Glenn Beck: What is Pelosi's favorite word?

Video: Pelosi's favorite word...

GLENN: Nancy Pelosi has been asked what her favorite word is. She had an answer. Now, she was — where was she exactly? She was at a Catholic conference, I think at the capitol and so she's talking to religious people here, and I think you can — I mean, I think the audio of just — speaks for itself, and we'll make the video available to you at and we'll put it in the free e‑mail newsletter today because you have to really see it to really be able to feel it. Here she is.

PELOSI: They ask me all the time what is your favorite this, what is your favorite that, what is your favorite that. And at one time what is your favorite word. And I said, my favorite word, that is really easy. My favorite word is the word is the word.

PAT: Two words.

PELOSI: And that is everything. It says it all for us. And you know the biblical reference. You know the gospel reference, the word.

PAT: And surely you do.

PELOSI: And that word.

GLENN: That word.

PAT: The word is the word.

PELOSI: We have to give voice to what that means in terms of public policy that would be in keeping with the values of the word.

PAT: Yeah, public policy, keeping the values.

PELOSI: Isn't it a beautiful word when you think of it? It covers everything.

PAT: The word is a beautiful word. The word.

PELOSI: You know, fill it in with anything you want but, of course, we know it means the word was made flesh and dwelt in us and that's really the great mystery other of our faith, will come again, will come again. So we have to make sure we're prepared to answer in this life or otherwise as to ‑‑

GLENN: We will.

PELOSI: ‑‑ how we have measured up.

PAT: Better get ready.

STU: Lots of questions, lots of answer.

GLENN: I've got a few questions. Nancy, approach the bench. I'm just saying. "I'm her attorney, your Honor."

Glenn Beck is seen here on GlennBeck.TV, a feature available exclusively to Glenn Beck Insider Extreme members. Learn more...

STU: (Laughing).

PAT: So I'm trying to get this, the word, word.

GLENN: Her favorite word is "the word" which I believe is a compound word.

STU: I think it's two words.

PAT: I think it's two separate words.

GLENN: Two separate words?

PAT: Word and word are two different words.

STU: Maybe "the" is her favorite word and then she put "word" after it, the word.

GLENN: Play it again because it's just so good. It's very deep, theological really.

PELOSI: They ask me all the time what is your favorite this, what is your favorite that, what is your favorite that, whatever. At one time, what is your favorite word.

PAT: Word, what's your favorite word.

PELOSI: And I said, my favorite word, that is really easy. My favorite word is the word.

PAT: It's the word.

GLENN: It is the word.

PELOSI: It is the word. And that is everything. It says it all for us.

GLENN: It does for us.

PELOSI: And you know the biblical reference. You know the gospel, the word.

GLENN: Tell me about it.

PAT: We can.

STU: I wish I could hear more.

PAT: We can.

STU: Oh, really?

PAT: Yes.

PELOSI: And that word ‑‑

GLENN: Word.

PAT: Word.

PELOSI: ‑‑ is, we have to give voice ‑‑

STU: Voice.

PELOSI: ‑‑ to what that means ‑‑

GLENN: What does that mean?

PELOSI: ‑‑ in terms of public policy that would be —

GLENN: Public policy.

STU: Public policy.

PELOSI: ‑‑ of the word.

PAT: The word.

GLENN: The word.

PELOSI: The word. Isn't it a beautiful word?

PAT: It's a beautiful word.

PELOSI: It covers everything, the word.

PAT: Word is a beautiful word.

PELOSI: Fill it in with anything you want but, of course, we know it means —

GLENN: This is so bad! This is so bad! I don't even know where to begin! First of all, when did she become Mother Teresa all of a sudden?

PAT: I don't — recently. Very, very recently.

GLENN: All of a sudden she's Mother Teresa! I'm getting hammered for bringing up God.

PAT: I know.

GLENN: I'm a jihadist, but she's the — let me tell you, you know what my favorite word is? The word.

PAT: The word. Word is your favorite word?

GLENN: Nancy, explain, explain the word logos to me, will you? Just explain that word.

STU: Is that the word?

GLENN: That is the word.

STU: That's the word?

GLENN: Mmm‑hmmm. Logos. If she would say, you know what my favorite word is and you know, you know the meaning of logos and that is — because there, that word has meaning and depth. But "Word" doesn't. No.

STU: My favorite word is fluffernutter.

GLENN: Is it?

PAT: Fluffernutter?

STU: It's more of a brand name.

GLENN: It's a word.

STU: It's a really good word and it has so much —

GLENN: I think when you say fluffernutter, I mean, you can put any word there, but you know, we know what that word means.

STU: Well, and it's important how fluffernutter, you know, is going to influence public policy because I know that liberals on the left love when religious symbols influence public policy.

GLENN: Isn't it weird how now she was, now she was talking to the Catholic community conference on Capitol Hill.

