2020 CAMPAIGN SWAG: Your (progressive) candidate gift guide!

Glenn looks at some of the 2020 candidates' campaign swag -- featuring everything from Julien Castro T-shirts to Kamala Harris yard signs...and lots and lots of onesies.
It's your 2019 Progressive Gift Guide!

Why Jason Whitlock Believes Diddy is Likely a Government Intelligence Asset

Why Jason Whitlock Believes Diddy is Likely a Government Intelligence Asset

Sean “Diddy” Combs, one of the biggest names in the Hip-Hop industry, is facing even more controversy after a video surfaced of him violently assaulting his ex-girlfriend, Cassie. This is on top of other major accusations, including human trafficking, that he is also facing. But if all of this was going on, why is it only coming to light now? And why is he being protected from some prosecution? BlazeTV host Jason Whitlock joins Glenn to give his take: Is Diddy a federal asset like many believe Jeffrey Epstein was? Whitlock explains why he believes Diddy likely worked for the CIA to gather dirt on people – and why he probably isn’t the only one: “I think a lot of people in the rap industry are [feds] … it doesn’t require some level of skill, so these people are clearly selected.”


Below is a rush transcript that may contain errors

GLENN: All right. Let me talk to you about P. Diddy. You know, you watch rap, and you listen to any contemporary music.

I don't care if it's white or black, and it is -- it's -- you know, my -- you know, I was growing up. And my parents were like, you're not listening to Afternoon Delight. Please.

But now, you listen to stuff, and I -- I swear to you, 20 percent of the songs are something about something going into somebody's butt it seems. It has been so dark, for so long. And now you read about P. Diddy, and what the hell is that guy's life all about?

JASON: Well, I mean, he has been seduced by money and fame and attention, and just greed. And the music industry has a long history of just flatout demonic energy.

And we've never seen anything like what's going on in rap music.

And what has been going on in rap music. Rap music is lyrical pornography, and we have mainstreamed. We have mainstreamed all of these guys. And -- and -- and not that physical pornography is any better.

But I just don't remember Hugh Hefner or Larry Flynt being invited to the White House, Oval Office. I don't remember --

And make them the halftime performers of the Super Bowl. This mainstream, normalizing and treating rappers with such respect when they're just lyrical pornographers, that promote a level of nihilism, that we just -- that's unprecedented, in any other art form. And, again, people, well, what about rap music?

And Ozzy Osbourne?

Or this person or that person? Marilyn Manson. Nothing is on the level. And I'm not saying those other genres aren't bad. Because all music has turned very nihilistic.

GLENN: It's not mainstream like rap is. Rap is everywhere.

JASON: Yeah. Look, they've made it. They've melded it into sports. So what's the strongest sports on television. It's live sporting events. And that's why they make this music into live sporting events.

And we wonder why our young people are so depraved and so just violent and have no control of their emotions?

No control of their sexuality?

Ius sexually fluid. And sexually promiscuous.

The music promotes it.

And music influences people in a way that other art forms just don't.

You remember every lyric of your favorite song. You never remember every word of a movie you saw.

Or even a TV show you saw. Music is a very powerful form of communication, that touches your soul in a way that other art forms don't.

And so, I'm just -- I'm not shocked. Diddy and his depraved behavior of beating up the woman, to the accusations of sex trafficking. You know, it goes right along for rap music. It's peanut butter and jelly.

GLENN: I have to tell you, there's only -- I just read this, this morning. I can't remember what it's called. But there's 4 percent of the population that has this disorder. And music does not move them. That means 96 percent of human beings on earth, it -- it moves them spiritually and it moves them internally.

Music has tremendous power to it. That -- that I think we're seeing the results of now.

GLENN: So you know what comes to mind, when I'm reading the stuff about P. Diddy is Epstein. And I absolutely am convinced Epstein was an agent of our government or a government, and it's why he got away with so much. I think he was an agent for our government. P. Teddy had a camera in every room. Everybody came over. Doing all kinds of stuff. He has dirt on everybody.

Do you think he was an agent?

JASON: Yes. I think a CIA agent. Would be my guess. And I think that a lot of the people in the rap music industry are. And I'll say this --

GLENN: Wait. Wait. Wait. You think a lot are?


Because, Glenn, look at -- I mean, again, there's no reason for you to know all these details, rap probably hasn't been your thing. But it has been mine, ever since I was a kid. So I've followed the rap industry. Right now, there's so little talent, actual talent, that -- in rap music.

And so it doesn't require some level of skill, and so these people are clearly selected. A Sexy Red. Or a Cardi B. Or a bunch of these very popular rappers. Now, they have no talent.

So how did they get picked? How does everybody fit the profile of someone who, if they weren't a rapper, there's nothing else on the planet that they're capable of really doing? Other than being a rap music celebrity.

And so, yeah. I think all of these people are picked. They're groomed. And then they're given -- the music industry gives them rapping points or talking points. Or things they have to support and believe. And what the music has to be.

