35 Burst results for "George This"
The Truth About Vice President Mike Pence
"Marriage. Now, I never, ever in all these years talked about you and George, because I think people's private lives and their family lives, especially when children are there, are just not on the table for discussion. And so you bury your soul in this book, and people want to read about that can, but I want to go to something I didn't know. And as I read a book, I make my notes, I make my questions, and I wrote when I got to page the first time you mentioned Mike Pence, you were his pollster and political analyst for 5 years. And I wrote down for my notes. To ask Kellyanne, did he do the right thing on January 6th? But then I get the page four 67 and you tell us for a week. The media quote was working overtime to suggest vice president Pence would ruin his reputation to destroy his own political future by exceeding to his boss and refusing to certify the results. So you answered my question before I got to ask the question, that's why you got to read the whole book before you interview someone. Mike Pence is one of the best men I've ever met. And I don't know what his political future is. Are you back working for him, Kellyanne Conway? Well, I've one of the few people in the country who talks to Donald Trump and Mike Pence fairly regularly and I'm very grateful that that team one in 2016 stopped Hillary and her corrupt machine from taking over. And being in power and also just delivered amazing accomplishments. And I think that team is very important to recognize all that they did together as a team. I write about that because it's a good example here, and there are many throughout the book of the media just presuming they know what's going to happen. They always presume they know who someone is. What's in their heart? What's in their mind? What motivates them? And that's just not true. It was not true in that example. It certainly wasn't true about Russia collusion. It wasn't true about Hillary beating Trump handily. And so again, again, they fail upward without accountability. And look, I think that the break between the former president and former vice president is regrettable, but people should remember everything they were able to do together.
Biden signs policing order on anniversary of Floyd's death
"I'm Mike Gracia reporting President Biden signs a policing order on the second anniversary of George Floyd's death President Joe Biden signed an executive order Wednesday to improve accountability in policing The signing came two years to the day that George Floyd died while detained by police in Minneapolis Floyd's family was in attendance at The White House Events remembering your loved ones even though they're meant with great reverence are really hard Everything's come back as if it was happened yesterday The event followed by one day yet another mass shooting in America This one at an elementary school in Yuval de Texas I'm just sick and tired Of what's going on it continues to go on Biden said he and the First Lady will travel to Yuval day in the coming days to meet with the families Mike Gracia Washington
Vigil, rally planned for 2nd anniversary of Floyd killing
"A candlelight vigil where George Floyd died is among the remembrances that will take place today on the second anniversary of the black man's killing at the hands of Minneapolis police officers Floyd's death ignited protests around the world as bystander video quickly spread the city plans to unveil a street sign officially dubbing the corner George Perry Floyd square activists also plan to hold a rally at the governor's residence in St. Paul and President Biden will sign an executive order establishing a national registry for police officers fired due to misconduct Floyd was killed when former officer Derek Chauvin who is white pinned his knee on Floyd's neck for more than 9 minutes He is serving prison time I'm Julie
Georgia's Voter ID Laws Are a Decade Old... And Voting Is Surging
"Decade ago, George implemented, we implemented vote Rodney. And it was a big turmoil about, oh, you can't have voter ID, you know, the elderly will be affected. The African American population would be afraid of the Hispanic of the Asian population. No, oh, you can't do this. What about people who don't have IDs? And you know, at the time, I was wondering, how do these people cast checks? How do these people get money? How do they, you know, do other things. Again, somewhere they've got an idea or that they can find a way to prove who they are. That was over a decade in Africa. Let me just tell you what has happened since then. What has happened since then is this. Is that for all of those people who said this was going to be a problem in suppressing votes. Now, we just discussed that we're at our highest early vote turnout that we ever had, but I'm going to tell you an even deeper statistic that you need to hear. And that is, if those very same people who said that we should not do voter ID because it's offensive or it's suppressed, but it's whatever. Here's the facts. Since 2014. African American male African American female Hispanic male Hispanic female have all risen double digits in participation. Double digits and participation. Since the voter ID laws became official in Jordan. Now, I'm not sure why what the argument from the left was. I know what it is now, and I haven't confronted everyone's about this in a congressional hearing. And she had to acknowledge that this was true. So the problem we have here is you have a media who wants to take a narrative. They have a mindset of Republicans are bad Republicans don't want people to vote Republicans don't like people that don't look like them or act like them, which is totally false. I'm sitting here as a conservative Republican will tell you, I want everybody to vote. And it's
The Makings of a Conservative Majority With Newt Gingrich
"This. I think social media is also helping us a lot where a lot of black and Hispanic voters otherwise would have been just kind of listening to propaganda radio or television, but they're exposed to new and exciting voices like Candace Owens or Brandon Tatum, where they're getting the other side of the story for the first time, maybe 20 or 30 years ago. It wouldn't have been as possible. And also, unfortunately, the dominance of Democrats destroying these cities. It's now 50 years, 60 years. They've had their turn, and there is that kind of narrative that is seeping in, such as look at Detroit before and after Democrat rule. I mean, in certain, you've seen those pictures where almost Nagasaki has done better post atomic bomb than Detroit under Democrat rule. And then finally, and I love your thoughts on this. I think Republicans are doing better at candidate selection and asking for the vote. It's almost like there's this new sense of confidence thanks to president Trump where we're going to go and ask for the vote, such candidates like Herschel Walker and others. What are your thoughts on all that? Well, I think first of all, I think you're right on and I think you put your finger on a very fascinating part of this. Kevin McCarthy set out in 2020 to recruit candidates and people thought the House Republicans would lose 25 seats. They gained 15. That's a swing of 40 from what the experts thought would happen. Well, the 15 they gained every single one of them was either a woman or a minority and in some cases, as with two Korean American women in Southern California, a woman and a minority. And McCarthy talks constantly about base broadening and he talks about this opportunity to expand the brand, not just to focus in a narrow way on the old base. All of this was made possible by two things. One was Trump's effectiveness in communicating and in delivering the fact is you look at the price of gasoline two 35, I think, when Trump left office, you look at the price of gasoline now, you look at the price of food when Trump left office, you look at the price of food now. You look at the border getting controlled under Trump. You look at the chaos and the border now. You look at the crime rate under Trump. And Trump, I think, by now, would have very aggressively gone after these George Soros elected district attorneys who are refusing to prosecute
Biden to sign police order on Floyd anniversary: AP sources
"President Biden will sign an executive order today on police reforms while marking the anniversary of George Floyd's killing by Minneapolis police The president had been pushing Congress to pass legislation boosting law enforcement oversight Let's get it done next month By the first anniversary of George Floyd's death That was 13 months ago but bipartisan talks stalled and today on the second anniversary AP sources say the president will sign an executive order that among other things will require federal law enforcement to review and revise use of force policies and encourage limits on choke holds and no knock warrants It's a less extensive approach than he originally wanted but was worked out after months of talks between The White House civil rights groups and police organizations Sagar Meghani Washington
Biden to sign policing executive order 2 years after George Floyd died
"AP sources say President Biden plans to sign an executive order on policing tomorrow Wednesday is the second anniversary of George Floyd's killing by Minneapolis police Three people familiar with the matter say the president will sign the order alongside Floyd's relatives It would require federal law enforcement to review and revise use of force policies restrict the flow of surplus military gear to local police and encourage limits on choke holds and no knock warrants The order does not go as far as the president originally wanted bipartisan police reform talks stalled in Congress last year The new steps are the results of months of talks between The White House and civil rights groups and police organizations
Embattled Texas AG Paxton faces George P. Bush in GOP runoff
"Texas attorney general Ken Paxton who is facing legal troubles is in a Republican primary runoff against George P Bush the state land commissioner The outcome in America's biggest red state tests how much weight the Bush name still carries It's not about dynasties It's not about some sort of myth George P Bush the grandson of president George W. Bush says it's about the right people for the right offices I think anybody can plainly see that we got a crook Right now in our top law enforcement position who continually abuse his office But Republican voters is Ann Grisham says she's for Paxton He has a proven track record Paxton's awaiting trial on security fraud charges after being indicted in 2015 The state bar is weighing possible reprimands against him over his baseless attempts to overturn the 2020 election I'm Julie Walker
Stacey Abrams: Georgia Is the Worst State to Live in
"Stacey Abrams says that George is the worst place to live The number one worst place to live I want you Georgians to know this Stacy owns multiple homes in Georgia But it's the worst place to live cut 15 go We have to have a conversation about who we are And what we want for each other in front of each other I am tired of hearing about being the best state in the country to do business but we are the worst thing with countries and live in this There you go Worst state in the country to live Vote for me for the United States Senate She has no opposition in the Democrat primaries isn't that nice
Liz Cheney Dares to Quote Ronald Reagan Following Award
"Cheney You know dizzy Lizzy Cheney only gets the attention she gets now because she is trying to destroy Trump and all the Trump supporters If dizzy Lizzy had actually lived up to her positions when she ran for the House in the first place as she'd be getting no attention or only very negative attention Do you know that dizzy Lizzy Cheney Got the profiles and courage award from the John F. Kennedy library mister producer Is that interesting No more Halliburton Thank God No more Chinese war criminals No The JFK profile encourage award yesterday And she dares to quote president Reagan And George Washington when this award has become an award for radical leftists and radical leftists only And she's very proud And her new friend Nancy Eva Pelosi stretch is very proud of her And wait until they have their public hearings and waiting to all I'm telling you
Compilation of Ronald Reagan's Successful Speeches on Foreign Policy
"I just want you to hear a relatively short compilation Of some of the things Reagan said during his presidency an enormously successful presidency Where he got enormous popular votes won the Electoral College numbers never seen before since probably George Washington And had a fantastically successful foreign policy Take a listen This is from again a group of his speeches just clips from the speeches Some of his best speeches against tyranny Cut 24 go And to every person trapped in tyranny whether in the Ukraine Hungary Czechoslovakia Cuba Vietnam We send our love and support and tell them they are not alone Their message must be your struggle is our struggle your dream is our dream and someday you too will be free Hey miss poop John Paul told his beloved polls We are blessed by divine heritage We are children of God and we can not be slaves History shows that it is precisely when totalitarian regimes begin to decay from within It is precisely when they feel the first real stirrings of domestic unrest That they seek to reassure their own people of their vast and unchallengeable power through imperialistic expansion or foreign adventure So the era ahead of us is one that will see grave challenges and be fought with danger Yet it's one that I firmly believe will end in the triumph of the civilized world and the supremacy of its beliefs in individual liberty of representative government and the rule of law under
Does Time Heal All Wounds in Elections? Chip Lake Weighs In
"Do you think you'll be different? If George was like Virginia that held an off year off presidential governor's race, I know Virginia, New Jersey, always hold that race right after a presidential that next year and it's always looked as a bellwether for that in Georgia. If we had done that, it would have been a year out less than 8 months from do you think the message would have been I mean, it would have been different or do you think it possibly but still be the same? You know, it's always hard to tell. I mean, you know, there's an old adage that time heals all wounds. I don't know that I buy that old adage. Time heals a lot of wounds, but it doesn't heal all wounds. And so yeah, look, what our state went through with as close as the presidential election was. And then with the two Senate runoffs that we had where we lost both of them, that was a lot for our state to go through. And so, you know, I do think we're in a better position today than we were in, let's say, 2021. And so, you know, I guess from a macro level, my answer to that question would be, yeah, I think we're, I think we will be in a better position in November of 2022 than we were in November of 2021. That isn't always the case, right? Because, you know, there are so many variables that go into why people vote. There are so many variables that go into the intensity of what the base has. And one of the reasons that I think Republicans in spite of having a. Very nasty race for governor between David perdue and Brian camp, one of the reasons I've always thought, even sent from the day that David got in that I've always thought that we could beat Stacey Abrams is because I think the environment in 2022 for Republicans, it might be, it could possibly be the best midterm environment that we've seen in our lifetimes.
