENN: Holy cow.

STU: This is stunning.

GLENN: I didn't know. Jews and blacks, both working in the government?

STU: Yeah. Yes. Yes.

PAT: Side by side. Side by side.

GLENN: Holy cow. Holy cow.

STU: This guy is going to be pissed off about it, I'm sure, in this audio.

GLENN: So this is -- again, just showing you --

PAT: It's bizarre.

GLENN: You do not defend, excuse, or play whataboutism.

PAT: Uh-huh.

GLENN: The minute you say -- you hear this. No. Stop. You hear this. You do not follow this with, "Yeah, but -- you know, the other side is -- I don't care what the other side is doing. You know what that is? You know what that makes you sound like? Everyone we have railed against since September 11th. "Yes, I'm against the terrorists, but I will tell you that you guys have done -- you stopped listening to those people.

PAT: Yeah.

GLENN: And this is the problem with Donald Trump's speech.

If you are not absolutely crystal clear, these guys are an enemy of not the United States, not of mine. Of mankind.

There's no whataboutism. There's no other side. There's nothing. We're talking about them right now.

PAT: And --

GLENN: Believe me, I'll get to the other side later. We're talking about them. There's no way you stand or dismiss or do anything, but say, "That's poison. I am as far away from that as possible."

STU: And you can watch CNN all day and find -- and anyplace, and find people denouncing white supremacists. Some of them are just doing it hyper partisan, Trump reasons. Some of them are doing it, and they are completely right, word-for-word, I would agree with them. The issue here though is, none of those things mean anything to white supremacies. None of those denunciations coming from CNN or MSNBC mean a thing. It would mean something from Donald Trump. And that's you want him to be so passionate about it, more passionate than a guy leaving your economic council.

GLENN: Right. They don't -- they don't mind being on the fringe. They like being on the fringe. That's where they -- that's the only place they can grow in darkness. The president shining a spotlight on them is really important.

But I really don't care about how they feel. I really don't. What I care about is that we have drawn a very bright line all around them. And said, "Do not cross this line." To our side. To our side.

See this group of people. This is what they believe. Stay a million miles away from them. It's not about them. It's about us.

I'm not going to excuse. I'm not going to play whataboutism, at all. I won't. They're wrong. They're evil. And they are an enemy to humanity.

Next clip, please.

VOICE: Trump wasn't able to beat us. The left, who are the good boys of the capitalist class and the bourgeoisie and the status quo.

GLENN: Okay. Stop for a second. Stop. Hang on just a second.

What was that? What was that? Capitalists?

STU: What word was that? Capitalists?

GLENN: Yeah. What is he saying there, Stu?

STU: Hmm. He seems to be against capitalists.

GLENN: Capitalists.

PAT: Uh-huh. The bourgeoisie.

GLENN: And the bourgeoisie. I'm sorry. The only person I have ever met in my life and have even seen in movies that uses the word "bourgeoisie" are Marxists.

PAT: Well, Marxists and Jeffy, who doesn't like bougie sauce.

JEFFY: Right. Thank you.

STU: That's true.

PAT: He uses that on a regular basis, but not the entire word. Because he doesn't know it.

GLENN: Right. Right.

STU: But you're right. The bourgeoisie -- this is -- and it's an attack used, by the way, as people you might know as national socialists.

PAT: Yeah.

STU: They don't like capitalism. They crushed it --

GLENN: So wait a minute. By listening and exposing these people, you now can see in their own language, when they say "alt-right," they mean alternate right, as in defining the word alternate, a replacement of the right. They cannot co-exist with the right because they do not believe in the Constitution. They believe in a Marxist, socialist, heavy government state.

They have nothing to do with us. Draw a bright line around that.

A town in Sweden is under fire after denying requests to ring church bells in the 1990s and the 2000s but recently approving a mosque's request to conduct a weekly Islamic call to prayer.