I think, again, the people that want to bring down America and the freedoms that we have taken for granted here in America. They're using this particular art form or music form, to help accomplish those goals.

And that's why -- I mean, it's run by a very, very criminal element.

Not just the artist. But people in charge of the record labels. It's a band of criminals. And I think the government has Twitter can on all of them.

Kanye West has said. Has said, in an interview. Hey, look, they can't pressure me, the way they pressure some of these other artists because I've never committed murder. He said that. And he said that as a way of saying, they have dirt on these other artists, so they can control them.

They don't have that kind of dirt on me. That's why I'm harder to control.

GLENN: Uh-huh. I will tell you, I just talked to somebody who works in Hollywood.

And is a good guy.

And is just disgusted, and just is dying to leave. But he's in a position to where he sees it all, and we were talking.

And I couldn't believe -- because he said, just dead straight.

He said, Glenn. You know, you read about the sex things.

And you're seeing these documents on.

He said, you have no idea. It is full-out, almost devil worship.

He said, it is so dark in Hollywood. And the things that go on, if people knew. These documentaries are just scratching the surface. Of what really happens.

That's terrifying. Just terrifying.

GLENN: Jason Whitlock is who we're talking to. He's a long-time sportswriter. TV permit. From nonprofits. If you ever watch ESPN. You know who he is.

He is the guy who started the Undefeated for ESPN and steered Fox Sports' studio show Speak For Yourself.

But he's also -- and, I mean, have to point this out because I find it amazing with people, with different opinions, actually winning things.

He -- while he was at the Kansas City Star, he won the scripts Howard national journalism award for commentary in 2007. Which is a really big deal.

He is the only sportswriter to ever win that award. Quite an accomplishment.

Jason, we only have a few minutes.

I'm going to ask you a couple of questions. Just want a quick answer to you. Because I want to get into something deeper.

Last question on P. Diddy. You know, the video is out. He was taping people in his house. Is he done? Is he Louis C.K. at least for a little while?

JASON: Yeah. I think he's Russell Simmons. Russell Simmons was another rap mogul. Who got Me Tood, and I think now lives in Bali. And basically had to leave the country for peace. And I think that's where Diddy is going to end up if there's no criminal charges. I just think he ends up moving out of the country and existing from afar.

Why Michael Cohen's CONFESSION Could TANK the Trump Hush Money Trial

Why Michael Cohen's CONFESSION Could TANK the Trump Hush Money Trial

Former Trump attorney Michael Cohen keeps making things worse and worse for the prosecution that he's supposed to be helping. Glenn and Stu provide the latest update: Cohen has admitted to stealing from the Trump Organization and lying about it. The media has tried to paint this confession as just "another big ding." But Glenn argues that this is more akin to a massive car wreck that could topple the trial. However, has this jury already made up its mind — similar to what happened in OJ Simpson's case — so that nothing can change its mind?


Below is a rush transcript that may contain errors

GLENN: All right. Let's get an update here on what just happened in the -- in the Cohen and Donald Trump trial. There's -- Cohen is still on the stand. Oh, my gosh. It's going to be the longest days of his life. He is being cross-examined.

Remember, he's the key witness, in this Donald Trump trial with Stormy Daniels.

STU: And he's really -- without Cohen, there isn't even a case to be brought. You have to believe Cohen. Because much of the evidence that you would need, to make Donald Trump into the bad guy here is specifically based on things that Cohen has said or done. And has sole knowledge of.

He's the only person who has knowledge of it. So you have to trust Cohen.

GLENN: Yeah. It all went true him. He's the guy, who if he dropped dead, hit by a bus, the whole thing would be gone.

STU: And just to remind listeners, the -- you know, the -- the Michael Cohen situation is not a good one. It was never a good one when Trump was there. I believe he won our least reliable human being on earth competition for five straight years.

GLENN: Yes. Yes.

STU: He was not reliable back then. Substantiate reliable now. The media has tried to rehabilitate him, because they need him for this case.

So the attorney for Trump is questioning, and going after Michael Cohen to try to make him look as credible as he actually is. Which is not at all.

And he went to him, and talked to him about a specific transaction with a company called Red Finch. Red Finch was an IT kind of company that Michael Cohen was kind of dealing with. And what they were doing with this company, at the time was somewhat embarrassing, I suppose.

They were trying to rig online polls in Trump's favor. So remember about the time, these polls would come out. Who do you think should win the Republican nomination?

This is the 2016 election.

And Trump would win overwhelmingly

Even when he wasn't winning in the normal polls.

He would win on the other polls.

GLENN: This is why we said, the online polls are ridiculous.

Everybody rigs it. Everybody.

STU: Yeah. Although, this is --

GLENN: No. No. No. To some degree.

People will be like, I will vote. Hey, vote on this. Vote on this.

Vote a million times. Whatever it is.

STU: This is apparently a professional effort to do that. And they were owed $50,000 for their efforts in this front.