Voting Surges in Georgia Despite New Election Integrity Law
"In Georgia, where they promised that votes would be suppressed because of Georgia's new election integrity law. Early voting for the leading up to the primary is surging record numbers of voters in the state of Georgia. Wait a minute, Stacey Abrams, I know you're off complaining about Georgia being the worst state in America to live in and oh yeah, she said that over the weekend and she wants to be governor. But why don't you apologize for promising that votes would be suppressed by George's new voter integrity? Election integrity law. Their whole narrative is falling apart. It's coming undone.
John Zmirak and Eric Reflect on the Iraq Invasion
"There are certain things you can't make up. I mean, I want to frame this again for people who aren't paying attention because maybe they're not, they're not tracking, I was for the Iraq invasion back when. You were against it. And I remember talking to you and not understanding, I thought, aren't all conservatives for this isn't Saddam Hussein, a monster. And by the way, of course, he was a truly evil monster. There's no doubt about that. But it didn't occur to me at the time that there are reasons not to attack Saddam Hussein and so on and so forth. So I was for it. All these years later, thanks to not just John's mirac, but Donald Trump, we have had a reevaluation. And I think that people now realize not only was it wrong, but it was a disaster on many levels. And then we start understanding that all the people who got us into the many messages in which we are today also got us into the mess of the Iraq War. It's the neocons. It's not magga people. It's not people who want to put America first. It's globalists. It is really tremendously wicked. And so here you have George Bush, do the ultimate Freudian slips of all time. So wonderful. It's the sort of thing that Will Ferrell would make up on SNL or something. But no, no, this actually happened. It's so great. I mean, the underlying reality is grotesque. We are, we killed between 507 100,000 civilians in our invasion of Iraq, which was based on false intelligence and made up junk intelligence that the neocons were shoving past the FBI and putting straight into The White House. There were hundreds of experts saying there are no weapons of mass destruction. The UN inspector said there are no weapons of mass destruction. Nobody had any real evidence of weapons of mass distraction. Colin Powell gets goes in front of the UN with doctored photos that don't represent what he says they are. Condoleezza Rice says, we don't want the next smoking gun to be a mushroom cloud in Manhattan. They use our trauma over 9 11 to make us think that Saddam Hussein is building nukes and is going to smuggle them into America. They make us think he was involved in 9 11, which he wasn't. They make us think he was getting uranium, which he couldn't. I mean, it was just this for rago of lies. And I guess Eric, you're a nicer person, maybe because you grew up in Connecticut, you didn't think your own political leaders of your own party were lying to you to get back. No, of course I
The Fight Against Tyranny Is Different for Every Generation
"Against tyranny is different for every single generation. There are always people because of personality types and other reasons that want to control others. Now, I know a lot for a lot of you. This is a foreign concept. For a lot of you, you want to be free. You don't want to actually have so much power that you micromanage the decisions of others. But for a subset of the population for a variety of different reasons, they dream of how to control. Their relevancy and their ambition is anchored and rooted in their capacity and their ability to be able to tell people how to live their lives, to make sure freedom and liberty is an ever decreasing window. Every generation has to fight tyranny for the American founders it was king George and the tyranny of the British Empire. There's been all sorts of different types of fights against tyranny in the history of humanity. But we
Joe Biden; The Most Corrupt President in American History
"Promo code prager. Thank you, Dennis, and it's always a privilege. It never gets old, and it's never unappreciated. Dennis is unique, and there's no one else I'd rather fill in for. Many years ago, actually this house started many years ago Dennis said to me, you know, those are pretty big shoes for you to fill in for. Me, meaning his size. What does that Sean a size 12 size 13? What is this where? I don't even know. But he didn't mean his shoes were so big, right, he meant just, well, maybe he did because he told me I thought 12 or 13, I may be totally wrong. We've got to find that out. But big shoes they are because no one in the media is quite like him, including offering the inside he does in so many issues. So I just try to give you my perspective on life and issues and maybe one of these days my own podcast. You know, with all the teaching and everything else I do, it's been hard to get it going, but we will at some point. In this first hour I talked about whether we need a new Declaration of Independence to take back our country from the left. In this hour I want to talk about the specific charges against the king, because I said, right, the founders revolted rebelled against the king of England. As they seek to control our lives and make us into their left wing utopia. That's what they're doing. But if this is important, if you understand their ultimate goal, they're specific policy disasters, make more sense. You think they failed because they don't work. But they think they succeeded because they've created chaos and disorder. Just as with the policies of the king of England, so many years ago. But of course, Joe Biden is no king. He doesn't have a set of principles and he never did. Actually has one set of principle. That's the grow his principle. If you don't mind the pun. He might be the most corrupt president we've ever had. In any case, he's actually more of a placeholder for the left than anything else. And Kamala Harris, my God. Is she over her head? She must have always want to power to make up for her insecurities, of which there must be many. That's my guess. I'm no psychologist. Sean, do you remember the Peter principal? He's looking at me funny. He's just doesn't look that way. Of course. A quizzical look. It was the Peter principal said that you're doing your job well and then they promote you to the higher job and that's where you fail because you were very good at what you did before, but you're not so good in a promoted role. In my other field as a teacher, you wouldn't believe how many bad a system principles and principles there are. They might have been very good teachers. That's kind of what the Peter principal was. But she was an awful senator if you remember that. And an awful attorney general before that. I think Dennis even debated her once. But yes, you know what she was? A good friend of former speaker of the California assembly, Willie Brown. Actually, I don't know if she was a good friend, Willie Brown. You'd have to ask Willie Brown, right? We don't even know if she was Sean, why are your eyes going like cross eyed? You're not saying anything. Neither am I. But we never checked lily Brown about that. It's hard to believe, though, that these are the highest office holders in our country. They're an embarrassment to our country. But again, they're clearly being controlled by the left. Whether it's Obama, that's my guess, is people or other leftists. Do you remember the event weeks ago where Obama came back? I guess for the first time to visit The White House. And he comes back and everybody's around him and he's up mister terrific. And Joe Biden wandered around looking for someone to say hello to hip, just to say, now that was pathetic to watch. I almost felt sorry for him as bad as he is as corrupt as he is. But of course you have to ask this question. Why does Biden's wife and I kind of hinted at it in the first hour, she must be so obsessed with power to have ever cared about protecting her husband's dignity. What about his dignity? You can say, well, if your mean, you say you'd never had any. But in fact, that defines all of them seeking power to make up for their shortcomings as people. That's what I guess. They seek power to define themselves, especially power over other people. That's my best guess. Let me know what you think. One 8 prager 7 7 6. And it includes people on our side, too. Like Mitt Romney, if I had a guess, if you remember his father didn't do well running for president, I forgot the incident that happened on not going to say he cried or something that would have been, that was Mike dukakis, I think, of Massachusetts, but there was something, and all of a sudden he failed miserably in his quest for the presidency. So my guess is Mitt Romney's avenging for his father's undignified loss of the presidency. But, you know, I've apologized. Many times for being a delegate for it. He fooled me too for a while. But Dennis said he met with him and he didn't care about principles. Yeah, that makes sense. And Liz Cheney. Oh my God. Trying to preserve, I guess her father's legacy, whatever that was. If anything, she's tarnished what, with many of her pronouncements, she's tarnished what people thought about her dad, Dick Cheney. I suspect that all these people have deep personal problems, and I never feel that they care what is best first for our country. That they care best first, what's best for them. But they are part of the leftist cabal, whether they know it or not. What did the Russians call them useful idiots? So back to the charges. We had charges against the king and I mentioned in the first hour that's what the Declaration of Independence was about. So what are our charges begin with against this would be president. The stealing of the presidency. They never accepted Trump's victory, and they were willing to stop at nothing to make sure he lost. Including, as you know, the Russian hoax, what, two years impeachments, and the banning from social media. And now they have lawsuits against him and other enemies. Anybody who had anything to do with them. These people have no moral guard rails, except to win at all costs. That's it. And I said in the first hour, they're likely 20 