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GLENN: Last night I unveiled this board, one that we had been I mean, you know, divine providence sometimes. We had been waiting on it for two weeks and we haven't got it right, haven't got it right, haven't got it right. Finally we did it last night and I think we got it right. And I showed you. At the top of the hour I'm going to play a package that we played last night. It was toward the top of the show and it was it's powerful. It is powerful. And it shows you exactly, in their own words, their own audio who these people are and what they're planning on doing. Divine providence. Today in the Washington Post. Yes, journalists deserve subsidies, too. Here it is. President Obama's self declared big newspaper junkie fears that he might be forced to go cold turkey. I'm convinced that if the direction of the news is all blogosphere, all opinions with no serious fact checking, no serious attempts to put stories in context that all you'll end up with is getting people shouting at each other across the void but not a lot of mutual understanding, he said last month to newspaper editors who asked about the crisis that threatens their industry and journalism in general.
PAT: Which is also fascinating when you think about the net neutrality thing where he's talking about protecting people's rights to blog and the open Internet and all of that.
GLENN: You don't want a lot of people shouting.
GLENN: It's not only the demise of big name papers that should raise concern. The rapid decline of the newspaper industry is playing out quietly, with small, reasonably responsible dailies in cities and rural regions across the country disappearing without widespread notice. Dozens of daily and weekly newspapers have closed this year. Cities that once enjoyed the fruits of newspaper competition (Denver, Seattle) are starving. "Surviving" publications and many have filed for bankruptcy are cutting reporting staffs to the bone (this month, the New York Times said it would cut 100 more newsroom jobs). Maybe if you want to survive you come into the 21st century, New York Times. It doesn't seem to me that the Wall Street Journal is having problems. In fact, the Wall Street Journal I believe is the only one that actually increased. Maybe it has something to do with their reporting. Maybe it has something to do with their trust. Maybe it has something to do with they're online and they have invented a new model. This is like trying to save the horse and carriage industry. It doesn't work. Now, who wrote this editorial opinion? Robert McChesney. If you watched the show last night, you know who Robert McChesney is. Robert McChesney is a Marxist, a Marxist revolutionary who I told you last night has been meeting with the White House. This isn't wait until Monday. Wait, wait until Monday.
PAT: You'll hear a little bit more about his former organization, the Monthly Review, which is a socialist, Marxist magazine.
PAT: And he went from that to this new Free Press thing. What's fascinating, we should play this.
GLENN: Play it.
PAT: Today. The way okay, so now that you know who Robert McChesney is, he's a Marxist, the way
GLENN: This isn't like somebody who says, oh, he's a Marxist with school and I hung out with Marxists. This guy said
PAT: Big time.
GLENN: capitalism needs to be taken apart brick by brick. We'll have audio of him coming up in just a little while.
PAT: And armed with that information, his organization that he co founded is called Free Press.
GLENN: And they are the ones behind net neutrality.
PAT: Listen to the commercial from free press.
VOICE: Ever wonder why you get 500 channels but there's nothing good on TV? Or why your high speed Internet is so slow and so expensive? Or why you always hear the same music on the radio no matter where you go? We wondered, too, and then we decided to do something about it. We're PrePress and we're fighting for hard hitting journalism, diverse media ownership and fast, affordable Internet for everyone. Free Press is making sure the American people, not just lobbyists and big monopolies, have a say in what the future of media and communication looks like in vital areas like protecting the open Internet for free speech and innovation and delivering affordable Internet access to all Americans by bridging the digital divide and building a real national broadband plan. Free Press is helping to save the news and protect real journalism and strengthen and reinvent public media for the 21st century.
GLENN: Public media.
VOICE: And together with our 500,000 members across the country, we're leading a national movement for media reform.
VOICE: I want journalism that actually provides me information.
VOICE: I want internet that encourages innovation.
VOICE: I want journalism that is independent.
VOICE: Join us by signing up at freepress.net. Learn more and take action in our campaign, and make a contribution.
GLENN: Stop. I want to play the Van Jones audio that we played for you last hour. The Van Jones audio of what this is really all about. Remember Van Jones is also a Marxist communist. I got word last night that the reason why Van Jones was ushered out is because there's much, much, much more in the skeleton or the closet of Van Jones now.
PAT: Oh, I bet.
GLENN: Yeah. I know we knew more but I was told by somebody in the know last night, you don't know, Glenn, you don't know. This is Van Jones. Now, he is, he is no less a Marxist than Robert McChesney who was writing the editorial in the Washington Post, who is meeting with our president and who is behind net neutrality and the whole "Let's bail out the newspaper" thing, okay? Robert McChesney and Van Jones cut from exactly the same cloth. McChesney says capitalism needs to be taken apart brick by brick. Wait until you hear some audio coming up in about 20 minutes. And this is Van Jones. Listen to this.
VAN JONES: Once we are in that situation where people who we agree with more than we don't are governing, the role of progressive media could change. You cannot have an opposition movement without opposition media.
GLENN: You cannot have an opposition movement without opposition media. They need the media for the revolution that Mark Lloyd says is so important in Venezuela. This is what they're headed for. I have said to you before, and we laid the case out last night, these are revolutionaries. You must decide, America, and your friends must decide. There's no sidelines here. This is you're either on the side of the revolutionaries for Marxism and a new Venezuela here in America, or the revolutionaries of 1776.