Glenn Beck: Dancing with the Czars!



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GLENN: And here's my favorite. Let's get to can we dance with the czars for just a second, please?

(Music playing).

GLENN: I love the fact that we can get to know them. They're fantastic. Stu, do you like the czars that we've met so far?

STU: They are fantastic.

GLENN: And they are wonderful dancers so far. Who is your favorite dancer?

STU: Van Jones.

GLENN: Why do you like him so much?

STU: I believe it was the acrobatic nature of his routine will

GLENN: Really? What did you like about Van Jones, Pat?

PAT: Did a mean zomba, mean zomba.

GLENN: It didn't bother you that he was a full fledged communist?

PAT: No, that was way in the past.

GLENN: That was Rodney King, that was after Rodney King.

STU: That was like the 1890s, 1790s? You are saying it was the 1790s?

GLENN: No, it was the 1990s that Rodney and then he went to jail and then he became a radical Marxist and then he became a communist and then he went to work on streets, you know, in like community organizations and, you know, to try to

PAT: I haven't heard them say this but I'm sure that he's completely beyond the communist thing now. I'm sure he is.

GLENN: Well, no, he did. He moved on. He said

PAT: He moved on.

GLENN: He found the green movement.

PAT: Right.

GLENN: So he went from the red to the green movement.

STU: He went to the jobs movement, and I think the jobs movement is the appropriate place for him to be.

PAT: And you know, I mean, if there's anybody with a background that you can trust, it's communists in creating jobs.

GLENN: That's true.

PAT: There's complete full employment.

GLENN: You know what, you are turning me around. You know what, let's dance with another czar here.

PAT: All right.

GLENN: Let's meet the new czar. This one is Cass Sunstein. He is fantastic. He was a professor at the University of Chicago law school. Hey, wasn't that where our president was a

PAT: Yes, uh huh.

GLENN: That is fantastic. You know what's great? It's almost this administration is almost like family. I don't know why I think of families, when I think of Chicago, mob comes to mind. But it's like a family. You know what I mean? The Chicago law school is there and he's like, hey, you are fantastic. He is a prolific author, and he has written so many answers on the questions of law and policy, and they are not expecting him to have any problem. Quote, easily confirmed by the Senate. And this is going to be fantastic because this guy has supported the cost benefit analysis. This is the practice of examining regulations to ensure that the benefit to society outweighs whatever costs they impose.

For instance, the Bridge to Nowhere, let's do the cost benefit analysis. Wouldn't you say, Stu?

STU: Works perfectly with a bridge.

GLENN: Exactly right. The cost benefit of the bridge. It doesn't why would we spend all of this money on this bridge? There's not enough people that use it.

STU: It works perfectly on everything, of course, except for global warming, which you should never do. Never do a cost benefit analysis on global warming. Because that's just moral. But everything else you should definitely like people dying because they're not worth enough to society, that's

GLENN: Well, he does have this. He thinks that the amounts of arsenic in water, he's written about this. Standards set at 3 parts per billion would save more lives than a standard set at 10 parts per billion but it would also cost more to achieve and that cost will, in turn, be passed on to customers in their water bills. If it could be shown that the more stringent standard would result in saving 10 lives per year, how much would society be willing to pay to achieve that? $10 million, $100 million, a billion?

STU: So you are saying this guy wants people to live.

GLENN: He wants people to live. That's what he's doing.

STU: There's nothing wrong with that.

GLENN: He's saying how much is a human life worth. That's what he's saying, how much is a human life worth.

STU: Because he wants lives.

GLENN: Yeah.

STU: Like save or creating lives.

GLENN: For instance hmmm? For instance, he's written in support of what some people call the senior death discount, and he supports this. He's written several articles in support of this. And this is a practice taking into account the years of life expectancy when evaluating a regulation.

STU: Yeah.

PAT: So if you are 74, for instance, then you wouldn't be as worth saving as somebody who was 22 and lived near something that was toxic.

GLENN: Let's use something that's not so hate driven here. Let's say there's a toxic waste dump and they find it underneath a senior citizens home. Then they find another identical toxic waste dump underneath a playground. The toxic waste dump is worth taking out under the playground but not under the senior citizens home because children have more life expectancy than the old people do.