anomalies over 20 that had to happen for Trump to lose. But they did win and Joe Biden and Kamala Harris are in office because of blatant fraud. As the movie 2000 mules demonstrates pretty well itself. So, mister king Biden, our first charge you never should have been declared king because you ascended to the throne illegally. How many of you, you can call me one of the prager 7 6 7 7 6? How many of you listeners like me still cringe when they call on President Biden? I still have trouble with that. It's like calling the person who stole your house, the homeowner. And to add insult to injury, the king had his Justice Department, as you know, throw innocent people into jail, summoned to solitary confinement, as I mentioned, because of January 6th, and they call it an insurrection. I love that. That was an insurrection. I don't think so. Riff raff and all kinds of people maybe, but insurrection, I don't think so. Of course, your edicts at the very beginning like ending our pipelines and drilling the ending of drilling for fossil fuels and discouraging just the scourge leases, just the other week I think it was. But it's part of your plan, see, that's what I said. You got to understand what they're up to. That's their plan to destroy capitalism and markets that we're working here. To this day, even in light of high gas prices, you continue this policy as part of the Green New Deal. And that's going to help destroy our country. So what do they do? They printed a lot of money to assuage the peasants doing my analogy with the king with your trillions of dollars in giveaways. It's a way to make them more dependent on your government. When you make people give them money then they start to depend on the government. It makes me think of a story when I first started teaching. I think it was a fourth grade kid. He's running around the school building wildly. It wasn't my student. And I finally caught up to him. I said, you know, what are you going to do with this? What are you going to do with your life? In fourth grade, he said to me, I'll go on welfare. His family must have been on welfare. He already knew that term. That was his dream, I guess, or that's what he had hoped. So that's what you do with the printing and money. And as you know, with inflation at a control, it won't be long before your Marie Antoinette, Kamala Harris, says let them eat cake. Sean, you do remember Marie Antoinette? In history, if nothing else, Dennis did not debate Marie Antoinette. You don't have to look that up. Debate between Dennis Murray. But of course, I'm confused in two different revolutions. But a revolution we have on the streets through your defunding of the police, you're just less department allowing the left to right and commit mayhem to scare, get this now, the masses into needing your protection. That's what's going on. And of course, we know that the DA's all across this country funded by George Soros of letting them out. I read a story the other day. They can't get police in many cities. Who would want to be a policeman these days? You lock sum it up. They're out in jail before you could even say boo. And just like Putin protesting his liberation of Nazis in the Ukraine, that was a justification. You come up with this phony white supremacy, as the number one problem in our country, and the reason for the crackdown of our civil liberties. I can see all these juxtapositions with what you're doing and with communism and dictatorship. A long, of course, with charges about America being a white supremacist country because you use race baiting at every chance because you have nothing else.
"george this" Discussed on Fresh Air
"Out of the way. And when you got in there, how did you do inside? You mentioned you were a court martial three times. How did you respond to the authority within the military? Poorly to the authority. I was very good at the thing they trained me for, which was electronics and computer analog computers. There was a system called a K system bond system on the B 47 and I was trained in a very elite squadron. I'm proud to say it's one of the few conceits I have about myself, but it is a genuine one. I qualified for a highly elite school and passed with the highest T score they'd ever had. And therefore, but I loved it because of the theory involved. It was all blackboard. It was none of the screwdriver stuff. So when I got to my base to practice this art science that they taught me, I spent a lot of money on me. Right away they tell you, pick this up, put it over there, put those here and just take that. I didn't care for that. And so I became a disc jockey and a downtown commercial station instead when I was 18 and I had already begun my career while I was getting my military out of the way. But I was a behavior problem. They are just as I was in school because I didn't accept arbitrary orders from people who I thought were possibly were inferior. Who were the first comics that you heard where you thought they nailed it. This is what life is about. Like they just described life. Well, you know, I don't know. I know that the gist of your question I can answer. Of course, comedy changed in the 1950s when the individuals emerged and nobody was all the same anymore. It used to be very sane, very safe and very same. And then Lenny Bruce morsel, Nichols and May and a lot of other people in the improv groups and some underground press and so forth. Took hold of comedy and changed it. And so it was that crop in the 50s I was then approaching my 20th birthday. And Lenny Bruce was, of course, of the most, the one who inspired me the most because I saw for the very first time, utter and complete honesty on a stage, and it was a brilliant form of it. It wasn't just honesty. It was, it was a great satire, even in his days of his just his parodies were great. But then he started talking about religion, things and I thought, boy, that's wonderful to know that you can do that, that it can be done. I didn't say, well, I'm going to do that too. But I sort of said, okay, now I know that. And it really did help me later to decide to be myself. How much do you think your comedy has changed when you first, from when you first started doing stand up? Well, of course, the times helped the changes illustrated by the times I began in 1960, I went through about 8 or 9 years of what essentially were the extended 1950s, sort of a button down period. But that was when the country was changing. I was 30 in 1957. The people I was entertaining were in their 40s, and they were the parents of the people who were 20 18 in college changing, beginning to change the nature of our society to a great extent. So I cited more with them because I was anti authoritarian and the authority. And I just let myself revert to my deferred adolescence and be one of them in terms of my work rather than these people, I really disliked who I was entertaining these year old plus people. So that's how my comedy has changed. The times we're safer and I was a safer mainstream comic in the 60s and then I became this other person who was a little more honest and open with language and his thoughts. Were you performing to older audiences because those were the people who could buy the tickets in the places? That you were performing? No, not strictly speaking. What happened was this and I can do this briefly for you. I had always been this law breaker outlaw type kid and adolescent an air force guy as you pointed out. Never stuck by the rules. Always swimming against the tide. But I had a mainstream dream and my dream was to be like Danny Kaye in the movies or to be like Bob Hope in the movies. So I never put those two things together. I never saw that they didn't go together. And I followed this other dream in the way that you did because the only way you could do it was to please people with mainstream safe comedy cuts with the period demanded and so I did that until the two became it became an untenable situation. I couldn't. I could no longer be myself inside and serve these other things. And when I saw the mix when I saw the mistake, I went about correcting it in a slow and orderly manner. It took about two or three years for my change as it were to take place. Well, George Carlin, I'd like to ask you to end our interview by reading the final piece in your new book and the book is called when will Jesus bring the pork chops and this piece is called the secret news. And you're welcome to say anything about writing it before you read it or to just read it or whatever you prefer. I have a big file called news and it has a lot of odd news formats and one of them was this one called the secret news. And this was actually written and designed to be on an album, maybe a studio type album where you could use sound effects and you were simulating an actual broadcasting, but it works this way too with the sound effects indicated verbally. I'll do that for you. It's called the secret news and we hear a news ticker sound effect. And the announcer whispering, saying, good evening ladies and gentlemen, it's time for the secret news and the news ticket gets louder and he goes and the ticker lowers. Here is the secret news. All people are afraid. No one knows what they're doing. Everything is getting worse. Some people deserve to die. Your money is worthless. No one is properly dressed. At least one of your children will disappoint you. The system is rigged. Your house will never be completely clean. All teachers are incompetent. There are people who really dislike you. Nothing is as good as it seems. Things don't last. No one is paying attention. The country is dying. God doesn't care. Shh. George Carlin, thank you so much for talking with us. Sure. Thank you. I always appreciate them that flattering here, an intelligent interview and thank you for that. George Carlin, speaking to Terry gross in 2004. George Carlin's American Dream and outstanding new documentary by Judd Apatow and Michael bonfiglio premieres tonight and tomorrow night on HBO and is available now on the streaming service HBO Max. Coming up, Kevin Whitehead revisits we insist the newly reissued 1960 album by jazz drummer max roach. This is fresh air. Last month, max roach's 1960 album we insist was reissued on CD. It also was named to the national recording registry, a roster of works deemed culturally, historically, or.