Now, Cohen, apparently. And this all happened on the stand.

Cohen was supposed to pay $50,000 to this company.

But ended up only paying them $20,000.

He still, however, asked for a 50,000-dollar reimbursement from the Trump organization.

Blanch, the attorney asked Cohen, hey, did you lie about this?

Cohen, on the stand says, yes.

Admits that, yes. He did lie about this.

GLENN: Wait. Wait. Wait.

He just admitted. I just want to make sure everybody understands.

He just admitted to cheating a company out of 30 grand.

Asking his own company. Or his own firm.

Donald Trump's firm to pay the 50,000 to him. Which he was supposed to pay. He only pays 20.

And what does he do with the other 30?

STU: I mean, he pockets it.

It's interesting. The reporting on it. It's a little hard to tell, whether he actually said this. Or whether he just sort of agreed to it.

But he was -- blanch, the attorney, brought up the possibility of him having the money in either a tussle bag, or a brown paper bag.

GLENN: That's where I like to keep my money.

It's safe that way.

STU: It's the Fani Willis banking system. That's -- that's the way that works.

So he -- he goes to this. And he says, okay. You have this duffle bag of cash.

Where was the cash?

He goes after him on this.

He then tries to focus. What he says true. Of course, if you're an employee of a company. And you're working on a company. And you charge someone $50,000.

And then pocket $30,000. That's -- what we all recognize, is theft.

GLENN: Embezzlement or theft.

STU: Yeah. You're just stealing money from the company that gave you $50,000.

GLENN: Wait a minute. I just want to make sure, Stu, Sara, you both understand that concept, right?

That's theft.

STU: I'm not sure what he's saying. Sara.

STU: Are you there?

GLENN: Okay. Go ahead.

STU: So the Trump attorney says, and tries to get this down. Get everyone to understand it.

In case people don't understand. This is stealing.

He says, quote, you stole from the Trump organization. Right?

He, by the way, was -- Cohen was reimbursed for about $100,000 in these expenses. Because he was always double the expenses from taxes.

About $100,000 in all.

GLENN: Wait. Wait. Wait. Wait.

What do you mean he was getting doubled for taxes?

STU: If he took $50,000 to do one of these shady dealings. Like he did with Stormy Daniels. The Trump organization would pay him basically double. So Cohen wouldn't get stuck with the tax bill.

So Cohen would pay the taxes as if it was income. And then he would still be left over with the same amount he paid to Stormy Daniels or in this case, this IT organization.

GLENN: Got it.

STU: So he's -- the quote is, you stole from the Trump organization, right? From the attorney. Cohen admits, yes, sir. He says, on the stand.

Now, even the New York Times writes this up this way, there is another -- this is another big ding to Cohen's credibility.

GLENN: Ding?

STU: Yes. Jurors have heard he's lied to Congress, tax authorities, and on the witness stand. And now they are hearing that he stole from the Trump organization.

GLENN: Now, I've had dings in my car.

STU: Yes.

GLENN: I would say this was a massive wreckage, where the car would be totaled.

STU: I would argue they totaled the car on this one. I don't know how you could possibly believe this guy anyway. Now, if there were text messages or other things supporting it, maybe you could say, all right. Well, he's telling the story.

There are a few other pieces of evidence that agree with it. And that has happened on some points during this case.

But generally speaking, they are relying almost solely on Michael Cohen to be the voice of credibility.

And now we know that not only has he lied to everyone else in his life. By the way, including his wife.

We didn't even include that on the list. Who he lied to, when he took out all of this money on a second mortgage, and tried to hide it from her by his own admission. He's admitted to lying to all of these people.

Basically, you're supposed to believe, that he's taken every moment of his entire life. And filled it with lies.

With every person he's ever dealt with, except this one moment where he's sitting in front of you, on the witness stand.

GLENN: Okay. So here me out on this theory.

O.J. Simpson.

I think this is a -- this is a political version of what happened to O.J. Simpson.

And I hope it doesn't turn that way in the end. But if they find him guilty, it will be exactly what happened with the O.J. Simpson case, except this is political, not racial.

The jury hates him. Donald Trump so much, that no matter what the facts say, they'll deem him guilty.

Where O.J. Simpson, the jurors wanted a black man to beat the system. Beat the man.

So badly, that they admitted now, they voted for not guilty, even though they believe the facts led to guilty.

STU: Uh-huh.

GLENN: I hope that doesn't happen. But that's what this feels like to me.

Because it's in New York. Any other place. But in New York, can you get -- with this judge, can you get a trial, that -- and with the jurors, enough jurors to tell the truth?

And, by the way, just like, you remember -- were you old enough to remember the O.J. Simpson trial?

STU: Oh, yeah. I certainly do.

GLENN: So O.J. Simpson. If you remember right, there was speculation, can the trial -- can the jurors ever identify themselves, if they find him guilty?

Because the black community was so for O.J. Simpson. And I would ask the same thing.