PAT: Well, that makes sense because if you are going to die anyway by the time you are 75 and there's a toxic waste dump, the toxic waste may not even kick in until you're dead already.

GLENN: No, but see, what would happen here already is you have then old people, their life not being worth as much.

STU: Well, it's not just the life. It's quality of life. For example, if you are on a playground and this toxic waste, you know, slows you down, makes your muscles, your innards disintegrate, you wouldn't be able to use the slide. You wouldn't be able to climb to the top of the ladder.

GLENN: Yeah, but neither would the

STU: You wouldn't be able to work on the jungle gym, where if you are old, you are not doing anything. I mean, you are just sitting there in a home.

GLENN: I think the other side would be that you should, you know, value life is life.

PAT: Have you ever been to a nursing home?

GLENN: I have.

PAT: A lot of people living there don't even want to. They might be glad there's a toxic waste dump outside.

GLENN: So are you equating that kind of like millionaires have so much money that they don't even they won't even notice?

STU: They are not even going to miss the money if it's gone.

GLENN: So you are saying that we won't enemies old people or old people won't miss living?

PAT: Both.

STU: Well, society won't miss old people.

PAT: Right.

STU: Society will miss jungle gyms.

PAT: They won't have to go to the rest room anymore.

GLENN: Hang on a second. Isn't there something for the individual?

STU: You are saying the individual rung on jungle gym?

GLENN: It sounds like you guys are making the case for a collective.

STU: Well, society is what's most important, I think. I mean, if you look, there's one existence where you're in bed.

GLENN: By the way, we're just practicing. So when all of this comes true we know exactly how to blend in and we can we're just practicing. Go ahead. So anyway, you were saying?

STU: So I'm saying old people are just in bed. I mean, think about swings. Think about tether ball.

GLENN: Okay, okay, you've convinced me on the whole "Old people are worth less than children."

PAT: Good. Okay.

GLENN: You've convinced me on that.

PAT: All right.

GLENN: Now, help me out with this one because he's also a very big, he's a very big animal rights guy, okay? In fact, John Cornyn from Texas says he's not convinced that he's not going to push for radical animal rights agenda. But Sunstein said that, you know, he promises he won't.

STU: Oh, he promised?

GLENN: Yeah, he promised he won't. What he won't do is he would like to establish, and he's written about this, he would like to establish legal rights for livestock, wildlife, and pets. And that would enable animals to file lawsuits in American courts.

STU: Finally.

GLENN: Hang on just a second. Wait a minute. I think this is a bad idea. What do you mean finally?

STU: Of course you think it's a bad idea. I mean, you've routinely criticized cats for their role in our society.

GLENN: What would make you say that? Would you say the literally 8,000 letters that we received about me saying that if you have too many cats, you should be picked up by Homeland Security and that I hate cats and all dogs should eat cats?

STU: Exactly. I mean, you'd be one of the first targets of the lawsuit. I think, though, the first would be if you've ever seen the, every year they do the ugliest dog contest. I mean, that's hateful. I mean, this dog is just trying to make it through life and, yeah, it might not might not fit society's

GLENN: So are you saying we're hurting the feelings of what about, like, if you have a pet? Can you have a pet? I mean, what if you had a pet and then somebody said, I'm going to sue you because you have a pet and your dog's like perfectly happy. I mean, we treat my dog well. Are you saying that he should be able to be represented in court by somebody who's suing me so he could be liberated?

STU: I certainly wouldn't call him a pet. I mean, if there's some consensual arrangement. I mean, I don't know if

GLENN: You are not forced to sign a pen I mean sign a contract or anything.

STU: There's a paw, a paw print, talking a very specific paw print. The paw print is different for every dog. I don't know why are you talking about some forced arrangement? What country do we live in here?

GLENN: No. I'm just saying that I mean, I'm just saying that I don't think he should be able to bring lawsuits up against hunters for going to hunt an animal.

STU: Oh, because, you know, you should just be able to just shoot things. Oh, and I suppose that means you are supposed to have a right to a gun as well.

GLENN: So this is our new could we have our Dancing With the Czar, please? Because I think we've gotten to know him...