"george this" Discussed on Fresh Air
"With some of those who truly knew him best. His brother Patrick, his first wife Brenda, and his daughter Kelly. All of them look at George's life and their own with the objective honesty the George eventually brought to his stand up act. And while we learn of George's abuse of father and oppressive mother, and of George and Brenda's descent into drugs and alcoholism, respectively, we also learn about what drove George Carlin to keep developing and altering his approach to comedy. In audiotapes recorded for his autobiography last words, Carl and explains his disdain for authority figures in almost clinically detached terms. My own experience of authority is one of opposition to not just questioning authority, but actively opposing it and trying to undo what it had in mind. Everything that had rules and regulations, I managed to either get kicked out of or leave early on my own. The choir, the altar boys, the Boy Scouts, summer camp, and schools. The first half of this excellent HBO documentary follows George Carlin's many evolutionary stages, providing clear samples of each. Stage one arrives in 1957, when at age 18, young George joins the air force. He lands a part time job as a disc jockey in Louisiana using the kind of on air voice and persona, he would later make fun of. 18 minutes before 5 o'clock, and this is music from Carlin's corner, and that ain't half of it, $30 in the lucky license jackpot, a call going out soon. Coming up Warren storm with trouble. I got trouble. Troubles. He forms a two man comedy team with Jack burns, and they moved to California. The duo breaks up after only a few months, but Carlin stays put, pursuing his interest in comedy. He's in the audience of a Lenny Bruce show on one of the night's Bruce gets arrested. And Carlin gets arrested, too, out of solidarity. His own onstage comedy then, in nightclubs and on TV, is mainstream and conventional. Until suddenly it isn't. When he starts to introduce such counterculture concepts and characters as TVs obviously drugged out, hippy dippy weather me. Okay, the radar is picking up a line of thunder showers from Utica New York to Middletown. However, the radar is also picking up a squadron of Russian ICBMs. I wouldn't sweat the thunder, shower. Tonight. No 25° to Mars high whenever I get up. As the 60s progresses and Carlin decides to talk about issues more directly, he refocuses his energies. He starts booking appearances almost exclusively on college campuses, where the students would be more receptive to his new material. His beard and his hair get longer, and his comedy routines get more topical. As when heavyweight champion Muhammad Ali's conscientious objection to the Vietnam War has him stripped of his title for several years before finally being allowed to step back into the ring. George Carlin, talking outdoors to a small college crowd, sees more than a little irony in that whole situation. Hey, they're letting Ali fight. He happened to lose, but at least they're letting him work again, right? For three years, the cat couldn't work. Muhammad Ali. And of course he had an unusual job beating people up, you know? But the government wanted to change jobs. The government wanted him to kill people. He said, no, that's where I draw the line. I'll beat him up, but I don't want to kill him. And the government got spiteful, they said, look, if you won't kill him, we won't let you beat him up. From there, George Carlin's comedy routines get more dense, more bold, and more obsessed with the poetry, meanings, and impact of language. All this leads to such uncensored comedy albums as class clown. Put out, I learned in this documentary by a record label owned by another groundbreaking comedian, Flip Wilson. That album includes his infamous 7 dirty words routine, which identifies and talks about the 7 words you can't say on television. When New York radio station WBAI played parts of that routine, it was objected to by an outraged parent tuning in, leading to a court case pitting the FCC against the corporate owners of the radio station. It was a free speech case, FCC versus the Pacific a foundation that went all the way to the Supreme Court. The court voted in favor of the FCC in what basically was a blow against free speech. Carlin wasn't saying those words for shock value. He was talking about their usage and symbolism and why they had been given such power. Many young George Carlin listeners recognized the subtleties in the issue and the comedy routine that the Supreme Court had not, and some of them grew up to also become comedians obsessed with words. One of those youngsters was Stephen Colbert, who later became a household name because of such self created words as truthiness. He was a giant George Carlin fan. Is that he's The Beatles? Of comedy. At a certain point in his career, there's this huge shift. You know, he's doing the community conversion of love me do for the first part of his career. And then suddenly he puts out the comedic white album. Another major George Carlin enthusiast was Jerry Seinfeld, who also, like Carlin, delighted in questioning the accepted norms around him and using precise language to do so. He personified that thing that you see when you're young and you go that. That's it. That's the thing. That's the thing to be. And I want it to be just like him getting every word in the right spot. Because when he did it, it thrilled me, you know. And I wanted to do that. I wanted that skill. And I've spent my life pursuing it. The first night of George Carlin's American Dream follows his rise to stardom, his 7 dirty words controversy, and his counterculture coronation as the very first guest host on the premiere episode of Saturday Night Live. It ends, though, with Carlin's seemingly on the wane, no longer in touch or in Vogue. But he was determined to change and rise again by being even truer to himself and his opinions. In part two of American Dream, and for the rest of his life, George Carlin did exactly that. George Carlin's American Dream premieres tonight and tomorrow night on HBO with both parts available today on HBO Max. After a break, we're going to listen back to portions of two of Terry's interviews with George Carlin. This is fresh air. This message comes from NPR sponsor, the John templeton foundation, who believes in advancing humanity's understanding of the profound questions in life, funding research and catalyzing conversations that inspire people with awe and wonder since 1987. The John templeton foundation is proud to support leading scientists, philosophers, and theologians from around the world. Learn about the latest discoveries related to black holes, complexity, forgiveness, and free will at templeton dot org. This is Tamara Keith from the NPR politics podcast. We've been following the news of the draft leaked opinion from the Supreme Court on roe V wade. For more on what life in the U.S. could look like if roe is overturned, listen.
Charlie Sits Down With Georgia Senator David Purdue
"There are some very important races coming up and one in particular that we want to highlight for you is a contentious gubernatorial primary. It's happening in the great state of Georgia, love Georgia and great people there. Unfortunately, they have a horrendous governor, and with us right now is someone former senator from Georgia, who is primarying the sitting governor of Georgia, who is no longer a senator largely because of the sitting governor of Georgia, and that is David perdue, who is in a very contentious primary against governor Brian Kemp. Senator perdue, welcome to the Charlie Kirk show. Charlie, good to see you again, man. Thanks for everything you're doing. Well, thank you. We did everything we could to try to push you across the finish line in that runoff. I believe that you would have avoided that runoff if the state of Georgia would have been run properly from an election standpoint with governor Kemp tell us why you decided to launch this primary, a primary campaigns can be very difficult, especially against incumbents, talk about that, while you're running and how is the race going? Well, sure. Thanks for coming down to George at that time. We had the whole world to send down here and you guys really made a difference. I should have never been in that runoff. This race was rigged and stolen in November 2020. Our current governor was Secretary of State for 9 years. He was governor for four. He's never enforced voting law in Georgia. He allowed a consent decree to go through that change voter ID on absentee ballots. He allowed 7 and a half million empty ballots to be mailed out to every registered voter. He allowed drop boxes and he allowed the change in the rule that allowed Zuckerberg to put $55 million into 9 Democrat counties. Everything I just mentioned is outside the law. So they violated the law by allowing all that to happen. And then afterwards, when I asked for a special session to get at to the problems before the runoff to fix these things, he denied that. I went to court, they denied that. I even asked for the resignation of our Secretary of State, I got so frustrated. Brad raffensperger. And since then, as you've pointed out, with Greg Phillips and Catherine inglebright in the ballot trafficking data, there is a hard evidence right now that governor has been covering this data and now is suppressing that evidence. And this is one of the reasons I
Conservatives Aren't Good at Holding Conservative Leaders Accountable
"What's fascinating to me is how those of us who would describe ourselves as conservatives typically don't hold our leaders accountable to conservative principles. In other words, George Bush, in many ways, was not much of a conservative. And we let him get away with that at the time. And so that's shame on us. Because honestly, the more time passes, the older you get, the more clear it is, that you can never let this go. You can never let this go. You have to, we have to make the case for these conservative principles. And you know, I don't even want the word conservative. These are foundational American principles. This is the founder's vision of small government of genuine liberty. I talk a lot about this about how we have ceased to really teach what that is. And as you see, to teach what that is, it's much easier to drift, which is why we've been
"george this" Discussed on You Really Shouldn't Have
"Another loss. Giverny professional secrets or anything. But i wondered if you could talk me through the general process for pleasing fabric. Sure sure so. Pleading can be done in three ways. Okay one is. It can be folded by hand and then just press with an iron which is usually what most at home seamstresses do so. That's not something that we necessarily necessarily focused on. The second way is through the use of machine okay. There are few different types of machines that are built and these machines will fold the fabric and they will usually roll the fabric and then you would put it in like an oven and cook it So that's that's one way with these large industrial machines. That's the second way. And the third way is with the use of a mold and the molds look like. They're look like they're made of cardboard and they're folded in various array of styles. There's just your basic styles which are lines up and down and then there are some crazier types of origami like patterns but the fabric is placed inside of this mold and the mold is compressed in bind and And then put in a giant steam box. Highly pressurized seem box and the fabric is cooked and cooled and it will retain the impression of whatever the mold is
"george this" Discussed on The Three Questions with Andy Richter
"Slackest hitting truce. Licenses okay yeah that means you know. You're just after three slices. Yeah yeah it's all right. Yeah you know what. that's you know. What the drive right. It was always joking. People joke of big. Can i use the car is. Dan can't use the car. I knew that was not a yes. Yes yes yeah. Yeah so so. That's wonderful so beat. Not there was no choice. You had to be involved. You had to you know it. Just wasn't it wasn't acceptable to sit at home and do nothing to this day. Whatever it is. I'm gonna be somewhere around the top and it's going to be laughter and i. John could have been administered. I should have got a lot of money. Like allston almost immediately. The world jolting never start similar doctor telling a joke. I under store so. I could have done that. I'm really big. Congress should loaded with comedians man. Could we get work done. Yeah public could. We get work done of trends but guo laughter. Meeting right beat gets full of bullshitters anyway. Just to be more fun. Look like the president of ukraine. He was a comedian. And we had our guy from minnesota. Frank coming out yeah we. We needed a windy. People left all stages office. Can you the way you and i could get done in colors. People need money. We think people yeah people would just. It's a great system here. This is the greatest country in the world. But we got. I you know i. I'm i'm vocally political. you know And of course you are and people will tell me people will tell me you know like why. Don't you run for office. And i say because my my grandfather was the chairman of the republican party of our county for thirty years. He served in in the governor's cabinet illinois. He was the director of conservation for the state. I so i grew up as a kid. 'cause when my folks divorced we moved in with my grandparents so i got dragged to republican gross pancake. Breakfasts alert nights all his all the republican aspect of it. It's funny because now of all his kids there isn't a republican left. They all republicans as republican party changed from like repair the party of eisenhower and the be the party of lucia. All you going your exactly now. You know they're all because they're out there you know it's just there will not nobody's rich so it's like why the hell would be republicans now but i. I knew what policy nobody's richer. I mean relatively but But i i knew politics was.