STU: Because I didn't guess that was a religious group she was talking to. I assumed that was on the floor of the House or maybe in a campaign speech.

GLENN: Oh, no —

STU: Wow.

GLENN: You are saying it could have been any of her constituents in San Francisco?

STU: She talks the same way with all constituents. When she is meeting with a hard core left group or an atheist group or any group, she talks the exact same way about the word.

PAT: You know what they call her? Ms. Consistency.

STU: That's exactly what they call her.

PAT: Ms. Consistency.

GLENN: Ms. Consistency.

STU: Every time. That's the word they use for her, consistency.

PAT: That's the word.

STU: That's everyone's favorite word when talking about the person who said her word is the word.

PAT: The bird ‑‑ I thought the bird was the word.

STU: The bird is the word.

PAT: But the bird is ‑‑

GLENN: No, grease is the word.

PAT: Grease is the word?

GLENN: Grease is the word, is the word...

PAT: What happened to the bird then being the word?

STU: The bird is definitely the word. Bird, bird, bird.

PAT: In the day in the time, the bird was the word.

GLENN: No. Grease was the word.

PAT: In the Eighties.

GLENN: Grease is the word. Grease came before.

PAT: But now in the 2000s, the word is the word.

GLENN: Word is the word.

PAT: All right. Well, I mean, we've moved on. We've moved on to a different place. Now the word is the word.

GLENN: I think it's great. I think it's great that we have these social justice organizations coming out and pulling, giving our politicians the strength and the courage to talk about their favorite words. While condemning anyone else who —

PAT: Wonder what her favorite color is.

GLENN: — disagrees with the policies that the Word might bring.

PAT: Do you think she would share with us what her favorite shoes are?

STU: I bet she would.

GLENN: Ferragamo.

PAT: Ferragamo? What kind of spoon do you like? What's your favorite spoon?

GLENN: Silver. She likes to take the silver spoon out of other people's mouths —

PAT: And put it in the government's?

GLENN: And put it in the government's, her mouth, yeah.

STU: Favorite flavor of crystal light, pomegranate fusion perhaps?

GLENN: No, she doesn't like anything with any kind of colors, artificial flavors, any kind of chemicals in it. She's a —

PAT: Her favorite banana? Would it be Dole or would it be Chiquita or —

GLENN: No, Dole is a very bad brand.

PAT: It is?

GLENN: Yeah.

PAT: What is the brand that is produced on her island because doesn't she oversee like a —

GLENN: Dole. But Dole is a very bad brand but she likes Dole.

PAT: Likes Dole.

GLENN: Even though it's a very bad — let's just put it this way. She likes Dole when she's in front of Dole.

PAT: Okay.

GLENN: Or on the dole.

PAT: But if she —

GLENN: But... hmmm?

PAT: At Chiquita she hates Dole?

GLENN: Yeah.

PAT: She's still on the dole but she hates it.

STU: When speaking to Chiquita.

PAT: Yes.

GLENN: Unless Chiquita comes up with more... Dole. You know what I'm saying?

STU: Uh‑huh.

GLENN: I think that is the word. Corruption... might be the word. You could fill it in with any word you want. But isn't that a great word?

PAT: I know what you — corruption?

GLENN: Yeah. The corruption.

PAT: The corruption.

GLENN: The corruption is a great word.

PAT: It's a great word.

Several months ago, at the Miss Universe competition, two women took a selfie, then posted it on Instagram. The caption read, "Peace and love." As a result of that selfie, both women faced death threats, and one of the women, along with her entire family, had to flee her home country. The occasion was the 2017 Miss Universe competition, and the women were Miss Iraq and Miss Israel. Miss Iraq is no longer welcome in her own country. The government threatened to strip her of her crown. Of course, she was also badgered for wearing a bikini during the competition.

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

In an interview, Miss Iraq, Sarah Idan, said:

When I posted the picture I didn't think for a second there would be blowback. I woke up to calls from my family and the Miss Iraq Organization going insane. The death threats I got online were so scary. The director of the Miss Iraq Organization called me and said they're getting heat from the ministry. He said I have to take the picture down or they will strip me of my title.

Yesterday, Miss Iraq, Sarah Idan, posted another selfie with Miss Israel, during a visit to Jerusalem.

In an interview, she said that:

I don't think Iraq and Israel are enemies; I think maybe the governments are enemies with each other. There's a lot of Iraqi people that don't have a problem with Israelis.

This is, of course, quite an understatement: Iraq, home to roughly 15,000 Palestinians, refuses to acknowledge Israel as a legitimate country, as it is technically at war with Israel. The adages says that a picture is worth a thousand words. What are we to do when many of those words are hateful or deadly? And how can we find the goodness in such bad situations?

