Glenn Beck: President Carter on Healthcare




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GLENN: Okay. So now let's move to NBC. Last night in their continuing coverage on what's really important in America, Brian Williams was off the fluorescent light kick for just a second and moved right into Jimmy Carter's views of that all‑important issue, Joe Wilson. Is he a racist?

VOICE: A certain number of signs and images at last weekend's big tea party march on Washington and at other recent events have featured racial and other violent themes, and President Carter today said he is ‑‑

GLENN: Hold it just a second. Hang on. Could you play that again?

PAT: Yeah.

GLENN: A certain number of signs. What number of signs? Were there four?

STU: Zero?

PAT: Was it a million?

GLENN: Was it a million? A certain number of signs.

PAT: I love that kind of journalism. Great.

GLENN: It's yellow journalism.

PAT: It is.

GLENN: Which, I don't know. Is that racist anymore? Am I making a comment about a race by calling it yellow journalism now? I'm not sure.

PAT: I don't know any yellow people. Do you?

[youtube http://www.youtube.com/v/9b5xoUHCBsk&hl=en&fs=1&rel=0 expand=1]

President Jimmy Carter on Brian Williams

GLENN: No, I don't know. I don't know yellow people.

STU: SpongeBob.

PAT: SpongeBob? Okay, sorry. Stand corrected.

GLENN: SpongeBob? Thank you. Why do I hate SpongeBob so much? I'm clearly aware that yellow journalism has nothing to do with SpongeBob SquarePants or any other person that might be yellow but when do the facts matter anymore? So why is Brian Wilson ‑‑

PAT: You may be hearing from the association of jaundiced people later on today.

PAT: Can I tell you something? My son was born jaundiced. I hated him when he was yellow.

PAT: (Laughing).

GLENN: I hated him. All right. So Brian Williams goes on with his yellow journalism.

PAT: A certain number of times.

GLENN: Setting up people, as these tea party people as being violent haters.

REPORTER: A certain number of signs and images at last weekend's big tea party march on Washington.

GLENN: Hang on just a second. Pause it. No, I just want to let you know because you can't see the video, they are not showing signs of that. By the way, do you hear people singing the Star‑Spangled Banner and patriotic songs in the background? Such hate mongers. And there's no signs that they're showing on television.

PAT: They are showing the signs. Just, none of them have anything to do with with race, hate, violence, nothing.

REPORTER: A certain numbers of signs and images at last weekend's big tea party march on Washington and at other recent events have featured racial and other violent themes, and President Carter today said ‑‑

GLENN: What were the violent themes? I'm trying to think of one violent theme.

PAT: What was the racial theme? What was the violent theme?

GLENN: Oh, I remember. The NBC story that they did with the white guy carrying the gun that turns out to be a black guy because they just didn't, they just cut off his head and his arm in the shot.

STU: Yeah.

GLENN: Luckily our cameras were there and we had the same guy and the same shot and we showed that it was an African‑American.

STU: That is the point here, though, is that's why the wording is so careful of "Some." I mean, there are some.

GLENN: Of course there are.

STU: Of course there are. In every group there are idiots, always.

GLENN: I'm tired of the counting thing. University of Indiana did, you know, the computer thing where, you know, they measure the space and the ‑‑

STU: Oh, yeah?

GLENN: The number of people. You didn't know this?

STU: No.

GLENN: 1.7 million people.

STU: No.

GLENN: 1.7.

PAT: I didn't see any of that because I was... sailing.

GLENN: Computers? Why not just listen to the politicians count. Would you like some Grey Poupon?

PAT: Surely, on my yacht.

GLENN: So anyway, he's making this great case so far. And then he gets right to the expert of all race issues: Jimmy Carter.

CARTER: An overwhelming portion of the intensely demonstrated animosity toward ‑‑

PAT: That's line a certain amount of signs, isn't it? An overwhelming portion.

CARTER: Of President Barack Obama is based on the fact that he is a black man.

GLENN: I didn't know that.

CARTER: African‑American.

GLENN: I wasn't aware of that. Did you know that?