PAT: Pretty well.

GLENN: Pretty well. This is the new guy. He is, again, Cass Sunstein, Cass Sunstein. What a surprise, he's also a visiting professor at Harvard. If I hear "Harvard" or "Chicago" one more time, I think I'm going to hang myself.

PAT: I have to say I think this guy's solving two problems in one.

GLENN: What do you mean?

PAT: He's obviously an animal rights guy. So we're going to be protecting animals from being brutally killed and cooked and eaten by human beings. So that's going to lessen the food supply. But what we do is supplement that by recycling old people.

GLENN: Oh, my gosh. I never thought of that.

PAT: Have you ever see?

GLENN: Seriously, seriously.

PAT: Do you not remember?

GLENN: Let's think about this. Of course I remember.

PAT: Soylent Green.

VOICE: People. Soylent Green. Soylent Green is people!

PAT: This could be

GLENN: I think Charlton Heston said it best.

PAT: Yes.

GLENN: Yeah.

PAT: When he said, "It's people."

VOICE: Soylent Green, made out of people.

GLENN: By a czar.

VOICE: Soylent Green is people!

GLENN: I think you are exactly right. I think that's great. And if we could have a side of old person along with a really expensive piece of ham that the government has, wouldn't that be great? Seriously, and all of the animals will start to talk in a Disney sort of way.

STU: The ham thing has been debunked, though.

GLENN: Oh, it has?

STU: Yes. They have reported specifically that they paid double the price that you could get at any grocery store and

GLENN: That's not debunking it.

STU: It wasn't like one piece of ham paid millions of dollars. They just paid double the price of the special at Food Lion.

GLENN: That doesn't sound like that's debunking of it to me. Is that a debunking of it, Pat?

STU: I'm saying that when you know government savings they are always talking about they are going to have in healthcare. Well, this is an example of it. Instead of paying 50 million times the price, they only paid double. That's savings.

GLENN: The world is upside down, man. How is it? How is it? You know what? Everybody sees it now. Everybody sees it. If you don't see it, we should make you into old people food. We should hang you in some sort of an IV bag in a nursing home that's built on a toxic waste dump. If you don't see what's going on right now, this has nothing to do with Common Sense. This is way beyond. Way beyond. This is a transformation of our country and an overwhelming of the system, what I believe to intentionally collapse it.

Okay, did I just say that out loud?

William "Bill" Kelly is 95-year-old World War II veteran from Oregon. He lived through the Great Depression.
He served in the South Pacific during World War II. And now he has just fought the coronavirus -- and won.

Bill joined Glenn Beck on the radio program Thursday to share his experience and a hopeful message about why the younger generations can overcome this crisis.

"I want to tell the people, it wasn't pleasant, but on the other hand, you know, if you do what you're supposed to do, and you have some loved ones around you, and do a lot of praying, why, you'll come through okay. We [American's] have been through a lot. We've been through Pearl Harbor. We've been through the Great Depression, and who knows what else. We're tough. We'll get through it. Hang in there," Bill said.

"You know, it's just -- it's in our American blood," he added. "We're that type of people. We take care of each other, and we are not going to break down. We're going to make it through, every time. Every time."

"There are people that don't think we are those people anymore. That it was the greatest generation -- your generation -- that did it, but now we're not the same people. Do you agree with that? Glenn asked.

"No," asserted Bill. "And the reason I say that is because I remember when I was a young kid, you know, and people, the older people, said 'all those young kids are soft' ... but when we were attacked at Pearl Harbor -- sneak attack, you know -- it's surprising how those so-called goofy kids turned into mighty fine fighting people. And they're very loyal. I have lots of faith in them ... no, I don't have any problems with this new generation. They'll take care of us. We're Americans."

