Marcus Stokes, Alan, Brian discussed on ToddCast Podcast with Todd Starnes


Off your first order, healthy, cell dot com, code, prager. I'm just telling you folks, it's no it's not racist, it's just listen up. You can not, you can't let your kids buy any of this music or go see any movies that include the N word. Because they will destroy your child's life, and you've got a responsibility, mom, dad, grandma, grandpa, to make sure that doesn't happen. I mean, it's racist anyway. Right? I mean, no, yes, I know. I know that most rap artists are African American, but that doesn't matter. It's still racist to use that kind of language. Let's go to the phones here. Alan, and the great state of Maine, dabala B, what say you? I say we need to look at the other side of the coin. You know, all this whitey's racist, what about us honky? There aren't racist. It's a fair point. Back in the 70s, the black power. A little, but that's what I'm thinking about. It's a double standard, isn't it Allen? Most definitely. And that's what the politicians in D.C. are about today. It seems like I can, you can't. You know, like the MLB I would be willing to say, I would be willing to say that a lot of these artists would not be successful if white people stop purchasing their music, which is what has to happen because it just they're putting a great big target on their backs. It's concerned. Yeah, but it's kind of like back in the 70s when the CIA was trying to get to Nicaraguan war going and Congress said, no, so they funded drugs out of Columbia to get LA booked on drugs. So they could fund their war, same principle, only now they're using all this racism and political stuff. Oh, it's ugly. And I know people, they laugh at me, but I'm telling you, Marcus stokes is not laughing right now. That kid just lost, he just lost his football career. Allen, to be another example. I called ragu and the woman laughed at me because I asked, it used to be Italian now it's made in Japan, I guess. Well, if you're Italian, you shouldn't be eating ragu anyway. All right, Alan appreciate the call. Let's go to Brian and Memphis Tennessee. Kay WAM our flagship station. Hi, Brian, what's on your mind? Good afternoon, Todd. This is an interesting issue going on and you were you mentioned one of the two aspects that I brought up, but the other one is the station playing that music or whatever you call that noise. They are by inference and endorsing the music by playing it. Instead of banning it from their playlist. And so I'd think about if I were his parents to sue the station because they're putting that on over the public airways and it's just happened to be an accident that my son heard it, but it shouldn't have been in there in the first place. Why aren't they protecting all races by not playing anything with the N word in it? And just think about this one. First of all, I don't believe anybody ought to be saying that word white or black, but their reality is, but the reality is Brian, you've got a football team. I guarantee you about 70, 80% of the team all black. A lot of those guys are singing along to the same songs, same lyrics. You got it. And then all of a sudden, boom, then the white kid gets it. Right. But was it on a black station? A white station? Or I should any before the station gets away with murder? Racial murder. Well, it's a fair question you raise. Yeah, we're right. Where's the responsibility there? You know? Brian, it's a great question. Okay. All right. Great show, buddy. Thank you. Well, thank you, Brian. I appreciate your listening. Folks, we're going to be taking your causal this. I'm telling you, this is a huge issue. And mom's dad's I guarantee and I'd love to hear from some young people as well. Because I know that you think there's nothing wrong with it until something like this happens. I mean, how many times have we seen all the white kids want to be cool? Wanting to be hip. And.

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