Glenn Beck: Black Panther -- Kill crackers and their babies

GLENN: Well, it is a good thing that we're not pursuing the black panther case. It's a good thing that — because these guys that were standing there at the voting booth in Pennsylvania, they were just, they were just trying to help crackers out. That's all they were trying to do. I don't —

PAT: Really lovely, really nice guys.

GLENN: They were good guys.

PAT: Good guys.

GLENN: Good guys. They were just trying to help a cracker out and, of course, they have the baton there but I'm sure that, you know —

PAT: It's a baton of love.

GLENN: It is a baton of love. Now, here's some audio of one of the guys that was there with the crackers of love.

VOICE: I hate white people, all of them. Every last iota of a cracker, I hate him.

GLENN: Oh, boy.

VOICE: We didn't come out here to play this game. There's too much serious business going on in the black community to be out here sliding through South Street with white dirty cracker whore [ BLEEP ] on our arms. And we call ourselves black men with African garb on. What the hell is wrong with you, black man? You had a (unintelligible) with a white girl on your damn arm. You want freedom? You are going to have to kill some crackers. You might have to kill some of their babies.

PAT: Wow.

GLENN: All right.

PAT: Kill some of their babies? That's not good.

STU: Let's not be hasty. Let's think about what he is saying here.

GLENN: Let's think about what he's saying here.

PAT: That's taken out of contest.

STU: Yes.

PAT: It was only like 30 seconds.

STU: He's got some points he's making.

PAT: Yes.

GLENN: First of all, I always — now see, when somebody would ever call me a cracker, I always took that as a term of endearment.

PAT: Yeah. I think it is.

GLENN: Yeah.

PAT: I think it is.

GLENN: So all right. So you want to kill some of those cracker babies.

STU: Right. And if you think about that, does that lead to more freedom? Can we have that discussion in America? Is it —

GLENN: Well, I think so. I think killing cracker babies would —

STU: It may lead to more pre —

GLENN: May I just say, may I just say?

PAT: It would lead to less cracker babies.

STU: Yeah. It would lead from freedom —

PAT: And less crackers.

STU: Freedom from cracker babies which I believe is in the Constitution.

GLENN: May I just point out? Killing cracker babies sounds like a bad idea but when I say —

PAT: Well, to some.

GLENN: When I say, hey, let's go to Cracker Barrel, everybody's into it.

STU: Right. That's a really good point.


PAT: They have really good pancakes.

GLENN: They have really good everything.

STU: The hashbrowns seriously.

PAT: Oh, man, I love those. Why did you have to bring that up? Why?

GLENN: Seriously we could sit here and talk about Cracker Barrel for a while and I'll be totally cool with it. Their chicken fried anything is delicious.

PAT: Really good.

GLENN: Ah. Anyway we were talking about killing cracker babies.

PAT: Yeah.

GLENN: Could you play the audio again because I don't think again ‑‑

PAT: Okay.

GLENN: I don't think there was any reason at all for the justice department to pursue the messengers of love that are the Black Panthers.

VOICE: I hate white people.

GLENN: Oh, boy.

VOICE: All of them.

GLENN: Uh‑oh.

VOICE: Every last iota of a cracker, I hate him.

GLENN: Hold on just a second.

STU: (Laughing). So awesome.

PAT: Every last iota of a cracker.

GLENN: I hate 'em.

PAT: You know.

GLENN: That's a lot of crackers he hates.

STU: A lot of crackers. Every part of a cracker.

GLENN: Now, some people might call this racism.

PAT: No.

GLENN: Because he hates all white crackers. Does he hate Graham crackers? I don't know.

PAT: Ritz crackers.

GLENN: Ritz crackers, I don't know.

STU: Saltines we do know they're white.

GLENN: Saltines are white. Ritz crackers, I guess they would be Asian?

PAT: They're a tannish sort of thing going on.

GLENN: Would that be Asian?

PAT: I don't know.

GLENN: Would that be a Native American? I don't know. Graham crackers? Who knows. But saltines, them crackers, he hates every iota of them.

STU: Every iota.

GLENN: Let's play that again because that's just good stuff.

VOICE: I hate white people.

GLENN: He does.

VOICE: All of them.

GLENN: All of them.

VOICE: Every last iota of a cracker, I hate him.

GLENN: Oh, boy. Can you stop for — can you just stop for a second?