"george this" Discussed on The Three Questions with Andy Richter
"I wanna be comedian so my brothers wanted to be sport. Sports people ended up. But my my my thinking is crazy. I want to just watching all of those shows and and And taking the jokes back to school yesterday was my birthday. And i'm talking about birth. Oh that's right. I forgot i i saw that and i was going to wish you happy birthday and you beat me to it. I'm sorry dave late. I'm late that the presence in the mail. I swear it might those british. Researchers used to call me in the road as my real name wallace. You said henry. Tell me and him a joke. Why do eskimos muster closing. Because it's too cold outside. Just little stupid jokes like that you know. She would look at me and she says you know this kind of joke. we're here. She wanted to dirty jokes and tell dirty jokes. I was talking to her yesterday. I still know my all. My school did is still alive. Call row we still talk to great jobs in the fourth grade and the comedy started. And i'm living my draining. i have done. I reached my goal. I came to be city. I went to college. I because i needed Because you're no stories. Older guy sometime in bonn till they had no price eat. I didn't know what they were going to do it so i don't need to go. Someone who get a financial picture not went to college and got a few degrees now in ohio. Right you you move to ohio. Yeah yeah my. My mom died and schooled in akron. Ohio and studied there when your mom. What prompted that move. What about your mother's death prompted that. Move to ohio and why ohio you bring. There's a reason for iranian. Oh cam seven years knicks. I'm a momma's boy okay. So my mom had passed away. Had my mom away. I don't think i would be a comedian. Mama's boy ranked in atlanta and just with my peers and broke the got a job journals like everybody else on the funniest guy general motors. Yeah yeah making fun of those eldorado. That's right and those needles but if that's the purpose of life or my mom my house she says junior baby want to hospital. I will not be back or don't you thing in life your life is already okay mom. She's gonna hospital like everybody has come back. She did come that everything is laid off the anakin. To this i am mile i went to school. I started working up fiscal. Firestone time over oh a down forty cents off what. What was the connection to akron digit. They're black families.
"george this" Discussed on The Three Questions with Andy Richter
"This and listen to the top four atlanta to buy into the city center. My thought madison near come up with a cure. I won't be drop it. Drop in their day to. So how's it going fellas. And when can i go back to vegas. My personal doctor between dr murthy. I was very nice. Oh that's great now your throat you were born in atlanta and you grew up there. That's where i got a lotta come. Artful around comfortable. British fell in the world tokyo. You talking about that. I'm blessed. I met andy. I'm the most successful that and how much money you make on your joy lick done everything. I worked everywhere i there. I've been there a number of times. Yeah it's it's the what the only thing i don't like about atlanta's that they tore down too much and built too many high rises there. You know what. I mean like it even from when i was there because i had my aunt lived there when i was a little kid i'm from illinois. I'm from Middle of northern illinois town called york phil straight. West is chicago but we it was for as much as we. You know scared why went to chicago a win. We might as well have been three hours away since your difficult. Yeah yeah yeah they were but that will. That was everywhere. Portillo's is just everywhere. You know every every corner has an italian beef. Vienna beef hot dog stand. You know. and they're all it's good heart attack food. That's what did you think john. Have you been lately the thing they thought it goes out of the zip doing a lot now. Absolutely crazy it. Yeah it's traffic is but it's still beautiful places beautiful for worms born. Oh wow now. It's a gorgeous place but there's not a lot of all the old buildings are all kind of like got nothing. Yeah did you say we got nothing. I don't raise dilemma. Nineteen sixty five. Built a greenwich stated. Okay and the next thing was into the exchange night ninety-six right right ninety six olympic. They built a brand new stadium. So that's the dow branstetter. Now they're going to bring you stay in atlanta just three years old. Nothing is old in just know antiques and lover be arenas all listen. Twenty away to please go the george. You don't play football brand new tour down so you're right. There's no history. Yeah yeah everything's new but you're right. It is a beautiful town. It's i mean it's a it's like a park it's like living in a park in but here's in it. I think we're it's it's weird for people that come from other cities because except for maybe los angeles because it is it doesn't feel really centered somewhere. It's not center. Because people are coming to atlanta ponder brand new particularly mentioned on yards right now people come into atlanta from new york city. They're selling it by you. Know you lost. I knew yeah on shack and it's not a woods. Where have you not. Yes housing the worst house in west. Hollywood is turn outs. Yeah so many.
"george this" Discussed on Krypton Report: The Supergirl Podcast
"Tv's and that is where i i saw it and i i saw superman and it's one of those memories i remember but i don't remember it's with. I saw it before. Talked chris or actor. Innovate i wanna stay after. But you know remember no well and doored used to go out being performance business stuff together and they were a wonder ninety. Eight reason manic george went on or in being eight. Another whose name new orleans at about oil is where. I'm not meaning it is at. It was at up but what is known as died out of bed of his nine of his own. The hours of one thirty. Am there's a quote by no o'neill on at talking about how i act addict for newt over role and was interesting back about. Here's ramparts And back doors noel. neill base. He felt breakfast are robert was being rather it endanger abuser. When george billy's thing in art you know one thing. I've said is a lot of these older depictions of caters people. All that's not really like what sumit as well go back. Read your golden age. Comic is to berry berry straight up. Trueblue age is art is golden age art now. Georgia's somewhat depressed over his identification with the role of if on more earn. Everyone thinks because superman in your eight year. You're not behind a math. Ladies and gentlemen the lovely my lowest lane bought. All he was bosch is in his interaction. Who were bands even remember because they often tried as At one of parents young boy up to read pointed boy had taken the weapon. A loop other brought world war. Two brand really was and bone convinced the void if the thing that i want l. but berry berry and he did. Tv but if Very funny to watch on the documentary up a Jimmy wasn't allowed to be shown having as a war arguing over whether or not girls big man but by the end of the argument they ignited. Both up is we all know that frosted bring people although. It is circulated that he was depressed to and that ed in part of robot areas brings. We said that earlier. And i think when you do pick on a roll of superman it more than i have a four because the character means so much to adults and two children that it really is more than just a job. You have to look at who you are as a person and no matter. What always No you'll be associated that character for life and people will always think about you as that will reflect on that end you are tearing that or carrying that mantle for a while as a person it means a lot that you are honoring the air now an interesting fact by thirty seven years old. He was oldest actor to make. I've action debut as art superman or gallons age made. He was the oldest african play. The role of men by vacuum given he was forty four years old during the filming of Really crazy if he was thirty seven played. Superman later will find out. How old gerard. Christopher was you boy. And how young brandon. Routh buzz man or always remem-
"george this" Discussed on Krypton Report: The Supergirl Podcast
"One reeve was offered the role of superman and new adventures He was initially reluctant as like many actors. Considered television unimportant. Pretty funny in b. e. film day originally superman in the moment was a to the b bicker as islet amelie african business season and shot a thirteen week in the summer. A series one on air following When struggling abc network perked up or bright which gave him great visibility. Now was interesting. Is kirk allen's originally offered the role belt turn know at and she would go on to be lowest in the earth season and be replaced later by no up neal he. It's crazy to think about the production of the series because a series of other saint costumes. Because they'd be shooting three and four episodes at the same time. There'd be a day or maybe they shop just in perry's office but it was three or four episodes worth just perry's off. It's they would be shooting multiple Same time and they have the same clothes for continuity or keeping an low cost possible. Also the superman pass On-track which presented them prevented aiding other work that might interfere with their steer doom at second break in showed but two seven seven-week that but all at thirty eight of producers demand their exclusive service or.
"george this" Discussed on Krypton Report: The Supergirl Podcast
"We have george. Christopher george keefer brewer born january fifth nineteen fourteen in died. Nine not is best known for his role as superman in the nineteen fifty to fifty eight television program. Adventures of superman georgia's born in iowa. Sam darnold brewer. And ellen ry ellen beshir all jet and remain writing. Rees was born five months into their marriage. The couple separated soon after birth at this time. George and his mother moved from iowa her home in galesburg illinois. Now i will say right now. That i am not at board breathed fishy not. I don't know. I just wanted to give a taste of the man who portrayed the great superman and if anyone out there is a supernatural fan. Much like myself at james. My co host. The actor jim beaver. Who portrayed bobby singer for the series is a huge well of knowledge about exactly where george race story in wrote a biography and was a technical advisor on the film hollywoodland which we'll discuss later. I picked the conspiracy or murder or suicide of george and stars in great cast with ben affleck portraying brief later after his mother remarried brank. Best george Then moved out for new or re acting and singing. High school continued performing onstage student. Assignation being out. And this is why i always say this is a part or any child like anything. That arts are great place for a child to grow to learn to discover things. Find out who they are and i highly support any arts program for children.
"george this" Discussed on Krypton Report: The Supergirl Podcast
"Of superman on justice league action. When you're listening to the all things podcasting superman and we discussed shows and facebook human continue crypt on of art. Tyler live from the new right the new all of justice. The fortress are no more as as we've been moving to coming at you a little early little off to gadul pot up on some things in my co host the with muscles and self. Mr dame's immaculate ole as sadly moving as well. We did not plan this too. Sometimes life app. We've moved so engineering. My series on the hoover trade superman and supergirl. We're gonna be talking about superman that most people know that a lot of people think this is the first superman me brag about board. Now george of start. Nfl and tv theory. And it's very interesting when you study history. Everything he was is like like. I told before in a previous bypass that i had a picture hanging of per gallon and of georgia. My dad bought his first. Superman might actually over ear. Oh really weren't quick break. Here's some words from myself and about eight and we'll be right back. Hello everybody that's let you know that south eight media group has its own patriot..