Watch the video below to catch more of the conversation:

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Glenn gives the latest coronavirus numbers, updating YOU on everything needed to know as Americans and officials monitor China's new COVID-19 virus:

Daily Stats as of 5:30 AM CT (from John's Hopkins)

  • Total Confirmed Cases Worldwide: 950,638 (up from 872,891 Yesterday)
  • Total Deaths Worldwide: 48,289 (up from 43,271 Yesterday)
  • Total Confirmed Recovered Worldwide: 202,631 (up from 184,588 Yesterday)
  • 5% of Active Cases are considered serious (requiring hospitalization) Steady from 5% Yesterday, but down from 19% high back in February
  • Note that 12% of US Confirmed Cases require Hospitalization, roughly on par with Italy at 12% requiring hospitalization
  • US has 215,344 Confirmed Cases and 5,112 Deaths, up from 188,592 cases and 4,056 deaths yesterday
  • COVID-19 is now the 3rd leading cause of death in the US, behind Heart Disease and Cancer (based on daily fatalities per 1,000 people)
  • The United States of America now leads the world in total confirmed cases, with 115,000 more cases than Italy (although Italy leads the world in Deaths with 13,155 officially dead)
  • US is 25th in Total Confirmed Cases per 1 Million Population, with 651 cases per 1 Million people. Spain has 2,583 Cases per 1 Million people.
  • US is 23rd in Total Confirmed Dead per 1 Million Population, with 15 Dead per 1 Million citizens. Italy has 218 Dead per 1 Million.
  • US has 5,112 Dead vs 8,878 Recovered and 5,075 in Critical Condition
  • The US currently has 201,354 Active Cases of COVID-19, with still less than 1% of the total US population tested.
  • 17% of Americans who have been tested have been diagnosed with COVID-19
COVID-19 Now Killing Victims Who Don't Have COVID-19 https://nypost.com/2020/04/02/coronavirus-nyc-emts-stop-taking-cardiac-arrest-patients-to-hospitals/
  • EMTs in New York have been given a directive not to transport heart-attack victims to hospitals if they cannot be revived at the scene.
  • Prior cardiac arrest victims would have been transported to hospitals for further life-saving procedures, but with hospitals being overwhelmed with COVID-19 patients, heart attack victims are solely in the hands of local EMTs. If EMTs cannot restore a pulse at the scene, victims are to be left there to die.
  • "Artificial ventilation and/or compressions must not be delayed," the memo states, adding that chest "compressions must begin as soon as it is determined the patient does not have a pulse."
  • But the guidelines change if the patient cannot be revived before arriving at a hospital.
  • "In the event a resuscitation is terminated, and the body is in public view, the body can be left in the custody of the NYPD."
China Lied, People Died Trending on Social Media https://www.bloomberg.com/news/articles/2020-04-01/china-concealed-extent-of-virus-outbreak-u-s-intelligence-says
  • US Intelligence Services has concluded what the Internet has known since January: The Chinese Communist Party lied about total infected and total deaths due to Coronavirus.
  • Citing a report provided to the White House last week, officials confirmed that US Intelligence concludes 'gross' underreporting of total cases and total deaths, especially from Hubei Province.
  • Many have speculated that numbers coming out of China, Iran, North Korea, Russia and other totalitarian countries have been dramatically underreported, by as much as a factor of 10 according to official British Intelligence reports.
  • The early misrepresentation of data by the CCP may have lead some Western Politicians and epidemiologists to underestimate the seriousness of COVID-19 and delayed response in Italy, Spain, the UK and the US.
  • Though why anybody would have believed anything the Chinese Communist Party had to say remains an open question...
Italy's Death Toll Far Higher Than Reported https://www.msn.com/en-us/news/world/italys-coronavirus-death-toll-is-far-higher-than-reported/ar-BB122vvc
  • In the town of Coccaglio, an hour's drive east of here, the local nursing home lost over a third of its residents in March. None of the 24 people who died there were tested for the new coronavirus. Nor were the 38 people who died in another nursing home in the nearby town of Lodi.
  • These aren't isolated incidents. Italy's official death toll from the virus stands at 13,155, the most of any country in the world. But that number tells only part of the story because many people who die from the virus don't make it to the hospital and are never tested, therefore they aren't included in official numbers.
  • "They were all sick, they all had flu-like symptoms and difficulty breathing," stated a nurse from one of the nursing homes. "We had no ambulance to get them to Milan."
  • In the areas worst hit by the pandemic, Italy is undercounting thousands of deaths caused by the virus, a Wall Street Journal analysis shows, indicating that the pandemic's human toll may end up being much greater, and infections far more widespread, than official data indicate.
