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Hello, America today was kind of a whirlwind kind of program that you don't want to miss when we tried to cover the the wonderful Democratic convention and wasn't it wonderful? Still loved it. Yeah, Helen has been watching it. And then our crew. Helen is a Democrat from New York. Yeah, it was her night, at least last night. Tomorrow it's Frederick. Frederick. Where is he from? Do we know? He's from Montana. OK, that's how many people are watching this thing.

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And then we're watching it as well. So you don't have to. We have all the update that's worth updating. We also have the truth on the the stolen election of twenty twenty. Are the Democrats setting this up to be a contested election? You bet. We talked to Judicial Watch, which will your hair will fall out. It is so frightening. Also, the guy who is trying to monitor Google and Facebook and YouTube and prove that they are manipulating average voters.

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And we also talk about all kinds of fun stuff about, you know, the world coming to an end. All that and more on today's podcast.

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You're listening to the best of the program. Welcome to the program, James, how are you? Good. Glenn, how are you doing? Thanks for having me on the show. You bet. Long time we haven't we haven't talked to each other. It's nice to have you on. Yes.

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So go briefly over your your thesis here that New York City is never coming back.

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Well, there's a lot of you know, there's only so far you can pull back a slingshot before it breaks. And right now, we have at least 30 to 50 percent of the restaurants and storefronts in New York City are out of business permanently. And there's not it's not like there's tenants dying to come back in. These are gone, which means commercial real estate is going to get affected. Also, you have all of these companies now going remote forever, Citigroup, JPMorgan, Google, Twitter, all these companies.

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That means all the office space empty. They're going to need to rent less office space. Again, commercial real estate and the entire economic ecosystem around those things are going to zero. Meanwhile, New York City, the deficits are rising. People are fleeing. There's more apartment vacancies than ever. So the tax base is going down both from businesses and residents fleeing. So how are you going to make the revenues to make up for the deficits and all the bankruptcies and one out of four evictions are going to happen?

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So I think I don't know what you do, even if you know covid is fine and people start going back, there's just going to be too many bankruptcies. There's going to be nobody paying for all the deficits that New York City is racking up now. What what happened?

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And you can't it's not like you can cut back on those things or the city will just decay. I mean, that is a very expensive city just to keep running.

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And if you don't have those, you don't have those buildings. What happens to them?

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I mean, New York City offices are technically open right now, but they're all empty, like they're about 90 percent empty because companies are going remote. And, you know, here's the difference between other periods is now people have the bandwidth to go remote. We never had the bandwidth to have remote office meetings before. So there's no big rush now for employees to come back. If that companies are making much more money, being more productive with employees not at the office, again, they could rent less office space.

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They don't have to pay those city taxes, those property taxes. So I don't know how New York City is going to raise the money to pay for the services that they normally do. And again, this is not like a temporary situation. Oh, when when the pandemic is over, everyone comes back to work. No, everybody's already gone. They've already left. And that's not a bad thing for the country, by the way. It means you could have opportunity now everywhere, financial opportunities being dispersed all through the country.

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You don't have to just be in Manhattan or L.A. or San Francisco. You could be in St. Louis or Nashville or Miami or Dallas. You could be anywhere now and have opportunity. It's not just, hey, come to Manhattan. Everything's here. Nothing's there anymore. Business is not there. You know, stores are not there. No one's waking up and saying, I need to start a pizza restaurant in New York City today. I might go out of business the next day.

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Yeah, it's it's really sad. I mean, I love New York. If you have ever lived there, you have a love hate relationship with it. There's lots of things about it that you might hate, but it balances out to where the the access to things is so off the charts and not like any other city that you put up with it.

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But now that is that's that's all gone.

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The one nice thing about it is people are starting to look at the cities that they want to live in, they can live in. And as you said, Will, we now will have you know, I miss the America where you go to towns and they're all different. You know, there was a while where they were all gap and all, you know, you know, and Taylors and every town was the same. This this provides an opportunity for one town to be high tech, one town maybe to be focused on on, you know, something else where those people that think alike just kind of want to gather that they don't have to, but they just kind of want to gather there.

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So you'd have the cities. It would have real different personalities.

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Like over four hundred thousand New Yorkers have left since March and many more are going to leave when eviction moratoriums are off. I mean, one out of four New Yorkers are up for eviction. And again, you know, thirty percent of the restaurants and stores out of business, all the major companies going remote, people are dispersing to the cities they always wanted to live in. Does it mean opportunities going away? It just means finally opportunity is going to be spread out throughout the entire United States.