"george this" Discussed on Huddle Up with Gus
"Yeah so jordan. You play in the nfl for a long time. You play with some incredible people like i have. What's your favorite memory of your time plan in the nfl. What's the one thing like if somebody like. I'd like i'm asking you now. What is your memory that you go to that. You say this was what i kind of think of when i think of my career Think i go early into my career. Because i had an opportunity to play reggie white and he showed me a different side of people. Football players being minister brought dynamic into that locker room that he was so two nations. And you know he's talking about he's hip tossing all these people come back in and come the miles and literally start talking to me about financial growth. You know how to be a good man of introducing you to people in my family my wife. You know a newborn that he when he walked into my house someone that did not know to their. He's like mantilla. I need to talk to you. And i need to get your own right path in that i always go to. It's not a play. I've had some place hit right in doing those things of. Yeah talk about that all the time but that part of my early part of my career in having someone really jumped sides Take care of your business way. You can be successful that that helped me box. Because he cared me. When i had adversity when i got when i did get traded from cut in the falcons It's so true though. like you. Coaches aren't telling talking to you about that stuff. General managers aren't talking. You know there's people they bring in to talk like though the guy you know. The team has stafford tap the players and all that. But it's people that have been there that our veterans that kind of show you the path of what you should be doing and just know that like dude your money can be gone in an instant and if you don't take care of it you know what i mean like an and you need to have because it's about your career is the long you know when we're twenty. We think we're gonna play forever and all of a sudden. We're we're in our thirties and we're like a much longer. I got whoa yet over. But i love that i love. I've played with reggie a pro bowl and was like every time he sat in a bus just tried to sit by them. You know because. I know we're on the same team so he wasn't gonna hit me. I was pretty happy about that. I cannot imagine being a quarterback boss. I commend you all the quarterbacks who do that but that rush into childhood it tony stanton and take the hit and throw the ball. Well what we're on defense both What's his name Who was a defensive tackle for you guys at dallas big cat. Yes the only at so leon. Trey johnson sets them short sets Trade johnson was left guard. Big dude liane just swipe them across like this like he was not even there and i just remember. I still talk about this. He's running directly at me with his hands up in the air. He had to be ten feet tall doing that. And i think through to like the back but it was incomplete or something then. Hit me in north goes to. I was wide open. Why don't you throw it to him. And i stopped filming. Do you see who's like running at me like you need to tell the receiver to get faster dudes massive. It's good times. But it is tough sometimes so george tell oliver fans everybody what you do in how they can follow you. Yep so. I'm a high school football coach john and second high school in plano texas. But i do have all off. Casas called tico. Take me my son and instagram. At teague teague football teague football on both on twitter and instagram you can follow the podcast. Tiki take podcasts. On twitter instagram facebook. So we do that. We have guest on. We really enjoy it. We're being a four year into it now. So we're colonists. The next series this season to write leasing to coming up. I was other last gown. Season one Your i count susan to know you're the last one. So we're we're switching muslim startup. Yeah in july guys finished in style. I like it. But i loved it. It was it was it was. We had a great time. I love how you do it. And i love the your son on there. That was a great thing. You know you guys have a good good command. He does seem like an old soul. Jt see isn't thank you for having me. Oh man for bite me to come be a part of this too. We appreciate it very much and then we'll catch up again. We are definitely definitely. Thanks georgia maybe. Next time. i'm aware of my my little washington. Football team had now. Where my washington gear so that we can kinda match up. What what. I'm gonna tell you what we're gonna do now what we're gonna do something between win redskins play cowboys We can also do minnesota and green bay too. I write legal so we we think outside the box do something fun. All right buddy right. Hey everyone thanks for joining us on. Huddle up with gus. And well thank my guest. Today george teague check him out and his podcast take podcasts and you can follow him on twitter at tcf football so i really appreciate everyone listening. Don't forget To submit your questions to me any questions you have about the nfl or other sports. So jacob julius was our guy this week jake. Hey buddy thanks. For submitting your question please go to my website huddle up with gus dot com and subscribe and like and we really appreciate everyone listening and don't forget to go to vegas sports advantage put in my code huddle up and save twenty five percent when you bet now so Thanks digital sixteen. Thirty one did news. Thanks brian. Thanks terry and thanks sounder. Fm and thank you george for joining me on huddle up with gusts wraps for joining the fun at sky studios number gus featuring fifteen year. Nfl quarterback just potluck with god is probably produced by sixteen thirty one digital media and is available apple music..
"george this" Discussed on Huddle Up with Gus
"Hey ron welcome back to the huddle up with gus podcast. I'm your host gus for out We're talking with george teague today. But i also wanna remind you that you can check us out at sixteen thirty one digital news. You can check us out on sounder dot fm and you can find our new partner Vegas sports advantage so check them out and hopefully You can go win some money there. But we're talking with george. George i wanna know Really because it's it's very interesting. I think the transition from safety or from corner to safety is not easy because it seems like corner. You're you're doing a lot of back peddling one on one where safety you're you're back there in reading. Was that a hard change for you. Honestly i'm gonna say holly. It wasn't as difficult as it could be Because i was. I always made sure a new what everybody was doing. Even when play corner you know. And so i think that's really why they moved into the safety position because one already physical enough to akon knew how to everybody up already of so. It was a natural piece for me to be a signal. Caller on the defense Now physically it. Change what i had to do with the mindset. You've got gotta have because now you're looking at big absolutely gaps and and run and depending on what it is at the drop down you something that nature that was That is probably the hardest part for corner after trying to move into the safeties. Run game the feeling of runs. You know for being in the middle of fieldwork corner. Always outside your angles. Tackle are limited but safety. Now you got more space so There's a lot of work that you have to do. Their that makes makes it kinda difficult to go. I know the nfl now. They kind of move older guys into the safety position right. Yeah switched around a little bit. Yeah we've seen that with other rod woodson. Charles woodlake divall moved a little bit but tell me who was the running back for you that that when you're watching film this week and you were saying. I don't know coaching cover to looks pretty good. I don't feel like phil net that big f. He's coming through there. While i'm going to answer this from the pro first and then i'll tell you the college ones but this is easy for me. The professional level. There's no way everyone wanna taco barry sanders so those would be a way for him so much as possible. So i knew. I gave linebackers and defensive lineman allowed incentives to make sure. They didn't get to secondary or the he didn't get to secondary. Wanna be on. That was amazing. I'ma gosh i missed him on a few times now. Shoestring tackled him once We were in detroit with the packers at the right plan quarters so i got to see gap. They run that stretch all the time. That was their deal. After you remember that nokia and uh issues through the see gap here gene yards away from him twelve yards away from him. My heart is just right so everything we worked on was. Don't dance with him is one on one. You probably gonna miss. We got you. Just gotta take your shit. That's what that was our coaching from the coach. Jeff just take your shot. Hope for the best. You notice kind of thing. So what do i do here. He comes seizure I took my shot gus now. I think i hit the little plastic till on it and so on the ground. And i look in because he stumbling bobo a fall down falls down gus. I got up in cheered like on a really really really. You see all of my life tapes. Make people look stupid. I hear you man that that is that is good. You know because. I think the were hitter. I think with the big guys like contact like knowing they're coming at me was probably okay for you. It was more of those guys like berry that you know that. Go the other way and yes so a lot of people would ask me. Because once i moved into safety we still had to play man to man on those slot guys. Yeah with. they didn't have a tight end a game or something that was so i was always more frayed of the smaller shifty. Type guys that you know really couldn't bear issue. I'd rather have a cover. Michael was big right. Then you can get your hands on the fight with him sterling. Sharps even chris carter. You know those types of news worry. Yeah i'd rather be up in their face and these guys. I'd rather do that. Because if i could bang in input my shoulder pads or you get down close not lavish rooms or press. Always felt like i could. I could win. Yeah you guys are could joy outweighs rocket dish miles on all these other news Random off. I mean he was bake to speed. Just yeah. it's it's great. Well i would think that in the game has changed from when we played to even even more you know back probably when we first came in you know but still a lot of run game power football. You know what i mean like. And because that's like you think about moose johnson kicking out emmett smith and and i mean that was what it was back in the old redskins. John riggins all that now. It's like five wives all the time. Rpo's buried rpo's you know how you you went to the pro bowl you know. How many pro. June went through with this stuff. You had three re earn though there was There was a highlight up of moss. The other day and he commented on it. Because i follow randy and it was. Everybody was in. It was three tight ends and moss zillion receiver and he's tightened down. And he's the only one going out in the route and darren sharper was playing safety for packers tied and dante just bruns. A little fake takes like you know ten ten yard drop. just wait. Serandon run past everybody curls far as he can jesus dude was crazy but the game has changed a lot like you watch like i watch like big band play from when he first came in the league to what he is doing now used to throw twelve times a.