Can these jurors, all from New York City, can they live a normal life and not -- and live without danger, if they release him?

STU: Because -- certainly won't get invited to many parties, I will tell you that.

GLENN: No. What are all of the other factors that are coming into this?

This is tough.

STU: Isn't there a moment here for you, Glenn. Where you think a little bit about the legal system, and the fact that it's supposed to work.

And that we have a tradition of people, judging these people honestly. Isn't there at least a possibility that the hung jury. Isn't there one or two people on this jury, maybe, that look at this as this is a joke?

GLENN: It only needs one. It only needs one.

STU: Yeah.

GLENN: And it is my hope, that there is one that will hold out and say, no way. No way. I will not change my vote. No.

I don't care what you guys say. No.

Hopefully, we can pray that there's one person.

I mean, assuming, we're not in the jury room.

But what it looks like here, this is -- this is a -- this is an assault on our judicial system. Just like I think O.J. Simpson was an assault on the judicial system.

I understood that one a little more. Because the black man had been, you know, just raped in our judicial system for so long.

That I kind of -- it was still a travesty, and awful. And I hated it. But you could see it.
This one is merely politics. That's it.

STU: Yeah.

GLENN: Politics.

STU: They see this as their last opportunity to win an election in a way.

GLENN: Yes. Yes.

STU: And the other three trials probably aren't going to happen before the election. Obviously, if Trump wins, he will throw out two of them. Right? The federal stuff will all be thrown out.

This is a -- this feels like their last chance, and they're looking at this like an opportunity.

And, you know, coming into this case, Glenn. It was a weak case. Everyone knew that. The fact that it's gone so much more poorly than they even expected.

Has to rise to some level of -- of --

GLENN: You would think.

STU: Of opportunity for this to be -- I mean, doesn't it?

If you have any faith in the legal system. And look, criminals do go to jail in New York.

It's not like every single time they're wrong.

GLENN: Do they?

STU: Yeah. I think that's true. I'm pretty sure. I'm sure Harvey Weinstein is out there walking around. Forget that example.

GLENN: The plans of New York are all just -- keep Harvey away from me.

STU: Right. I mean, they don't charge anybody in New York, for crimes anymore, unless your last name is Trump.

But if you think about the average person in New York. Again, remember, the Trump attorneys had a chance to throw out anyone they thought was massively liberal and against Trump. To an extent.

GLENN: To an extent.

STU: To an extent. They did their best to find people they thought would be fairly by.

I mean, if we were really at the point where they can't find anyone to judge this rationally. We are at a real crossroads, as far as our legal system goes entirely. Right?

This is not just a question about Donald Trump and this election, it's far beyond that.

PAT: Alan Dershowitz said it. This is banana republic time.

PROOF That Biden's DOJ is COLLUDING With Trump Prosecutors?

PROOF That Biden's DOJ is COLLUDING With Trump Prosecutors?

Missouri Attorney General Andrew Bailey is demanding that the Department of Justice turn over documents related to several of the prosecutors going after former president Donald Trump. These documents, Bailey believes, will prove that the White House is colluding with these prosecutors to attack Biden’s political opponent and keep him off the campaign trail. Bailey joins Glenn to make the case that these prosecutors — including Alvin Bragg and Letitia James in New York and Fani Willis in Georgia — should be disqualified. Plus, Bailey also explains why he has threatened to sue the city of Kansas City for doxing Chiefs kicker Harrison Butker.


Below is a rush transcript that may contain errors

GLENN: We have the Missouri attorney general. He is demanding a couple of things. First of all, that the Department of Justice turn over the documents related to several of president Trump's prosecutions as the prosecutions appeared to be part of a coordinated effort, by the DOJ, that involved the White House. Andrew Bailey. The attorney general is with us now.

Andrew, how are you, sir? All of the time doing well, thank you. Thanks for having me on.

GLENN: You bet. Thank you. You are one of the really good AGs in the country. And I have to tell you, it is -- the first of the last of the line, are the AGs. And if you guys go dark, it's up to the sheriffs.

And I would like to not get to the sheriff part. So thank you for everything you're doing.

Tell me -- tell me about what you're looking for, from the Department of Justice. Why you're looking for it. And what the response has been so far.

ANDREW: Well, and, Glenn, I appreciate you covering this story, extensively. Everyone can see the elicit witch hunt prosecutions that are going on from Alvin Bragg's office, from Fani Willis' office, from Leticia James' office, and from Joe Biden's crooked Department of Justice.

GLENN: And we know already -- do we not know for a fact, that there are ties directly to the White House. That they're coordinating.

ANDREW: That's right. Yeah. They're absolutely coordinating. The Biden Department of Justice has become the nerve center for a coordinated witch hunt prosecution of a political opponent.

And it's not designed to obtain a legal ballot.

It's basically designed to take anyone running against Joe Biden. Off the campaign trail.

How do we know this? Because they've deployed resources at the state level.