No political bias. That's the catchphrase you're likely to see blasted all over the news today. The Office of the Inspector General found no evidence that political bias played any role, either with former director Comey or other FBI agents, during the Hillary Clinton email investigation. So is it "all good now"... "carry on"... "nothing to see here"? Hardly. Here are a few of the highlights from the 568 page report.

The report makes it clear that there's no evidence that political bias influenced this investigation, but why did they take five hundred and sixty eight pages to make that point? Well, after reading it, I kind of think they want us to understand how difficult it is to prove political bias. I think the Inspector General wants us to read this report in its entirety, and read between the lines. Here are a few of the highlights.

RELATED: Day of reckoning? Inspector General's report is here.

First and foremost, this report straight eviscerated James Comey. You know one of the most controversial decisions of President Trump's tenure - so far - has been his decision to fire the former FBI director. Let's imagine for a second that Trump never did that and Comey was sitting at his desk at the Hoover Building yesterday. I can almost guarantee you that after the release of this report yesterday, Comey would have been fired by this morning anyway. Here are just a few quotes describing his behavior:

"Extraordinary and insubordinate"... not "reasonable"... "engaged in ad hoc decision making"... "serious error in judgement"

So the Hillary train keeps on rolling. She'll escape a courtroom for the fourteen thousandth time.

It goes on and on. This report just destroys Comey's behavior. There's no way he could have remained FBI Director.

The report goes on to analyze the behavior of several FBI agents that were involved in the Clinton investigation. Strzok and Page were but two of five employees that showed questionable behavior, either through text messages or instant messaging. If you read the texts and transcripts, they're pretty damning. In Strzok's case, his bias could have caused a delay in analyzing the contents of Anthony Weiner's laptop. I say again, it could have, but as the OIG alludes… political bias is hard to prove. Another agent that had been caught saying questionable things on an instant messaging service, was actually one of the agents that conducted Hillary Clinton's interview. In that interview, the OIG seems to acknowledge that the FBI had caught Hillary in a lie, and still they let her go. But… political bias is hard to prove.

See the theme here?

So the Hillary train keeps on rolling. She'll escape a courtroom for the fourteen thousandth time. But, as is the common theme for the entire Clinton family, it is those around them that suffer the most. The FBI has been tarnished. People have lost their jobs. Agents have been humiliated. All this for an arrogant and corrupt politician.

Attention earthlings: a "climate emergency" exists. It's official now, because the Berkeley City Council declared it. So, it must be true.

Frankly, you must be living under a rock if you didn't already know that a state of climate emergency exists. And if you don't do something about it, like now, you could be living under a rock very soon. Because according to the foremost authority on climate doom — the Berkeley City Council — this emergency is as dire as World War II.

RELATED: Americans Aren't Having Kids – and Some Say Climate Change Is a Big Reason Why

Council Member Cheryl Davila warns that global warming is driving us toward, "…the sixth mass extinction of species, which could devastate much of life on earth for the next 10 million years."

The city council resolution says:

During World War II, the Bay Area came together across race, age, class, gender and other differences in an extraordinary regional mobilization, building and repairing Liberty ships, converting car assembly plants into tank manufacturing facilities…

The Berkeley City Council says the only way to avert World War II-level disaster is if Americans mobilize in the same way now to confront climate change as we did in 1942 to confront Nazism. Because climate change and Nazism are definitely the same.

It gets worse. The resolution calls our current climate emergency "the greatest crisis in history."

Seriously, their resolution sounds straight out of the Galactic Empire handbook — "mobilizing workers" to build and install "renewable energy infrastructure."

Technically, that means Berkeley will have to completely transform into an Amish community in 12 years.

Berkeley committed itself to becoming a "carbon sink" by 2030. For the uninitiated, that means they want the city's greenhouse gas emissions to be in the negative. Technically, that means Berkeley will have to completely transform into an Amish community in 12 years. Except they won't be able to use any farm animals, because you know, too much methane.

Becoming a carbon sink is not their only strategy. Their resolution also mentions that earth has too many people screwing up the atmosphere, so we must "humanely stabilize population." Interesting — there were some World War II-era figures also interested in "stabilizing" population. They just forgot the "humane" part.

This weekend, June 15-17, Glenn Beck and Mercury One will be hosting the "Rights & Responsibilities" pop-up museum at Mercury Studios. Private tours through the museum will be led by Glenn Beck, David Barton, Doc Thompson, Stu Burguiere, Jeffy Fisher and Brad Staggs, each providing their own unique perspective on our rights and responsibilities.

Find out more about this special Father's Day weekend event or purchase tickets here.

Watch the video below to get a behind-the-scenes sneak peek at just a few of the amazing historic treasures you'll find at this weekend's "Rights & Responsibilities" museum.

Take a look behind the scenes

Glenn Beck and Mercury One will be hosting the "Rights & Responsibilities" pop-up museum at Mercury Studios.