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So the frontier now is not going to be in Manhattan or L.A. It's going to be wherever you are.

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So, James, you are you're an angel investor. You're really up to speed on a lot of things. I've been talking a. About the tech disruption that was going to come and it and I kept saying it's going to come between 2020 and 2030 where technology just changes enough stuff, there would be enough disruption of 20 to 30 percent unemployment. We won't live the same way. We won't work the same way. Jobs will be taken. We're going to have to retrain.

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I think covid actually push that in faster. I think we're seeing the tech disruption now.

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We'll look at it. I mean, covid has been the great accelerator. Look at, you know, Zoome, for instance, Zoome added 400 million new users. Four hundred million who now realize, oh, I could see people on video now for the first time ever, I could have remote meetings, I could be productive. And then you have AI and automation. A year ago, everyone was afraid of it. But now every store is going to be cashless checkouts and you know, there's going to be much more automation is going to be much more robotics.

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So what happens to the people who had those jobs? Well, this has been an excuse to say, hey, we don't need anybody anymore. We're going to go cashless and people are going to have to figure out what to do. The infrastructure is not there for people to figure it out. But you're going to have to be much more people are going have to be up on these skills in one way or the other. And like I said, opportunity is going to be spread out throughout the entire country, not just in New York City, where they sort of hoarded opportunity for a long period.

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So what teams what happens to a city like New York? And it's going to be all these cities. I mean, why live in a dense city where crime, especially with the way things are going now, where crime is bad, decay is bad, taxes would be high. What happens to the cities?

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It's going to be hard. I mean, look, I'm a New Yorker. I even own a storefront in New York. And people aren't going to want to pay thirty eight dollars for avocado toast anymore. If they could move to Phoenix, Arizona, and pay a buck fifty for an exam, I'd like and still make the salaries and still work remotely for companies that are based wherever. So what happens to a city like New York City? Services start to go down, crime goes up.

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There's going to be less ability to afford health care. There's going to be again, how are they going to pay deficits? They're going to have to raise taxes to the few people who stay. Remember New York City, only one percent. The top one percent of New York City pays over forty percent of the taxes in New York City. What happens when you don't even have that revenue? How are you going to provide any what happens to the transit system?

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What happens to all the public services that New York City offers the universities, the the subways and so on? It starts to go down. The police starts to go down.

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And what happens to the universities themselves? I mean, they're not you're not back with the universities, right?

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I mean, right now, New York City is at all time vacancies. What happens when 600000 students in New York City college students are told, oh, we're going to do a remote four for six months or a year, they're not going to rent apartments, hence more vacancies, hence more bankruptcies. Hence more buildings go into litigation, hence more, you know, again, worse services to neighborhoods and crime goes up. And who knows? I mean, I don't it's hard to predict when you have a city that's just combusting in ways that hasn't happened before and people say, oh, no, people want to come back.

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Now, people have already left the employees who are forced to be remote. They've said, oh, well, I can choose anywhere in the United States. You know, United States is beautiful. New York City is not the only city people have spread out already. It's not it's not my opinion. Like this is already a fact that 400000 residents have left since March.

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I will tell you that, you know, I bought the Paramount movie lot here in Dallas.

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So I had these gigantic movie studios and I went up to my ranch in the mountains for three months and did everything remote from my house and then from the ranch. And every day I got up and I thought, why might why am I why am I going back?

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Why am I going back?

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And for me, the technology is not quite robust enough to be able to do it. But for the average person, it absolutely is.

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And I know they're all saying the same thing.

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And Glenn, you're running a media company, so you need video and audio quality act beyond perfect. So the average person who just wants to do remote meetings and still be at home without the commute, without dealing with all their cubicle neighbors, whatever, they're happy. And yes, some of them like to go back to work and people are going to miss the social conveniences of work. They'll find it elsewhere, but they'll miss it at work. But it's not.

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It's. Not going to be their decision, companies themselves are cutting costs by not having people go back to work using covid as an excuse. Oh, we have to be safe now for covid, but they're going to eliminate six out of seven floors that they rented in a major office building in New York, which the commercial real estate goes bankrupt, which means, you know, litigation means potential financial collapse means less tax revenues for New York City and again, lower services to pay for education, health care, police, social services.

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It's and again, as a New Yorker, it's scary. But as a U.S. citizen, you say, well, OK, the economy is not up or down, it's just tilted. Things are going to spread out throughout the U.S. opportunity is going to spread out. And you don't have if you've traveled to any other city other than New York, this beautiful spots all over the United States. I wish the best for New York. I'm a New Yorker.