That's illicit collusion. And I'm talking about Matt Colangelo, this was the number two ranking official at Biden's crooked Department of Justice.

A long time ENT activist, with deep ties to the Democratic Party, who has now taken a job with Alvin Bragg's office. And it's leading the prosecution in the courtroom in Manhattan at the state level, against President Donald Trump.

That is sufficient evidence, to disqualify the prosecutors. And we demand record. We need to have transparency. I think they have enormous liability on their professional license you're. Civil liability. And potentially criminal liability.

At some time, we have to talk about prosecuting the prosecutors.

GLENN: Thank you. May I just call you, Andrew.

ANDREW: Yes. Please.

GLENN: So, Andrew, how unusual is it for that kind of a -- a transfer of job -- I mean, does that happen?

Is this just our speculation?

ANDREW: Well, in isolation, it wouldn't be a problem in and of itself.

The problem comes from the elicit motivations that can be imputed to these prosecutors.

Let's talk about Alvin Bragg for a second. Which, by the way, I love that his website for his office is one standard of justice for all. How does this guy keep a straight face while saying that?

This is an individual who worked for Leticia James, who campaigned on a promise to prosecute Donald Trump, who has been involved in civil litigation against Donald Trump when he worked at the New York attorney general office.

There's no way a court in Missouri would allow him to prosecute that criminal case. Even -- even if there was a criminal case, which I don't concede that there is.

It's not supported by the facts for the law. We covered that extensively. We talked about that, ad nauseam.

But the elicit motivation of the prosecutors is so evident by the previous behavior and statements that Alvin Bragg has made. Same with Michael Colangelo. I mean, the DOJ cases against President Donald Trump are also equally specious in nature.

In other words, not supported by the facts of the law. So Joe Biden keeps documents at his garage, where anyone can get to them. And he's too old to know what he's doing. So let's let him off the hook. Despite the fact, he's somehow the chief executive of the United States of America. But we're going to go after President Donald Trump, who had the authority to declassify the very documents he was in possession of, that were in a safe. So, again, you've got Matthew Colangelo reading all of that, and now going to help Alvin Bragg. That is conspiracy of impropriety at a minimum, and I believe there is actual impropriety. Substantive impropriety. The political motivation of the prosecutors is to sufficient to call into question the judgment in those cases. Couple with the fact, they brought baseless charges from the facts of the law.

And it will undermine the credibility of whatever illegal convictions they ultimately obtain.

GLENN: So tell me what cases you're looking at. You're looking at Alvin Bragg. And you're looking at -- shoot. What was the other one you just --

ANDREW: Leticia James. Fani Willis.

GLENN: Yeah. All of them.

ANDREW: All of them. Yeah. There's a document in history. This isn't just some conspiracy theory.

I mean, your listeners will recall in 2016 how the DOJ Deep State conspired to perpetrate the Russian collusion hoax against President Trump to undermine his presidency before he took office.

And think about those text messages between Lisa Page and Peter Strzok.

You're telling me, that isn't going on between Leticia James, Alvin Bragg, Matthew Colangelo. Fani Willis. The whole crew. And so we know this evidence is out there. And it needs to be transparent for the public.

GLENN: So is there a statute of limitations on any of these?

ANDREW: You know, it depends on what facts are uncovered. But I don't think we're at any risk of losing ability to hold the wrongdoers account. Again, that can take many different forms.

First and foremost. We, need to expose this so the public knows what's going on here.

It was never about an actual criminal case against President Trump it was always about getting him off the campaign trail.

Now, once that is established, which, again, circumstantial evidence gives rise to the reasonable inference today. But we're in possession of the documents that we believe will reveal an actual substantive impropriety. Then we start talking about censor. Having a civil suit for violation of his civil rights. And if crimes were committed, on absolutely criminal prosecution should be on the table. For far too long, the conservatives have allowed this law fair to go on. It's gotten worse and worse and worse, to where now, Missourians are being denied access to their chosen political candidate, their chosen presidential candidate, President Donald Trump.

GLENN: So you know law fare is the wave of the future. If President Trump wins, they're going to make what happened on January 6th, I think look like, I think a walk in the park. And they are lawyering up like crazy.

Law fare is the future. How do we turn that around?

ANDREW: Well, it's tough, because as conservatives we believe in the rule of law. We believe that the tradition of the Constitution still means something, and that we elevate the rules of the game above the players and the outcomes.

And so the only way to serve those rule of law principles, but also fight back against law fare is to hold those perpetrating lawfare accountable. And that's what I seek to do in this instance.

GLENN: Now, how likely are we to get these documents?

ANDREW: Well, I'm not going to be stonewalled by Biden's crooked Department of Justice. They may play that in the courts of New York. Which, by the way, shame on the judiciary in the State of New York for not disqualifying these prosecutors. And from, you know, allowing these appearances of impropriety to perpetrate, even from the bench in this illicit witch hunt prosecution. At the end of the day, this will not stand in Missouri. We won't be stonewalled by the Department of Justice. They have a responsibility of transparency.

