Law of 1812

GLENN BECK PROGRAM


BEGIN TRANSCRIPT

GLENN: Well, hopefully that won't happen. I mean, you got -- I mean, look. Say what you want about pedophiles, but there is no case of anyone being cured. You molest a 7-year-old child, there is no case where someone has been cured of it. I think you've crossed a line that you just can't recover from. I personally believe the law should be changed that it is mandatory life that if you are -- you know, you're molesting a 7-year-old, an 8-year-old, a 10-year-old, you're in for life. But a lot of people will tell you that that's too harsh. I don't understand how it could be. You think that's too harsh, Dan?

DAN: No, way. The kid's scarred for life. So I --

GLENN: Do you think that's too harsh, Stu?

STU: No.

GLENN: What is the line? What's the line? Stu I mean, I don't --

GLENN: Here's where it gets fuzzy. Here's where it gets fuzzy. Like that case of the guy in, where is it, Georgia, that was 17 and she was 13, he was 16 and she was 13. She was about to turn 14.

STU: Yeah, this is the football player, right?

GLENN: Yeah, and he's now got a -- he is a sexual criminal because she was, like, two weeks away or something like that from her birthday where she would have been legal to do it. I think I agree with the Adam Walsh law which is, got to be a four-year spread and under 13, I think.

STU: I know there are -- all these laws are different. Each state has really, you know, varying laws.

GLENN: I believe the Adam Walsh law is under 13.

STU: Definitely, no matter what.

GLENN: No matter what, under 13 and four years different. So in other words, if she is 14 and you're 16, it's not -- you're not a sexual predator. You're not a child molester. I think you are -- I mean, a 16-year-old preying on a 14-year-old, if you got a problem with that, then we should probably revisit the Nineties where you had a 50-year-old President preying on a 20-year-old. It's a power sort of thing.

STU: There is that distinction. Every one of us, when you went to high school, there was always those guys who were Juniors hitting on all the Freshmen. And how long young are Freshmen when they get into high school? 15?

GLENN: Hold on. Please do not include Dan in this conversation because it will go to Billy Joel. You did it. I wasn't even there. Please, please do not include him in this.

STU: But I do think there is -- I mean, I was about to stand up for -- there is the line of adulthood. You can do whatever the hell you want once you're 18.

GLENN: You're crazy or whatever, but, you know, that's totally fine. But 13, I think if you're a 12-year-old and he's 20, he's, you know, he's 17.

STU: I don't know, man. 13 and 17, there is no excuse for that, is there? 13 and 17? I mean, 13 you are talking, what, a Junior in high school?

GLENN: Again I stand by the four-year -- this is the Adam Walsh law, the four-year, under 13.

STU: I think most laws are tighter than that. I want to say a lot of these laws that do have the separation like that are two years, I think. Four years is a long time. Four years. To me honestly when you go back and think about your childhood as you are growing up, the line always was the school, wasn't it?

GLENN: Wait, wait. What I'm talking about is --

STU: Wasn't it?

GLENN: What I'm talking about is life.

STU: Right.

GLENN: I'm talking about life. You know what I mean? So you don't have a mandatory life sentence lightly. It's got to be crystal, crystal clear.

STU: I agree. I don't think that it's --

GLENN: So I think maybe 18, 18 and four-year spread -- no. Just anything over 18 or 17 probably and anybody younger than 13, done.

STU: Yeah, if you are going 18, 12.

GLENN: If you are 18 and you are going 12, done, done. Yeah, the war on 18/12, I think that's what it is. And over 18/12, the over/under of 18/12.

STU: I love this bill. That's a great catchy name for it and everything.

GLENN: Yeah, the war of 18/12. We should start that.

STU: That is a great bill.

GLENN: It is. And anybody over 18 messing with anything 12 or under, mandatory life.

STU: Bye-bye.