STU: (Laughing).

GLENN: I've heard this kind of language before.

STU: (Laughing).

GLENN: I heard this language before the Sixties... it didn't end well. I think we all have to watch our language.

I wonder if Nancy is going to give a speech today about the watching of our cracker language. Of course not.

So I'm not sure if it is officially racism because I'm not sure what racism is anymore, quite honestly. I just don't, I don't know. I don't know. Because I thought being in the KKK was a really bad thing.

PAT: No. Standing with a sign that you want less government spending, that's racism.

GLENN: That's racism?

PAT: That's hatred.

GLENN: All right.

PAT: That's dangerous.

GLENN: Well, I know that being in the KKK can be just a youthful indiscretion.

PAT: Yeah.

GLENN: Even when you're 47.

PAT: Yes.

STU: Fleeting, a fleeting.

GLENN: Fleeting. I'm sorry, fleeting. Thank you, Bill Clinton, for pointing that out, that Robert Byrd, a fleeting association with the KKK even at 47 when he's filibustering the Civil Rights Act. No, seriously.

STU: He was 51 at that point, wasn't he?

GLENN: I think he was 47.

STU: 47?

GLENN: Yeah.

PAT: He was 47.

GLENN: 47, I mean, that's entirely ‑‑ 51.

STU: That would be ridiculous.

GLENN: That would be ridiculous. But 47? That's fleeting. That's just a youthful indiscretion.

So I'm not sure, but I would think if you would come out and say I hate all crack... now see? See, this is how they get us every time. This is what they mean. This is what they mean. And you know who, when I say "They," you know who "They" are. This is how they get me every time. May I just — Stu, did we verify that he didn't mean actual crackers?

STU: Well, he did say white people. In the clip.

GLENN: Play it again. Let's play it again.

VOICE: I hate white people.

GLENN: Okay. All right.

STU: Fairly clear there.

PAT: I hate white people, all white people.

GLENN: Now, I don't want to go too far here. He may hate white people and crackers.

STU: Right, yes. We're not —

GLENN: It may be two separate things.

STU: We cannot assume that that's a slur of white people when he says cracker.

PAT: Have you seen the Ritz minis? Those could be the cracker babies he's talking about. Could those be?

GLENN: Could be.

PAT: The cracker babies?

STU: And when he says kill them, he might mean eat them.

GLENN: Just eat them.

STU: I'll kill a bag of those.

PAT: I'll kill a whole box of those cracker babies. Is that possible?

STU: Very possible.

Shortly after appearing on "The Glenn Beck Radio Program" last Thursday, Los Angeles-based emergency medicine specialist Dr. Simone Gold got a call saying she was fired for speaking out about the efficacy of hydroxychloroquine in a now-banned viral video.

Dr. Gold returned to the radio program Monday to detail exactly what happened, the reason the hospitals gave for her firing, and how they threatened to fire her colleagues as well if she "didn't go quietly."

"Most emergency physicians work at more than one [hospital], as I do, and I've actually been fired from both," she told Glenn. "They told me that I appeared in an embarrassing video, and therefore, I would no longer be welcome to work there ... then they said, if I didn't go quietly and I made a fuss, they would have all the doctors in the group, you know, they'd have to go and they'll get a whole new doctor group."

Dr. Gold said she does not regret speaking out about hydroxychloroquine during the controversial "White Coat Summit" news conference held in Washington, D.C., last week. A video of the news conference quickly went viral on social media before being removed by Facebook, Twitter, YouTube, and others for allegedly making false claims related to COVID-19.

"Bring it on," she said. "I want to continue to live in America. I want my children to continue to live in America. I don't want them to grow up in a place like China. When you get to a point where, not only can I not speak as a scientist, as a doctor, for what I know to be absolutely true, but you then want to cancel me and my colleagues, this is not okay. I would much rather fight than not fight ... and I want everybody to know that there are literally millions and millions of Americans who are on our side. Millions. I believe it's the majority."

Glenn then asked Dr. Gold to weigh in on the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention's new guidelines encouraging schools to reopen in the fall and the left's relentless drive to keep them closed.

"There's no actual scientific debate whatsoever if schools should open. None. There's no scientific debate. There's no serious person who thinks schools shouldn't open. Now, [through] some governors and policy makers, there's pressure being brought to bear on school districts, but there's no actual scientific debate. So it's going to come down to parents pressuring their local school districts to act in a responsible fashion."