Especially the heightened sensitivity over the presidential election. And so these are serious allegations. They need to live up to their obligations under the Freedom of Information Act, and we are going to shine the light of truth on this, as soon as practicable.

GLENN: And when we have the document case, when they turned over the documents, we found solution, did we not?

ANDREW: That's absolutely true. Again, this is a documented pattern of behavior. That extends far beyond the current presidential election sile. It goes all the way back to 2016.

GLENN: Unbelievable.

Let me switch subjects. The Kansas City Chiefs, which full disclosure, my family and I, we root for the Kansas City Chiefs all the time.

And, you know, we love the Hunt family, and everything else. What happened there, is -- is such an attack on, honestly, freedom of expression for your religion. He's speaking -- I mean, the left always says, you can keep it in your house of worship.

Well, that was a religious university. And he got a standing ovation. Nobody seemed to really be offended by it. And they have gone after him, and docked him.

What are you doing?

ANDREW: Yeah, well, look, we're not going to let city officials and Kansas City who doxed Harrison Butker in retaliation for his free expression of his faith, of his religious beliefs. We're not going to let them violate the Missouri Human Rights Act that exists in order to prohibit that kind of discriminatory behavior.

And you're right. If anyone has watched the commencement address itself, I would commend for everybody -- you know what he said at the beginning? You know what Harrison Butker said?

The left wants to drive free expression of Christian beliefs from public discourse, and that's exactly what's happened.


ANDREW: That's what the left is doing to Harrison Butker. Now, the problem from a state law perspective is when the city, using an official Twitter account, publishes Harrison Butker's residence. Why did they do that? In retaliation. Like, you can't retaliate them, but for the free expression of their faith. And that's what's going on here. And luckily, I'm the bad guy.

Quinton Lucas the mayor of Kansas City within the last 72 hours has written an incendiary letter to me, accusing me of fanning the flames of racial discourse. What? That has nothing to do with it. You know you're doing the right thing, when the left baselessly plays the race card. So somehow, my enforcement of the statute intended to prevent discrimination is discriminatory.

Makes zero sense. That's when you know you're doing the right thing. We're going to fight for all Christians -- any faith community's ability to have free expression of religious belief, protected by the Constitution and the laws of the State of Missouri.

GLENN: And what are you going on that, Andrew?

ANDREW: We demand accountability and transparency there too. We've demanded documents about who manages the Social Security media accounts, who has access to it.

Why this post was tweeted out, when it was. We need to make sure that there's guardrails in place, to ensure that, again, the government has been weaponized to push a radical progressive discriminatory agenda in violation of state law.

If we have to, we'll go to court and put an injunction to put a stop to it.

GLENN: Andrew Bailey, the attorney general of Missouri. Always good to talk to you, Andrew. Thank you so much.

ANDREW: Thank you, sir. Appreciate you for having me on.

GLENN: You bet.

If you didn't hear Bill Maher's comments on the Kansas City Chief Kicker's comments, listen to what he said. Cut two.

VOICE: I couldn't more not like this guy. He's in big trouble because he said at this event. And this is the Catholic college. Conservative Catholics. And they -- he's now history's greatest monster. Again, I don't agree with much of this guy. I don't get the thing. He said, some of you -- talking to the women.

Some of you may go on to lead successful careers in the world. Okay. That seems fairly like modern.

But I would venture to guess, that the majority of you are most excited about your marriage and the children you are going to bring into this world. I don't see what the big crime is. I really don't, and I think this is part of the problem people have with the left. Like he's saying, some of you may go on to lead successful careers. But a lot of you are excited about this other way, that everybody used to be. And now, can't that just be a choice too?

And I feel like they feel very put upon. There's only one way to be a good person. And that's to get an advanced degree from one of those asshole universities like Harvard.
I find it very ironic that he's saying, you know what, in my world, you know, we like the women to stay at home. And just have babies. And the college kids and the young people find this absolutely abhorrent. But they're demonstrating for Hamas.

Who make that a law. It's not just an opinion in Hamas. That you stay home and have the babies. We will enforce you for doing that. Okay. I just wanted to make that point.

GLENN: I have to tell you, I think Bill Maher has become -- and I don't agree with him on a lot of stuff. He is becoming my favorite liberal. Because he's an actual classic liberal once again. He's somebody who is just saying, freedom of speech, man.

Say what you want. Don't force everybody else.

Thank you, Bill Maher.

All right. Back in just a second. First, let me tell you about Ruff Greens. Your dog is a member of your family. You know that. He's also there to protect you if somebody else breaks into your house. So hypothetical situation here. Let's say you feed your dog kibble food. The burglar brings hamburger along and gives it to them.

I mean, you know, the burglar is like, hey. I will steal all your stuff. Because I just have a burger.