PAT: That when you say "You lie," that just means ‑‑

GLENN: That means I hate black people.

PAT: ‑‑ you hate black people. I didn't know that.

GLENN: You know who I feel like? Haley Joel Osment: I hate black people. Anybody else was like, "You lied." I can just stand there and go, "He hates black people." That's what we should have. We should have just little Haley Joel Osment on the set everywhere just to watch the news: "He hates black people." That guy hates black people, too. I'm pretty sure he hates black people."

PAT: I didn't like what Barack Obama was wearing today.

GLENN: He hates black people.

PAT: I'm opposed to the healthcare reform...

GLENN: He hates black people.

PAT: I'm really ‑‑

GLENN: He hates black people.

PAT: I'm against ‑‑

GLENN: He hates black people.

PAT: I didn't say anything yet.

GLENN: I don't ‑‑ It's Pat talking. He hates black people.

PAT: I don't ‑‑

GLENN: He hates black people.

PAT: I'm not sure ‑‑

GLENN: He hates black people. Look at the hate.

PAT: I'm just curious ‑‑

GLENN: Oh, my gosh, he's got a gun.

PAT: If only we could‑‑

GLENN: He's got a gun.

PAT: Unity is ‑‑

GLENN: He's got a bomb.

PAT: Diverse ‑‑

GLENN: Run, run.

PAT: More diversity.

GLENN: Help me. We're all in danger.

PAT: We need to be more tolerant.

GLENN: Help, help, help, help, help. Killer on the loose.

PAT: I'm out of here.

GLENN: Son of Sam.

GLENN: I don't think so.

GLENN: Son of Sam. He's the devil.

PAT: I'm not even speaking.

GLENN: My gosh. Jesus, is that you? Help me, please, please, please. The devil is right here. He's hating so many people. He's just killed the entire planet, for CO2.

STU: I don't know why Pat is lighting his bombs instead of setting them on timers or something.

GLENN: He hates black people. Stu ‑‑

PAT: That was clearly racist in nature, clearly, clearly racist.

GLENN: It's like a Klan meeting between these two.

PAT: It's time to put on those pointy hats. Who was the Georgia Republican, or Democrat? Hank Johnson.

GLENN: Yeah. Do we have Hank Johnson?

PAT: Another guy, yeah.

GLENN: Listen to Hank Johnson. This is great.

PAT: If we didn't censure Joe Wilson, here's what he thought.

JOHNSON: It does not help the cause of diversity and tolerance with his remarks.

GLENN: It doesn't help.

JOHNSON: If I were a betting man, I would say that it instigated more racist sentiment feeling that it's okay. You don't have to, you don't have to bury it now. You can bring it out, talk about it.

GLENN: Okay. Stop for a second. If he's a betting man, he's just lost. If I was a betting man, I would say that the false cries of racism on Joe Wilson, when there's absolutely nothing to back ‑‑ just back it up. Just back it up. You want to say, "Hey, I think this guy is a racist," well, then let's listen to the explanation. Let's ask: What is your evidence that he's a racist? What is your evidence? And let's do it with peace and love in our hearts. What is your evidence? I haven't heard their evidence. Has anybody even asked their evidence? I'd like to ask for the evidence. What evidence do you have that ‑‑ because maybe he is. I don't know. I've looked. We've had our researchers look. I haven't found any evidence. So let's hear it. Maybe he is. But that should be asked. Why would you say that? Because racism is real. And if you have evidence, well, then we should listen to it. And maybe we can convince them that they're either right or they're wrong. Maybe we can say, oh, my gosh! Oh, I hear your evidence now! Oh, I see, okay. You're right. Or... no, you're wrong and here's why. You see? That's maybe what we should do. It's kind of like, it's really interesting to me. When somebody cries fire, why do they cry fire? Because it's dangerous. Kind of like racism. It's dangerous, okay? So if somebody cries fire, how come we've just now entered a world where if somebody cries fire, nobody says, wait, wait, where? Where? You see smoke? Help me out. Where's the fire? How come we either just say, you liar! There is no fire! You should be thrown out of a window! Or... yeah! There's a fire in here and you started it! Why do we do that? Why do we do that? Why don't we reasonably and rationally say, hang on just a second, where's the fire? I don't any evidence of fire; where's the fire? No, don't you smell that? You smell the smoke? No, I don't ‑‑ oh, hang on just a sec. Yes, I do. Let's call the fire department and look and find out where this smoke is coming from. Why don't we do that anymore? Because it's really not about fire. It's really now, the cries of racism most times, not all times, some people have evidence and would like to have that conversation. When there are cries of racism, sometimes it's not because there's real racism. Sometimes it's because there's somebody milling around in the office, you know, that might figure out what's going on in the office and then might report it. And so what do they do? Fire! Fire! To get everybody out of the office. So they can continue to cover up what they need covered. And so you're all standing out in the sidewalk going, "Gee, fire." But you know what? After that person cries fire over and over and over again and there is no fire, maybe we should look at that and say, why do they keep crying fire? I'm just sayin'. If we really felt racism, which I do, if we really felt racism was bad and harmful, we would ask more questions about it when we heard those cries. And we decide which was the truth and then we do something about that truth.