GLENN: I don't care about, oh, well, he was only 18. Don't care. War of 18/12. You learn it while you're in history, you learn it all in school. 18/12, 18/12. A year and four digits that you should never, ever forget.

STU: And there's a lot of other -- I mean, that doesn't mean you don't get anything for 18/15. You are still getting plenty of stuff to me.

GLENN: Life in prison. I'm talking about life in prison. Anytime you mess with a kid, you're 40 years old and you are with, you know, a 12-year-old, done. You are with a 13 -- life in prison, no questions asked. You are 40 and you are messing with a 13-year-old

STU: Still done.

GLENN: You are still done. You may not get -- the judge can give you life. You don't necessarily automatically get it. Or should --

STU: You should have a four-year rule, though. 13 can only go up to 17 in your rule.

GLENN: This is going to take you to Billy Joel. You do not want to go there.

STU: No, anything above -- the legal age of consent in most states is 16. Once you are above the legal age of consent, you can do whatever you want. But what I'm talking about, when you are talking about 13, I don't care if you're --

GLENN: Okay, okay. Hang on, hang on. 18/12.

STU: Yes.

GLENN: And anything over 18, under 16.

STU: 18/12, over 18 -- so you are saying 18 -- I gave you 18/15 would be a Freshman/Senior situation in high school. I don't know if you'd get life in prison for that. I'm not saying you don't get punished. You do --

DAN: What about 18/14 because that could be a senior/Freshman situation, too.

GLENN: Wait, wait. Got it. 18/12, 19/16. Both war years. We go to war 1812, 1916 .

STU: If you tune in to C-Span, this is exactly how they argue out bills. This is the Government right here at work.

GLENN: Think about it. I've got to take a break. So 18/12, if you are 18 and above, anything under 12. 19, over 19, got to be 16. Like congress we're going to take a break. Our summer session is over. We'll start another session soon.

(BREAK)

GLENN: 888-727-BECK. 888-727-BECK. All right. Stu said in the break we don't need a 19/16 rule. We just need an 18/12 rule.

STU: War. 1812, keep it simple. That's the main law.

GLENN: Wait a minute. What we're trying to do is come up with a law that makes you have life in prison if you're molesting a child.

STU: Yes. And the law is 1812, if you are 18 or older and you have sex with someone who is 12 or younger, you are automatically serving life if you are convicted.

GLENN: But that doesn't cover a 40-year-old having sex with a 13-year-old.

STU: No, it doesn't. This is not the be all, end all law. You also said in there that you wanted a four-year law meaning that if you were going to have sex with a 13-year-old, you had to be 17 or younger to not get life.

GLENN: Yeah. That's part of the Adam Walsh thing.

STU: And again, that doesn't mean you don't get anything. I don't want to give this impression that, hey, 17 and 13, it's fair game. It's not at all. But we might not put you in prison for life.

GLENN: Yeah, you have to have a mandatory life. You don't put a guy who's 40 years old in the jail for life for having sex with a 13-year-old?

STU: Oh, yeah, but that's more than four years difference. All that's covered. This law covers that.

GLENN: No, it only would cover somebody having sex with under 12.

STU: No, it also has -- we talked about the four-year stipulation, again.

GLENN: I'm not willing to put somebody in. Billy Joel would go to jail.

DAN: She was like 20.

STU: Glenn, you would go to jail on a four-year stipulation. I'm talking about under the age of con sent, of 16. So --

GLENN: Then you need the 16 law in there.

STU: No, you don't. There's the 16-year-old age of consent. It's a separate law. You've got the age of consent, say, is 16. You can have sex -- if your age of consent law is 16 or older --

GLENN: What you are saying is we should enforce the laws we already have. This is too hard to understand.

STU: But then also implement an 1812 life in prison law.

DAN: It's going to keep getting out. That's the problem. They are all out there still.