  • As stretched and sometimes overwhelmed hospitals fight to save their patients, many other people die unseen and uncounted, including elderly people in out-of-the-way locations.
  • In addition, the health-care crisis can lead to a surge of deaths from other causes that would normally be treatable.
  • "There are many more dead from the virus than are officially declared... People died and they were never tested because time and resources are limited," Eugenio Fossati, deputy mayor of Coccaglio, says of deaths caused by the virus.
More Numbers Hard to Trust as Bodies Left On The Streets in Ecuador https://www.scmp.com/news/world/americas/article/3078077/coronavirus-bodies-are-being-left-streets-ecuador
  • Coronavirus: bodies are being left on the streets in Ecuador.
  • 'They fall in front of hospitals or in back street alleys, or in small villages…no one wants to recover them,' says the mayor of Ecuador's largest city.
  • The army is placing unclaimed bodies in refrigerated cargo containers at the port while authorities pursue plans for a new cemetery.
  • The corpses have been overwhelming Guayaquil, a port city of 2.8 million at the epicenter of the coronavirus crisis in Ecuador.
  • Over the last few days, several were wrapped in plastic and left on the streets. Others have lain unclaimed in hospitals and clinics that have been overwhelmed by infections. The city morgue is full.
  • The majority of the dead are believed to be victims of the virus, but nobody can say for sure how many. There has been little testing.
  • The country has confirmed 2,700 infections and 93 deaths - 60 of them in Guayaquil and its immediate surroundings. But municipal officials there said they have recovered at least 400 bodies in the last 3 days.
  • Mayor Cynthia Viteri, who announced that she has also tested positive for the virus, said the national government should be responsible for collecting the corpses.
  • "They're leaving them in the villages, they are stacked in front of hospitals," she said in a Twitter video message to residents late last week.
  • Many local villages in Ecuador are simply burying the dead in unmarked graves, which will make official counting of COVID-19 victims impossible in the weeks ahead.
50% of Viral Spread Comes from People With No Symptoms https://www.cnn.com/2020/04/01/health/us-coronavirus-updates-wednesday/index.html
  • Researchers in Iceland have confirmed earlier reports from Hong Kong that a significant amount of viral spread is caused by carriers who have no symptoms.
  • In the US, Doctors at the CDC have confirmed asymptomatic spread, but estimate a number of about 25%.
  • If true, then the case for all persons to wear masks, even those who don't have symptoms, becomes much stronger.
  • To prevent further spread, the top infectious disease expert in the US says health officials are reconsidering guidance on face masks.
  • Dr. Anthony Fauci said he would "lean towards" recommending that the general public wear face masks "if we do not have the problem of taking away masks from the health care workers who need them. The public can stay home to avoid infection, but health care workers cannot," he said.
  • "We're not there yet, but I think we're close to coming to some determination," Fauci said.
Ship vs Train... Ship Wins https://abc7.com/usns-mercy-coronavirus-train-crash-derailment/6069395/
  • A Locomotive Engineer in Los Angeles has been charged with 1 Count of "Train Wrecking", a Class A Felony under Federal Law, after purposely derailing his freight train while attempting to sink the US Hospital ship Mercy.
  • Eduardo Moreno, 44, intended to hit the ship, saying he thought it was "suspicious" and did not believe "the ship is what they say it's for.'"
  • Moreno admitted to crashing the train intentionally but said he did not plan it out in advance. It is believed that he acted alone.
  • He allegedly made statements to a CHP officer that included "You only get this chance once. The whole world is watching. I had to. People don't know what's going on here. Now they will."
  • Officials say video from inside the train's cab shows Moreno holding a lighted flare during the incident.
Biggest Issue With COVID-19 in Malaysia: Nagging Wives https://www.npr.org/2020/04/01/825051317/dont-nag-your-husband-during-lock-down-malaysias-government-advises-women
  • Malaysia has the largest number of COVID-19 cases in Southeast Asia with more than 2,900 and counting.
  • This week, Malaysia's government also had a serious public relations issue after an ill-conceived plan went online.
  • Malaysia's Ministry for Women, Family and Community Development issued a series of online posters on Facebook and Instagram with the hashtag #WomenPreventCOVID19. It advised the nation's women to help with the country's partial lockdown by not nagging their husbands.
  • The ministry also advised women to refrain from being "sarcastic" if they asked for help with household chores.
  • Additionally, the Ministry urged women working from home to dress up and wear makeup.
  • After some negative response on social media, the public service messages have been removed from the Ministry's Facebook page.