Watch the video below to catch more of the conversation:

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Fox News host Greg Gutfeld joined Glenn on "The Glenn Beck Podcast" this week to talk about his new book, "The Plus: Self-Help for People Who Hate Self-Help."

Greg admits he is probably the last person who should write a self-help book. Nevertheless, he offers his offbeat advice on how to save America during what has become one of the most tumultuous times in history, as well as drinking while tweeting (spoiler: don't do it).

He also shares his "evolution" on President Donald Trump, his prediction for the election, and what it means to be an agnostic-atheist.

In this clip, Greg shares what he calls his "first great epiphany" on how dangerous cancel culture has become.

"I believe that cancel culture is the first successful work-around of the First Amendment," he said. "Because freedom of speech doesn't protect me from my career being ruined, my livelihood being destroyed, or me getting so depressed I commit suicide. Cancel culture is the first successful work-around of freedom of speech. It can oppress your speech with the scepter of destruction. We don't have freedom of speech anymore."

Watch the video clip below or find the full Glenn Beck Podcast with Greg Gutfeld here.

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Dr. Simone Gold joined Glenn Beck on the radio program Thursday to set the record straight about hydroxychloroquine -- what it is, how it works, and the real reason for all the current controversy surrounding a centuries-old medication.

Dr. Gold is a board certified emergency physician. She graduated from Chicago Medical School before attending Stanford University Law School. She completed her residency in emergency medicine at Stony Brook University Hospital in New York, and worked in Washington D.C. for the Surgeon General, as well for the chairman of the Committee on Labor and Human Resources. She works as an emergency physician on the front lines, whether or not there is a pandemic, and her clinical work serves all Americans from urban inner city to suburban and the Native American population. Her legal practice focuses on policy issues relating to law and medicine.

She is also the founder of America's frontline doctors, a group of doctors who have been under attack this week for speaking out about hydroxychloroquine during a news conference held outside the U.S. Supreme Court in Washington D.C.

On the program, Dr. Gold emphasized that the controversy over hydroxychloroquine is a "complete myth."

"Hydroxychloroquine is an analogue or a derivative of quinine, which is found in tree bark. It's the most noncontroversial of medications that there is," she explained.

"It's been around for centuries and it's been FDA-approved in the modern version, called hydroxychloroquine, for 65 years. In all of that time, [doctors] used it for breast-feeding women, pregnant women, elderly, children, and immune compromised. The typical use is for years or even decades because we give it mostly to RA, rheumatoid arthritis patients and lupus patients who need to be on it, essentially, all of their life. So, we have extensive experience with it ... it's one of the most commonly used medications throughout the world."

Dr. Gold told Glenn she was surprised when the media suddenly "vomited all over hydroxychloroquine", but initially chalked it up to the left's predictable hatred for anything President Donald Trump endorses. However, when the media gave the drug Remdesivir glowing reviews, despite disappointing clinical trial results, she decided to do some research.

"[Remdesivir] certainly wasn't a fabulous drug, but the media coverage was all about how fabulous it was. At that moment, I thought that was really weird. Because it's one thing to hate hydroxychloroquine because the president [endorsed] it. But it's another thing to give a free pass to another medicine that doesn't seem that great. I thought that was really weird, so I started looking into it. And let me tell you, what I discovered was absolutely shocking," she said.

Watch the video below for more details:

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According to the mainstream media's COVID-19 narrative, the president is "ignoring" the crisis.

On tonight's "Glenn TV" special, Glenn Beck exposes the media's last four months of political theater that has helped shape America's confusion and fear over coronavirus. And now, with a new school year looming on the horizon, the ongoing hysteria has enormous ramifications for our children, but the media is working overtime to paint the Trump administration as anti-science Neanderthals who want to send children and teachers off to die by reopening schools.

Glenn fights back with the facts and interviews the medical doctor Big Tech fears the most. Dr. Simone Gold, founder of America's Frontline Doctors, stands up to the media's smear campaign and explains why she could no longer stay silent in her fight against coronavirus fear.

Watch a preview below:

In order to watch tonight's episode, you must be a BlazeTV subscriber. Join today to get a 30-day free trial, and get $20 off a one-year subscription with code UNMASKED.

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