GLENN: So age of consent would be covered on the four-year stipulation. Because that way if you are 20 and having sex with a 16-year-old or you are 19 and having sex with a 15-year-old, you are not going to go life in prison. You might get a punishment but you are not going to --

STU: But 2015 would be your line. That's a rough line because that is -- you could probably have a high school situation where a guy who stayed back --

GLENN: I wouldn't mind.

STU: -- several times.

GLENN: Several times.

STU: Like 100 times.

GLENN: That's how you met Lisa, isn't it?

END TRANSCRIPT

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Protests following the fatal police shooting of Walter Wallace Jr quickly devolved into violence, rioting, and looting in Philadelphia, and BlazeTV's Elijah Schaffer was there to document what the mainstream media won't. But while filming the carnage inside a Five Below on Tuesday, Elijah was surrounded and attacked by looters.

Elijah joined Glenn Beck on the radio program Wednesday to detail his experience and to explain why mainstream media efforts to downplay the violence just show that independent media has never been more important.

"Unfortunately, [the attack] escalated from one person to about a dozen very quickly," Elijah explained. "I'm actually really happy to be alive. Because in that same shopping center, right there, there was a 15-year-old girl who was shot, according to reports. And I heard multiple gunshots throughout the night. Another individual is reported to have heard a gunshot as well, so we try to confirm. I watched people get pummeled beyond belief."

Glenn asked Elijah to respond to mainstream media claims that conservatives are exaggerating the looting and violence in Philadelphia.

"It's so funny to hear people that aren't there try to counter what we're reporting," Elijah replied.

Watch the video below to catch more of the conversation:

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In the final days before the 2020 election, President Donald Trump is gaining among black voters, particularly men, because his record of accomplishments "speaks for itself" and the "façade" that President Trump is a racist "just doesn't ring true," argued sports columnist Jason Whitlock on "The Glenn Beck Radio Program" Tuesday.

Jason, who recently interviewed the president at the White House for OutKick.com, shared his thoughts on why he believes many black Americans — notably celebrities such as Kanye West, Ice Cube, and 50 Cent — are breaking from the "façade" that President Trump is a "flaming racist."

"I really believe the facts are starting to speak for themselves, and that Donald Trump's record of accomplishments, particularly as it relates to African Americans, speaks for itself," Jason told Glenn. "He actually has a record to stand on, unlike even Barack Obama. When [Obama] was president, I don't think he had much of a record to stand on, in terms of, 'Hey, what did he actually deliver for African Americans?' President Trump has things he can stand on and, you know, beyond that I think black people understand when he starts talking about black unemployment rate. And America's unemployment rate. And then, when you add in for black men, the façade we've been putting on [President Trump] … you know, this whole thing that he's some flaming racist, it just doesn't ring true."

Jason suggested that Trump's fearlessness, unabashed masculinity, and record of keeping his promises resonates with men in the black community. He also weighed in on how media and social media's bias plays a huge role in convincing people to hate President Trump while ignoring Antifa and others on the Left.

"I keep explaining to people, Twitter, Instagram, Facebook, they're some of the most secular places on earth. And we've reduced everyone to a tweet, that we disagree with," he added.

Watch the video below to catch more of the conversation:

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Megyn Kelly is not happy about the "disgusting" media coverage of President Donald Trump, specifically pointing to Lesley Stahl's "60 Minutes" interview on CBS Sunday.

On the radio program, Megyn told Glenn Beck the media has become so blinded by the "Trump Derangement Syndrome" that they've lost their own credibility — and now they can't get it back.

"It's disgusting. It's stomach-turning," Megyn said of the media's coverage of the president. "But it's just a continuation of what we've seen over the past couple of years. Their 'Trump Derangement Syndrome' has blinded them to what they're doing to their own credibility. They can't get it back. It's too late. They've already sacrificed it. And now no one is listening to them other than the hard partisans for whom they craft their news."

Megyn also discussed how she would have covered the recent stories about Hunter and Joe Biden's alleged corruption. Watch the video below to catch more of the conversation:


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