MyPillow inventor and CEO Mike Lindell was lambasted by the left and mainstream media after he announced at a White House press briefing on Monday that his company will start making tens of thousands of masks to fight against the spread of coronavirus. Lindell also thanked God for President Donald Trump and encouraged Americans to turn back to God in this time of crisis.

Read the details here.

Whether it was his support for President Trump or strong religious beliefs, no one has lit up the media quite like Mike Lindell. He joined Glenn Beck on the radio program Monday to talk about the president, the 'horrible, crazy media' and how he's not afraid to keep speaking out about his faith.

"I think people are going to quit being brainwashed by this horrible, crazy media -- they know who they are -- and the public is going to see the amazing job that our president is doing," Lindell said. "I've done interview after interview today. I'm taking all the bad ones on -- I think I'm going on 'The View' tomorrow I love it. I want to go right into the hurricane. Finally, I get to speak out for Jesus like I want to."

Watch the video below to catch more of the conversation:

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News broke that German Finance Minister Thomas Schaefer reportedly committed suicide on Saturday due to the stress from the economic climate during the coronavirus crisis. Unfortunately, this headline may become more common place. Concerns are far beyond those of just hand washing, finding toilet paper and the latest White House briefings. There may be a secondary crisis growing — mental health and suicide.

Messages fill my inbox daily from parents worried about their teens showing signs of risk of suicidal ideation. Spouses concerned about the toil recent layoffs will have on their partners. Elderly family members are also vulnerable.

Last week, news a father of three dying by suicide made me want to scream to the world – "LISTEN!" We are losing too many of our human family. And I am afraid with COVID-19 on the scene, we are going to lose more than ever.

During the past six years — following the suicide of my 40-year-old sister — my mission has been to bring awareness and help prevent suicide. Everyone is exposed to suicide. You either struggle with depression/anxiety, you love someone that struggles, or like me, you have already lost someone to suicide. That is literally everyone on the planet. Bigger numbers than even the virus.

Little known fact. Springtime is a peak season for suicides. Even compared to the holidays.

Little known fact. Springtime is a peak season for suicides. Even compared to the holidays.

So, pile on the constant stream of news, stats about COVID-19 deaths and a lock down on social distancing, even the most emotionally skilled individual may be drowning in vulnerability and at risk.

What can be done?

Social distancing, not isolation

Even though we are standing 6ft apart in the grocery stores, and no longer going to church together, humans need connection to survive.

Free communication apps like Marco Polo are a great way to not hide behind a text. Whether it is on video chat or old fashion letter writing, making connection a priority is crucial for our survival.

Emotional check-in

The new normal seems to be changing by the hour. It is hard to keep up, recalibrating with all the change. Just like the importance of taking temperature to check for virus symptoms, we need to monitor our emotional temp. Try the one word check-in, at dinner time, simply by asking, "How am I feeling today?" It can be a great barometer.

Naming our feelings keep them tamed.

It's Ok to not be Ok

It is crucial to our survival to frame this crisis with a mental health back drop. Suicide, depression and anxiety concerns should be at the top of the STAY HOME and STAY SAFE list. If you find yourself feeling helpless or having thoughts of self-harm, please reach out for additional support. Therapists are using online formats to serve their clients. Call your doctor or one of the many 1-800 numbers.

No one is an extra, disposable member of our human family.

If you are reading this and struggling. Please remember, we will never be better without you. No one is an extra, disposable member of our human family. We will make it thru this COVID-19 crisis stronger and closer than before. No longer will we take hugging our neighbor for granted.

And maybe, just maybe we will someday find the vaccine that stops suicide virus from spreading.

Ganel-Lyn is a public speaker, media personality & author