"george this" Discussed on Huddle Up with Gus
"There. I didn't have that emotional attachment Up you know that. I'm going to grow up and i want to go play for the crimson tide. That right right. That wasn't even it. 'cause i didn't know where i was going to be. You know and the only reason i was there gusts is so even when we got to alabama. Dad was actually re station the two years so it'd be a junior year to turkey turkey and so that was another decision that had to be made. Okay where is george gonna graduate from goes to turkey. He's going to have to graduated turkish school on military baser. Or whatever it is we're gonna go split family and that's what my parents decided to do. Some mom stayed back stateside. He went over High school While bama yeah so now. I can tell you this though. I'll give you good story about that. Though what was the good thing about it was so out of tulsa. What ball games or whatnot. But you know you get those bolsheviks when you have to travel yea or whatnot. Well by residency was listed in turkey. Alabama's like what right and check for how much so to get back deter guys like. Hey man we all the papers that comes of like. I live in montgomery living living turkey. It's it's eleven thousand miles away. That'll be two dollars a mile. And that's how george got his first car. So what was your first car. That was guns. Buy for that. I bought a ford probe. Won't they raked. was it. a stick shift. Yes it was a stick shift Aladdin line as much as possible their front wheel drive machines those probes. That was my very first car actually purchased. That would have been right after my senior year right right before got drafted actually thinks think what we just said i said did you drive a stick shift and you said yes. No money says that today they may cars stick shifts said he bore. No no unless. You're trucker drive anywhere man. I learned i used to take this kid's car at tulsa bubba bubba from oklahoma. He had a stick shift. I said bub lobby bar car. You drive a stick. And i'm like yeah. I didn't know how to drive me in this kid from philadelphia with his nickname was fish ed sufficient car. We taught each how to drive a stick on bubbles car. We'd bring it back and like how to go like oh it was great clinton cornell the trailer oh my god. Clutch was slipping. He's like what's wrong with my car. I don't know. But that's how i learned to drive. A stick wasn't from my dad. Oh there you go. I like it. That's a great one am. I did have a perfect. Viewing it was not a purple one. Was that one from florida. So i didn't go with purple yet. Well i had. My first car was a camaro nine thousand nine hundred seventy seven. Camaro z twenty eight. All i pay nine hundred bucks for it. You can't get anything for nine hundred bucks now now so we're not school. The car had to drive. Why really considered upgrade. Because i also drove a mercury. Zephyr does z. E. p. h. y. Yeah yeah the four-door terrible car about for me. I was happy to have it But you know what it didn't have a reverse so gathering the school. Im's big type. Above way right. Chinese have done. I had the strategically at had to get to the school at the right time. So i could pull all the way through so you can pull out. So what would happen. If you go back up you just put a neutral and push it the my. I got a really strong left leg. And and my best buddy was a three hundred pound lineman off with nickname was reverse. Yeah ooh that baby. Oh man is that zephyr. Yea but. I didn't have that name like that here. That one has reversed. You didn't have that one. Yeah you never so tell you now. You're at alabama right. You've been through a lot in your life. you've faced all kind of adversity moving around and you go to the school. That has a lot of history. And that's what they late you know tall says history bonaly alabama's football history like how did that kind of hit you like when you walk in there and i mean there's just such history that hits you in the face when you go into alabam yes It did and i was annoyed. I was blessed to be able to get there And this goes into theme of story here. I guess because my first year there. So i didn't get red state richard. I was one of two people who do not get richard as freshman. So i came in. It was all business and went to school when football practice and that was kind of it. You know it well in class. And i was overwhelmed with everything had bill. Curry was coaching. Time right you all bryant there bryant ish kinda dude in italia fallen and it was just like man. This is bam you know kind of thing well. After my freshman year got fired some their coaching staff was gone. That's another former adversity. Felt like hit. Then oh gosh. who's coming in. They're gonna right. Gonna do you know blah blah blah and that man i was terrified about alabama new at that point was now we got new coaching staff ten. We know how people go after their own people on earth at all kind of winning Slot there for a minute Still played well. They ended up starting But it was think saying this to others that goes into the mindset of what you could have. It was very easy for me to go man. I need to transfer any leave. Coaches gone. i'll know is going in. You know like maybe we could happen today. You know new collegiate rules. But that wasn't really the. I won't alabama because one. I wanted to graduate from there too. I believe everything. They told me about the networking a good football the education. Yeah so say well. I'm stay here. And i'm just going to grind it out and try to win this spot. You know again on in so did work out. I was either ended up playing that year but that was another tough time for me. Sophomore junior year. Just make sure. I was there guy. Yeah that's it's never easy. It's never easy that's for sure. Hey everyone We're gonna take a quick commercial break but we're talking george teague wearing him back. And i want to hear about how he trance transitioned from corner to safety. Because i've a good friend that i coached that place. For the falcons transitioned from corner to linebackers. I wanna talk. George little bit about that but we'll be right back..
"george this" Discussed on Huddle Up with Gus
"In our deals. Hey so on the military so on the military basis. You didn't really experience any of that like everybody's just we're all military. Were just together right and then you get out there and you're like what is this stuff like that had to be had to be really emotional for you. The military is like our football teams all in there for the same goal now. It doesn't matter what color we were. Whatever we wanna win gains. You wanna win super bowls you know. All you do is rely on coaching staff and the people who next to you to do what they were supposed to do. And you didn't care whether or not they were white black mexican asian whatever. It is That's why the military was. They were serving a country and it didn't matter what religion were color. You were all had the same go. Yeah yeah you're the country and so that's the way it always been for me until that time when it wasn't started saying different things are who different words So it became really really as as people say while you gotta go to university of alabama. You know you go to win a national championship. Yeah but it took a lot of little different type work ethic i guess that sense of overcoming some other things that yes so. Did you ever like truly experience. Some really terrible racism. You know like where you you had. 'cause i i can never imagine what it's like to walk in your shoes but i think to give people an understanding of you know. Here's a guy that played in the. Nfl was at the top of his gain. And it probably was a moment in your life where you're kind of nervous right that that this racism israel Yes Because i have experienced very specific things in the south From the as much as we say getting pulled over specifically because african american what that happened to me. I was ashley driving a motor coach in to have this little camper kind of thing and Got pulled over because the mud flap was a quarter inch too short. Now know how anybody knows that when the germans around looking at wearing a so. You can't help but go you know in those new everybody out. You know who you got into deal like bro. Really with a screening. Whenever now you know you got you know so you know when your profile you can see right right not allowed into restaurant or bar you know. It's all purpose. You know where it's yeah allowing other people to come. You know everybody goes way along the way twenty minutes. The new you see people come up after you. You know you're bypass bypass bypass bypass the known after awhile. You kind of go komo now and it. It hurts you because you know what people judging your color your right. Yeah definitely definitely. Is that something that you can talk to your parents about us But it still was difficult because now you have to think about the generation that my parents came from what my darren we had and actually couldn't drink out of the water fountain you know so it was still even though it was growth in because he had military you know. I wasn't raised that way to think like that. Data mazing considering what my folks had to go through. You know for enough. We'll military But he religious preached in talking about work ethic and not worrying about that stuff. You know you've got to be a good person. You get my mom's about charity. You gotta help people you know you gotta have to change you. Gotta be charitable. You gotta give money In these types of things and so they really shifted everything. Yeah you gotta go all the way over here to this other school would net work. Meet people you know. Do you gotta get over there. Which y'all or roger bike man you know. Get out in do what you need to do. Just be smart get educated and you know it all worked out so yeah no i mean i'm just trying to kinda give our audience like a you know that we always talk about transitions on hard things in adversity in her life right That was adversity for you. You were talking about and still you go on to be an incredible athlete and plainy. Nfl and that's what i tell kids all the time to is that looked. You're gonna have a roadblock or there's something that you don't like or something that bothers you and you gotta find a way around it over it whatever it is and just just keep moving forward and you may not be happy you may not like it but it's there for reason it's teaching you something learn from it. Move on yes at one. Hundred percent agree into all your listeners. In any chance that are dealing with kids or if there are any children who are listening to be successful. You do have to do exactly what he said they're there. You're gonna ask them obstacles if you're going to be successful you just looking for the easy path than you're just going to be over there on that road with the average or less than average person now because we're not faced with adversity Than we're not necessarily progressive. Some people shy away from that adversity But that's how we get. You know how we get better and we have to figure out things. We got lino people we gotta learn. We try to figure out what's the best strategy to to move past those things and it could be something like what we're talking about our could be an injury or any teacher don't like you or or whatever we all had those things death in the family all that stuff right. We've all dealt with all those types of things and you just gotta kinda. It's tough and you go through it And hopefully you have some good support. Sounds like you had some really good support in your time with your parents and You know that they really helped you through things you know. They pushed you in right direction. They give you good advice so when when you say go home and you say mom and dad i'm gonna go to alabama. What was the reaction. What we're what were they. Did it help you that decision. Was that all you. The decision to alabama was mine They're all very happy. We were alabama fans and not necessarily auburn fan. So i did the horror as well but again because we weren't.