RELATED: Media's anti-Israel, pro-Islam bias sweeps THIS fact under the rug

Authorities in the town of Vaxjo in southern Sweden have given the local mosque a one-year permit to recite the call to prayer every Friday for about four minutes. But Fr. Ingvar Fogelqvist of St. Michael's, the local Catholic church located about a mile from the mosque, says similar requests to ring church bells were denied.

On today's show, Pat and Jeffy talked about this story and favorable bias toward the Muslim faith. The issue isn't that the Islamic call to prayer is allowed; it's that all religions are not being treated equally.

Somebody might want to check the temperature in hell, it might be just a tad chillier than normal.

If you missed Friday's episode of The Glenn Beck Program, you missed something you probably never thought you'd see in this timeline or any other. Glenn actually donned President Trump's trademark red "Make America Great Again" hat and laid out the case for why he thinks Trump will win in a landslide in 2020.

RELATED: The media's derangement over Trump has me wearing a new hat and predicting THIS for 2020

Bottom line: Nancy Pelosi and the mainstream media may have pushed Glenn to this point, but believe it or not, Trump's record will make this next election a walk in the park for number 45. At this point, the sitting president has done enough to earn even Glenn's vote.

Glenn broke down what he thought were the 10 biggest campaign promises that — unlike those made by most politicians — Trump actually kept.

10. Impose a 10% repatriation tax to bring jobs back to America

Not all of Trump's promises were good ones, but regardless of what the consequences may be — he did keep this one.

"Now, I think this one is dangerous," Glenn said on radio Friday. "He did it. Ten percent. Bring all of your money back into the United States. It will create jobs. Yes. It will also create inflation. But it's creating jobs."

9. Withdraw from the Trans-Pacific Partnership (TPP)

This has been one of Trump's most passionate issues.

"The stop the TPP. Uh-huh. Right. Sure you are. Uh-huh. Yes. He did," Glenn admitted.

8. Withdraw from the disastrous Paris Climate Accord

Glenn found himself eating crow on this.

"I'm on record saying he will never do that because his daughter is a huge global warming person and he only listens to the family. Eh. Wrong," Glenn said with a puff of crow feathers coming from his mouth.

7. Bring North Korea to the table and rein them in

This looked impossible. Not so.

"'I'm going to bring North Korea to the table.' Are you? Everybody has tried to do that," Glenn said. "Now, they're at the table. We don't know what's going to happen. So the result of that is unknown. But has anybody else done that?"

6. Stop over-regulation and jump-start the economy

It's the economy, stupid.

"Does anybody feel like America is beginning to get on track somewhat economically? You know why? Because he fulfilled another promise," Glenn said. "Stop over-regulating the American people. Give them their money. Give the companies the opportunity to expand and bring their money back into the country, and maybe they'll build buildings. Maybe they'll build offices. Maybe they'll build new products. Maybe they'll build new factories. Maybe they'll hire a bunch of people."

Glenn went on.

"Now, I know Seattle is trying to do everything they can to make sure everybody in their city is homeless and unemployed, but the rest of the country is enjoying the feeling of, wow, maybe things are going to be okay."

5. Reverse Obama's executive orders

If you're like Glenn, you've gotten used to politicians promising "no new taxes," but you can really tell they're lying if their lips are moving. Guess what? That's apparently not Trump.

"The executive orders? Yeah. He's reversed a lot of Obama's executive orders," Glenn said. "These are outrageous promises."

4. Pull out of the Iran nuclear deal

No big deal...

"'I'm going to cancel the Iran Deal.' Yep. None of these are small. You know, I've got maybe ten minutes. I think we can get that done in the first term. And they did," Glenn said.

3. Give tax cuts to middle-class Americans

Maybe this could have been better, but we'll take it.

"I don't like the tax cut. I think he could go a lot further," Glenn said. "But that's not even his job. His job is to sign things that Congress puts in front of him. Not to design it. You Republicans in Congress, you disgust me. You disgust me. 'Imagine what we could do if we had the House and the Senate and the White House.' I can imagine what you'll do — nothing. You'll do nothing."

2. Change strategy and defeat ISIS

The mainstream media have been radio silent on this.