While your fateful dog is attacking you. Because he



Artificial intelligence has made some incredible advancements, from ChatGPT 4o's newest voice conversation features to a new device that can isolate someone's voice from across a room. But how crazy will things get? How long will it be until your autonomous car can make money on its own by driving people around while you're not using it? Will it ever start investing that money on its own? And if it's effecting the economy and making its own decisions...will people argue that it should have voting rights?! "The things that are coming ... nobody's prepared for this," Glenn warns. Plus, Glenn reveals that he bought a flamethrowing robot dog ... and is planning on running a few tests.


Below is a rush transcript that may contain errors

STU: We were talking about all this new technology coming out with the new version of ChatGPT and everything else. One of the things they've had is the realtime translation. And we've kind of seen these apps. Like, you get it on your phone. You can say something. It will translate. Then you can hold it up for the person, and you can hear it. It's now basically to the point where it's basically realtime. And they were having conversations between Italian and English in realtime conversation. And you think about how many jobs get eliminated by this stuff. Why would a translator be needed?

I mean, it's seemingly like gone now. Maybe with the exception of like high level international, you know, discussions.

GLENN: You mean people might need to have universal basic income?

This is what we talked about, remember? Ten years ago, I said, there's going to come a time, no job. You're going to have to have universal basic income. My solution to that is own your own information. And sell it to these big, huge companies to Google, if you want to. That way, we all share in the information that they've just stolen from us.

But, anyway, there's -- I'll go one better. You now -- there is now a system out.

I've been doing research on security. Because we're rebuilding our ranch.

And, I mean, I'm putting a skiff in it. And everything else.

But I've been looking at all this different security.

And one thing I found just last night. It's amazing. Is you could sit in a restaurant, and you could target somebody, at a table.

You could have an earpiece in.

And you're talking to your device. And you look at the table. And they're across the room.

And you can say, please enhance the female's responses. The voice.

And it will turn their voice up, if you still can't hear, remove the sound of all other talking in the room.

And it will cancel all of the room, talking. Remove the sound of the dishes. Focus only on their conversation. I've seen it in realtime.

PAT: Wow.

GLENN: I'll bring the video in tomorrow. I'll show you. It will do it in realtime.

And then, they're speaking a different language. Translate to English.

And you're hearing their voice, speaking in English.

And that's the only thing in the crowded restaurant you can hear.

STU: My God.

PAT: Unbelievable.


GLENN: It's incredible. And it's all in realtime.

STU: Is there going to be any need to learn a foreign language anymore? With this, you don't need to, right?

GLENN: No. Uh-uh.

STU: Of course, you go down a generation, when no one knows the language, and who will check the AI?

PAT: Yeah. Nobody is.

GLENN: Remember when I had the conversation 12 years ago with Ray Kurzweil. And I said, Ray, all of this technology makes us weaker. And he said, no. It will make us stronger.

Because you won't have to worry about keeping all this other stuff in your brain. And I said, really?

When GPS goes down, tell my kids to find their way to the store with a map. You have no skill without that.

And he thinks that we're just going to be learning so much more. Yeah, and television will be the greatest teacher on earth. What are you talking about?

STU: Yeah, it's like, it's not really learning. Right?

You could be the best at -- you know, Italian speaker in the world without learning one word of Italian.

And You're right. If this infrastructure were to collapse, or degrade in some major way, there's nothing to fall back on. We don't know how to do anything.

GLENN: There are things you can do.

There's -- in -- in my -- in my ranch, I'm really getting serious about security.

And I'm putting in -- it's not -- I can't remember what it's called. But it's like Alexa. But it's not connected to the internet at all. And it can control the house.

So you say, hey, Eric. I need to speak to everybody at the -- on the outdoors. And it will open up the microphone, and you can talk to everybody in the whole house, if you want.

Eric, call 911. It will do everything. But it's not connected to the internet.

STU: Hmm.

GLENN: The -- I'm looking for things to protect the family, honestly.

My robot dog comes in two weeks.

STU: Wait. The thing that we talked about on the air, a couple weeks ago with the flame-throwing robot dog? You've purchased a flame-throwing robot dog? Oh, we have the video, in case people --

GLENN: Uh-huh.

STU: Are you putting gasoline in it?

GLENN: I don't think I will use the flamethrower. However, they did it in the mountains. And they said, it's great to clear snow.

So look at this thing.

And at night -- look at, the laser.

It has a light on it.

PAT: On, wow. That's cool.

GLENN: The cameras. It will sense body heat.

So it will identify things.

STU: Wait. If you're not going to use the flamethrower.

Why would you want the robot dog.

GLENN: Well, I'm not saying that it won't be ready to use the flame throwing dog.

STU: Okay.

GLENN: For one reason, it can go and prowl around.

We have mountain lines. One thing.

And I would like it to prowl for the mountain lions.

But also, I think that would freak people out.

STU: Yeah. Yes.

PAT: I think it would.

GLENN: Freak people out.