"george this" Discussed on Huddle Up with Gus
"Endurance running. You know that but you know four hours or longer out on the course give well. That's where the swing oil comes in to play. George and need a little swing oil to get you through to keep your engine nice lubricated the hallway through so that's what gets you through for four hours of golf especially you know you've probably played a bunch of when you play golf tournament like the pro you know with charity events and all that and then all of a sudden like six hours man. You're just were out at the end of those As right and hey. I'd say your producer said that divorce max handicap. You'd have so definitely hired in thirty one but i. I really got speaking of the charity. Things i tend to go put me on one whole pot or let me drive or whatever. It is not necessarily play the whole thing. So i could see. Everybody talked to everybody. That can really get good at the if i shoot the same green. He nowhere to. We're the ball. Where are you going to buy where you gotta chip it. Whatever yeah. I hear you there So jordan when you're growing up as in the military. I know bunch of people that You know there's good friend of mine. Ron coder. He played the nfl here. He's older he actually out grew up in on the military base in japan and played football over there and then came over here. Went to penn state but tell me about what it was like playing sports on the military base. It was A different in the sense of You know you knew everybody right from the beginning because the basis tend to be smaller classes of people The pretty much did everything. So i grew up playing really every sport baseball basketball football. You just went from one team to the next because your parents are trying to keep you involved. Yeah well so. That was kind. Cool being coached by my dad because you know whether like you were dealing with some of the fortunate and blessed. Today we've been taught by terry personnel You know on the base so it was cool. Because i was around a dad a lot with that. Do the one thing that will take. I mentioned to you before we talk about a had. My one super highlight. I would say is that. I actually played on a german soccer team. When we were in germany for four years i was well good enough to be able to play on german soccer team so that really opened my eyes as far as you know we were in their culture already but trying to be on a team where i was really kind of the minority. You know most of the right. I was trying to learn how to communicate with the play. Learn their systems As a fifth grader sixth grader. That was that was fun but it was super challenging because that was when the really had to get off the base you know start out with people different way. Yeah the new you kinda kinda feel what. It's like to be a different right that you're over there and you gotta fit in and and I think that's pretty cool like but you said when you were young but when we're young we adapt so fast like well. How do you think you would adapt now like you had to go over there now. Being at same situation would be way harder athens. It'd be a lot harder in this day. especially wasn't on the base. I think that was an advantage for me personally. Just because i was always exposed to different things and people in moving it was just kind of way of life in. It wasn't just what we did. So you have friends you had to fit in. You had to you know just just what we did so going from team to teamer city to city or country to country whatever it was just made me a different person so even when i got a football league and you get drafted by one team to get traded to another and then you get cut and then you go to another thing. You know whatever it didn't feel normally asked if you're just going another place and you die in you fit in and you get in so did. Did your dad like you guys moved. A bunch in military people move a lot. Do you still have friends from those times. So your parents still have talked to those people that they were on the base with or do you kinda just move on because you know it's your move. You're moving around so much rose unbelievable. How many friends. I have from youth that. We're the reconnected. Some kind of way social media or something because you know well had kind of struggled as family. That really just reconnected with Because when i was in third grade you know. I remember clearly Girls dad always whistle. You know super loud. I'll just amazed but that was his way. You bring your home and get to the house right now. I mean that's a little thing right but as something that was really impressionable on me. We kind of have that connection is military families because we're all having to move and leave each other so always trying to find out how. I wonder where they went. Or what were they do. And our parents tend to really be in their parents and then they're asked a question source really cool. I is like a fraternity. All malia like reunions. I bet we probably could have air force base reunions. If someone think about it because would be pretty cool to go back and see people. We grew up with right now. That would be pretty cool. So you're in kansas for a while right. I think your dad stationing. Kansas that therefore stay there and then Well how old were you when you finally kind of moved. It was at like high school. Age salvatore in middle school Then i moved to alabama for high school. Yes i would've been going in my ninth grade year middle my knife gauge year we moved to alabama ended up going to school in school. Called jeff davis high school in montgomery alabama. Those air force base there called look Maxwell air force so my dad was stationed there but we live off base your first time living off base right. Yeah first time living in well. What was the difference between being off base and being like no gates to go through. Nobody checking on you. All the time was way better for you gus. It was probably won't to hardest times of my life for multiple reasons could share wider. First time being off base But we up moving into predominant black neighborhood which you know it's not bad it's just. It was different. We always had mixture of Right in my age at that time. In being in alabama they had these a state rule it was called a majority minority rule. Right which is a time where integration was. Still trying to happen so where i lived at room arrested. I was in a predominantly black neighborhood. I was bust all the way across the city to go white school. Yeah essentially Kind of weird to be talking about that right but that's when our was and so that was that was troubling for me. Just because i didn't understand why i was going through. I've never really been experienced with racism or trying to fit in in that type away and that was the hardest part because you had basically two different worlds while you got white friends you know you to black or whatever. It is all the way across town or trying to go see friends. You know somewhere else. You couldn't do it so it was a really challenging time for the emotionally. I think. Because i didn't understand. Racism lab at did.
"george this" Discussed on The Book Review
"Packer returns to the podcast with his new book. Last best hope. America in crisis and renewal. He was here of course for his previous book. Our man richard holbrook and the end of the american century and is the author of many books including the national book award winner the unwinding an inner history of the new america. The assassin skate. America and iraq blood of the liberals the waiting and towards. Welcome back to the podcast so good to be with you pamela. So this is an interesting book. A short book for you. You say in the book that you modeled this political pamphlets often written during periods of crisis. Can you talk a little bit about that tradition and why you chose to do that with this particular book. Well i love pamphlets. they're short. They're usually intense and urgent because they're responding to a crisis in a certain moment but if they're well done. They lost their books that you wanna read decades. Later some examples are common sense by thomas paine democratic vistas by walt whitman. Which influenced me in this book. Walter lippmann drift and mastery and george. Orwell's the line in the unicorn written during the blitz in in london in world war two. I was trapped like so many people by the pandemic. I couldn't move around report much. But i had a head full of ideas. I had lots of things going on in my head. And i thought the best way to use this time is to write a short book. While i'm quarantined that tries to figure out what i'm thinking and what i have to say about the moment that were ended so the the pamphlet form seemed like the right one for the circumstances that we were all facing
"george this" Discussed on IDKCast
"<Music> <Music> I don't <Music> want us to <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> forget <Speech_Music_Female> the also. <Speech_Music_Female> The <Speech_Music_Female> emerging game <Music> of <Speech_Female> basketball <Speech_Female> this became much <Speech_Female> more of an international <Speech_Female> sport. 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Only <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> berating <Speech_Female> misusing <Speech_Female> or abusing <Speech_Female> their constitutional <Speech_Female> granted powers <Speech_Female> to cancel your <Speech_Female> constitutional rights <Speech_Female> as a person <Speech_Female> who is <Speech_Female> a citizen of this country. <Speech_Female> Or a citizen <Speech_Female> of the human <Speech_Female> race <Speech_Female> is diabolical <Speech_Male> disgusting <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> repute in <Speech_Female> repugnant of any <Speech_Female> person who believes <Speech_Female> this is acceptable <Speech_Female> or can <Speech_Female> place their personal <Speech_Female> or racial <Speech_Female> preferences <Speech_Music_Male> with <Speech_Music_Male> the Court <Speech_Music_Male> <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Female> of law <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> can definitely <Speech_Female> say that is solely <Speech_Female> my belief in ga <Speech_Female> in the fact <Speech_Female> that he <Speech_Female> is the <Speech_Female> judge of the Earth <Speech_Female> shall was right <Speech_Female> the sauce me <Speech_Female> from condoning the current <Speech_Female> riotous behavior <Speech_Female> of the citizens <Speech_Female> of Minneapolis <Speech_Music_Female> and <Speech_Music_Female> across the <Speech_Music_Female> country. <Speech_Female> Yes I <Speech_Female> feel your pain <Speech_Music_Female> because it <Speech_Female> is written as deep <Speech_Female> in my Medina as <Speech_Music_Female> it is in yours. <Speech_Music_Female> It is <Speech_Female> the experience <Speech_Female> at one wishes they could <Speech_Female> go without <Speech_Female> experiencing in <Speech_Female> the moment. That just should <Speech_Music_Female> not be <Speech_Music_Female> police. <Speech_Female> Brutality is <Speech_Female> a plague not only <Speech_Female> to black community <Speech_Female> but other <Speech_Female> minorities <Speech_Female> as <Speech_Female> plague of the <Speech_Female> police themselves <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> but much like <Speech_Female> those are asymmetric <Speech_Female> of the covert <Speech_Female> illness. The large <Speech_Female> majority of the police <Speech_Female> population <Speech_Female> have <Speech_Female> the sickness <Speech_Female> of deep <Speech_Female> rooted. Racism <Speech_Female> and prejudice. <Speech_Female> That is affecting <Speech_Female> their others. They <Speech_Female> are. They are <Speech_Female> a systematic as <Speech_Female> well because <Speech_Female> their estimate <Speech_Female> they are apathetic <Speech_Female> to the issue <Speech_Female> that is plaguing <Speech_Music_Female> our communities. <Speech_Music_Female> <Speech_Female> They just <Speech_Female> give them administrative. <Speech_Female> Leave <Speech_Female> wait until the case <Speech_Female> dies down or <Speech_Female> the move the case <Speech_Female> out of state <Speech_Female> hand a non guilty <Speech_Female> verdict and continue <Speech_Female> the same song and <Speech_Music_Female> dance. <Speech_Female> This <Speech_Female> will <Speech_Female> not end until <Speech_Female> there is <Speech_Female> a cultural shift <Speech_Female> from apathy <Speech_Female> to empathy <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> unless there are real <Speech_Female> an impactful <Speech_Female> consequences <Speech_Female> behind such <Speech_Female> acts of <Speech_Female> barbarism. <Speech_Female> It is <Speech_Female> actually lower than <Speech_Female> park baruch because <Speech_Female> anyone who engages <Speech_Female> police. Brutality <Speech_Female> is no more <Speech_Female> than a child <Speech_Female> acting afraid of the <Speech_Female> dark. <Speech_Female> You are afraid <Speech_Female> of someone <Speech_Female> because they look different <Speech_Female> than you <Speech_Female> and that is <Speech_Female> utterly childish <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> to <Speech_Female> engage in such <Speech_Female> childish behaviors <Speech_Female> to those. <Speech_Female> Who Do <Speech_Female> you need to put <Speech_Female> a wastage child is behavior <Speech_Female> and become <Speech_Female> a man or woman <Speech_Female> recognize? <Speech_Female> But don't fear differences <Speech_Female> because <Speech_Female> I knew the differences <Speech_Music_Female> and uniqueness <Speech_Female> between <Speech_Female> each and every one of <Speech_Female> us and he still <Speech_Female> chose to <Speech_Music_Female> love you and not <Speech_Music_Female> fear you <Speech_Music_Female> until <Speech_Music_Female> then <Speech_Female> there will be no justice <Speech_Music_Male> in new <Speech_Music_Female> piece <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> so I dedicate <Speech_Male> this episode <Speech_Music_Male> tomorrow. <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> George Floyd <Speech_Music_Female> <Speech_Female> in anyone living <Speech_Female> dead. Who has <SpeakerChange> suffered <Speech_Music_Male> from police brutality? <Music>