"How about the president's — well, I know I can defeat ISIS. I know I can do it. I'll defeat ISIS. He did," Glenn said. "And did you notice no one in the press even talked about it? All of a sudden, we're not talking about ISIS anymore. How come? Oh, I know. President Trump. That's why."

1. Recognize Jerusalem as the capital of Israel and relocate the US embassy

This one is a true game-changer.

"Now, every president will say to you, when he's running, 'I'm going to make Jerusalem the home.' Well, really? The home of the embassy. Really, are you? Because everybody says that, nobody does it. He did it," Glenn said. "And I think that's going to go down as the biggest game-changer possibly in my lifetime. This is going — it already is — it is changing the game in Iran."

Glenn continued.

"And when it does, this president is going to come out and say something directly to those people, that we support them," he said. "And that's going to add fuel to the fire. And you might see a regime change and a collapse of the Islamic regime in Iran. And it will be 100 percent Donald Trump that made that responsible. One hundred percent. You're going to see changes because of this. He kept that promise. A promise I said, he's not going to do that. Nobody is going to do that. He did."

One chapter of ISIS has ended, but another may be starting

AHMAD AL-RUBAYE/AFP/Getty Images

For the most part, ISIS has fallen in Syria and Iraq. But before we celebrate the demise of this awful terrorist group, before we let our guard down, we should zoom out a bit, because ISIS is spreading. ISIS has largely just scattered out of the region as if someone turned on the kitchen lights and they scrambled.

RELATED: It IS About Islam: This Is a War Against Evil

The Wall Street Journal spoke with Rohan Gunaratna, head of the International Center for Political Violence and Terrorism Research at the Nanyang University in Singapore. “Although Islamic State's ideology has suffered, it still has a huge potential," he told them. “Islamic State has entered a phase of global expansion, very much the same way al Qaeda extended globally in late 2001."

ISIS has spread into West Africa, and throughout much of Southeast Asia, and, as is typical of ISIS, they have done it violently, with a sick venom.

The world is their potential rubble, and their fight is endless.

Again, from the Wall Street Journal: “One chapter of ISIS has finished and another is beginning," said Hassan Hassan, a specialist on Islamic State at the Tahrir Institute for Middle East Policy in Washington. “Their resurgence is coming sooner than expected."

The world is their potential rubble, and their fight is endless.

'The Handmaid's Tale' got it right, just with the wrong religion

Alberto E. Rodriguez/Getty Images

Just in case The Handmaid's Tale's heavy-handed message wasn't already heavy-handed enough, a recent episode made it clear there's always room for further hysteria. Particularly, in relation to depictions of a “patriarchal society" run by Christian doctrine and determined by men — oh those dastardly men.

RELATED: Christian privilege is the new white privilege

The show appropriates Margaret Atwood of the same name, depicting a totalitarian society led by Christian doctrine in which women's bodies are controlled, and they have no rights. The story sounds familiar, but not in the same way Atwood and the show's creators have so smugly assumed.

Just as tone-deaf as 4th wave feminism itself, and tone-deaf in all the exact same places. Most notably, the show's heavy-handed indignation toward Christianity. Toward the patriarchy. Toward conservatives and traditional values. And just like 4th wave feminism, the show completely overlooks the irony at play. Because there is a part of the world where women and children are being raped and mutilated. In fact, in this very real place, the women or girls are often imprisoned, even executed, for being raped, and they are mutilated in unspeakable ways.

Theirs is a cruel, bloody, colorless life.

There is a place, a very real place, where women are forced to cover their entire bodies with giant tarp-like blankets, which is all the more brutal given the endless heat of this place. There is a place where women literally have one-third of the rights of men, a place where women are legally, socially and culturally worth less than men.

They cannot drive cars. They cannot be outside alone. They cannot divorce, they cannot even choose who they marry and often, they are forcibly married at a young age.

They are raped. A lot. Theirs is a cruel, bloody, colorless life. This is the life of tens, perhaps hundreds of millions of women. And, I'll tell you, their religion isn't Christianity.