There are new curriculum standards being implemented into schools throughout the nation for health classes that not only go far beyond what's appropriate for young children, but are entrenched in clear political biases, too. Under the standards, third-graders are taught about hormone blockers and endless gender identities, and topics get shockingly graphic for kids as young as 11. Some schools are even teaching their teachers and kids to ignore what parents have to say about these topics. And the worst part may be that many parents are completely unaware what their children are being taught.

Tina Descovich, co-founder of Moms for Liberty, joined "The Glenn Beck Program" to explain exactly what you can ask at your next school board meeting to ensure this "horrifying" curriculum isn't being taught in your kid's school.

Watch the video clip below:

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It should come as no surprise that a newsworthy story receives more media coverage when released on a Monday than a Friday. The reason is in part due to a large number of news-consuming Americans checking out for the week to focus on their weekend plans rather than the news.

On Monday's radio program, Glenn Beck shared information that President Joe Biden decided to release on Friday — when fewer people would notice — regarding the Climate Finance report. This report is marketed to Americans as "A Roadmap To Build a Climate-Resilient Economy." But Glenn believes the report to be Biden's Great Reset warning shot to banks.

In this clip, Glenn warned that if Americans don't stand together, in eight years we all indeed will own nothing. Watch the clip for the full story. Can't watch? Download the podcast here.



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.

On today's radio program, Glenn Beck was joined by Bill O'Reilly to discuss the top stories of the week.

For O'Reilly, the biggest story this week centered around someone mysteriously missing from mainstream media news reports today: Mark Zuckerberg. Specifically, O'Reilly said it's the 'scandalous' way the Facebook CEO spent nearly $420 million to influence the 2020 election — and did so successfully.

Watch the clip to hear the full conversation. Can't watch? Download the podcast here.

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.

On Thursday's radio program, Grace Smith and her father, Andy, joined Glenn Beck on the phone and provided a first-hand account of Grace's refusal to wear a mask at school.

Smith, 16, began a maskless protest after her school district in Laramie, Wyoming, decided to implement a mask mandate. As a result, Grace received three suspensions, was issued two $500-citations, and was eventually arrested.

"How long were you in jail?" Glenn asked.

Grace said was taken to jail but was never booked nor was she was placed in a jail cell.

Glenn commended Grace's father, Andy, for raising such a "great citizen" and asked if it was Grace's idea to protest. Andy said it was Grace's idea, explaining that they took the position of arguing on the grounds of civil rights rather than the efficacy of wearing a mask.

Grace has since withdrawn from public school and started a home school program. She also told Glenn that she will continue to fight the school district, legally.

You can donate to Grace's legal fund here.

To hear more from this conversation click here.

Disclaimer: The content of this clip does not provide medical advice. Please seek the advice of local health officials for any COVID-19 and/or COVID vaccine related questions & concerns.

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.