And that, and we're getting a drone called, I think it's the -- one of the ones we're looking at. Is the sunflower.

And it -- you put devices in the ground, of up to 4 acres around your house. Okay.

And it geofences it. And if it senses anything moving on the property, and it can tell the difference between an animal and a human, and if it senses anything moving on your property, it automatically deploys and holds them in place.

Which I just think is -- I mean, technology is so amazing. On the things that you can do. I mean, you spend that.

And you -- you don't have to worry. My family is different. We spend a lot on our security.

And man security. The one thing. When we're at the ranch at night. There's animals and everything else.

We had a mountain lion that was about probably I don't know. 15 yards from me.

Going into the studio the other day. You know, a couple of months ago. And it was freaky. And you're out. And you don't know.

And if you need security. I mean, the stuff that we have now. And it's all autonomous. That's what's so weird.

My son begging me. Please, Dad, let's not put all this autonomous things in there. No. The Chinese are fine. What are you talking about? It will be great.

PAT: So what does it autonomously do then? It just goes out and patrols? It decides where to go and what to do, when it sees something amiss?

GLENN: Yeah. It patrols, and it learns. And it can automatically deploy. Everything will automatically deploy, if there's a breach of the property.

It deploys. It alerts you, then tracks whatever is moving.

And, you know, I -- I just have a feeling, that if you're -- you're coming at night. And you're on my property. And you think you're going to steal something or whatever.

I don't know. The flame-throwing dog might freak you out. Then the drone above your head.

PAT: Yeah. Wow.

STU: I think what's fascinating too. We've all been used to seeing a Boston dynamics video, and jumping. And we think, wow. Imagine when that happens, in the year 2035. That will be available.

This is coming to your house in two weeks? This robot dog?

GLENN: Yeah. I will do a show on it. When we get it and I go up to the ranch this summer and we have it all deployed, I will do a show on it. The technology that is available today, is absolutely, it's -- I mean, it's futuristic. We're living in that weird world now. That we've watched in movies forever.

PAT: What are the odds though, that something can go wrong with it. And it uses its flame-throwing ability to burn your house down. Are there precautions?

GLENN: Yeah. That's why I won't put gasoline in it.

PAT: Yeah. Yeah.

GLENN: You know, I don't think I need the flame throwing part.

What it has though, is the laser. The laser imaging.

The spotlight. The ability to -- it speaks to you.

PAT: Hmm.

GLENN: Warning. Turn around. And move back.

You know, security is coming.

And, I mean, it -- I just -- I don't know. I don't think I would mess with a robot to go.

PAT: No. And it's going to be so unusual.

People will be stunned by it I'm sure at first.

But just so it doesn't set one of your neighbors on fire, who goes straight across your property.

That would be maybe a bad thing.

GLENN: You know, I'm sorry.

PAT: Oh, tarn it.

GLENN: My son now looks like fire marshal Bill.

PAT: Yeah. Not good.

GLENN: But it was just a little mistake. A little mistake.

No. I don't want to put anything in the flamethrower. I wanted to buy it without the flamethrower.

But you can't. It comes as a permanent attachment.

You can attach other things to it.

PAT: Wow. Really cool.

GLENN: You know on ARs? They have the gun rail.

It has a rail on top of it.

PAT: Unreal. So can you attach a gun to it, then?

GLENN: I don't think so.

But I have a feeling somebody could find a way. Not me, of course.

STU: No.

GLENN: But somebody could find a way to attach a begin to it.

I would put a Byrna launcher on it, in a second.

STU: What happens, if something goes wrong.

Is not even across your property line. It veterans out on its own. There's an error on it.

It does something, it's not supposed to do.

It shoots somebody. Or lights them on fire out on the street.

Who gets blamed for that know.

Who is the criminal? Is it you?

PAT: Has to be the owner. Yeah.

GLENN: This goes back to autonomous cars. It would probably at this point, be me.

But you could -- you could make the case, that it's not me. It's autonomous.

It's the company. I bought it. It geofenced. Why did it cross the geofence?

PAT: Yeah.

STU: It's not -- if it didn't -- if it did something that it wasn't supposed to do as you purchased it, I can't imagine that it would actually be your fault legally.

I don't know. I guess they go after the company. I don't know. That's a bizarre. We have a lot of these questions. That have been coming up. And a lot of answers.

PAT: And it will happen. It's inevitable.

Something will go wrong with some of them. And something bad will happen.

GLENN: This has been a long time thing coming. On what is free will and everything else.

I've been reading about this since the '90s. When it comes to technology.

Your car eventually is going to be able to make money on its own.

For instance, it's going to be -- you can park it. And then it will Uber all day by itself.

So it will make money. But it will also have so much technology in it, that it could invest that money in the stock market.

So --

PAT: Wow.

GLENN: So whose money is that? Is that the car's money? And if it has the ability to affect the economy, shouldn't it have a right to vote?
I mean, the things that are come, nobody is prepared for this. And it's all going to be here by 2030.