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My kids are New Yorkers. I lived there all my life. But you have to face reality. There's problems that can't go away. It's there already fact.

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So, James, one last question. People still I think Americans are slowly coming to the realization it's not going to be the same anymore.

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We're not we're not we're not going back.

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There's it's just not happening, you know, trying to build in some parts of the country. You just can't get supplies. It's very different than even the Great Depression. There are things that you just can't get. And I think people haven't really felt it all yet.

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When do you think we're all going to come to the conclusion, oh, wow, America and the world is just never going to be like it was?

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It's such a great question, because a few months ago, people were asking, when are things going to go back to twenty, nineteen? And then a few weeks after that, they're saying, well, when is there going to be a new normal? And now I think it's starting to people are starting to realize there is no new normal. It's a it's a great reinvention is what's happening. Everything is not quite starting from scratch. But like you say, automation is on the rise.

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So that's going to affect people's lives. Zoome adding Four hundred million people essentially, you know, to United States, Zoome added that number of users that's going to affect the way we work and interface with each other and interact and so on. So I think people who are ahead of the curve here are going to start looking for the skills they need, whether those are, you know, marketing skills, sales skills, technical skill skills, you know, setting up e-commerce sites, you know, whatever it is.

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Are you let go ahead.

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Well, I think I think we're going to start to realize over the next year that there is no if things are going to get worse in the major cities and you're going to see more and more of an exodus from the first tier cities to the second tier cities. And people are going to start to realize more and more every month that, OK, maybe a lot of people are in denial, but I'm going to start making changes in my life and gradually everyone will come to that realization.

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And I don't say this with glee. I wish I know it were the same, but this happened.

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So, James, I don't know if you've been following what the economic forum has been doing with the Great Reset. They've been working on it for a while before covid. And I would love to I'd love to check back with you after you've kind of looked into that. I think we'll probably disagree on, you know, maybe whether it was a good thing or a bad thing and what it means. But it needs to be discussed out in the open because the world is changing.

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And I think the average person needs to be involved in what that means for our future. So I would love to have you both.

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I think we've spent too much time outsourcing all of our political decisions to leaders who haven't, frankly, accomplished anything for the past 50 years or so. Yes, we'd love to go back and talk about it. I'm well aware. OK, great.

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James, thank you so much.

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And I'm sorry I sent your article around and I sent it around with this is the saddest article you will read in a long time.

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And everybody emails me back and goes, it's I can't disagree with it. And that's what makes it so sad.

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Thank you very much, James. The best of the Glenn Beck program. covid has made the world up for grabs. It's going to be completely redesigned, it's called the Great Reset. And who's going to be designing it?

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Certainly, if you are somebody that likes to hold all of the power, you're not going to give that to Donald Trump. He stands in the way of all of that. The Constitution stands in the way of that. Our history stands in the way of that. That's why everything is being challenged right now. But you also have to ensure a win. So you want to at least if you can't pull it off. You at least have to to convince the American people that you can't have any confidence in the vote, and that is the campaign that the Democrats are on right now.

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The group that is really the one that is watching over our right to vote over this pandemic is Judicial Watch. The president is Tom Fitton and he's with us now. Hi, Tom.

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How are you going? Good to be with you again. Thank you. So let's just go through some of the things that you know that they are they are saying now about our elections and that we really need to jump on the vote through the mail. That seems insane. But they're saying that there's never any problem with the mail in vote. Can you give me the facts on this? Well, they're going to be problems with voter fraud, it's going to happen through mail in and absentee ballots, everyone agreed prior to it become a partisan issue just now is that that's where you have the opportunity of fraud if you're voting away from the oversight of government officials and party activists who go in and monitor the polls.

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But on top of that, we've got a radical ramping up of people voting by mail. At least there's this push. I think there will be ninety to ninety three million ballots and ballot applications that will be mailed without anyone asking for them. Fifty I think it's fifty one million ballots alone will be mailed without anyone asking for them. That's a number that is is far and above by multiples of any prior move. I mean, you had a few states here and there who have vote by mail programs that were set up after years and years and frankly, still aren't trustworthy.

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This is a radical escalation of this vote by mail. And in two thousand six one three hundred and nineteen thousand absentee ballots, mail in ballots were thrown out. Imagine what the numbers are going to be now, so you've got the vote by you've got voter fraud opportunities, the ballot harvesting fraud opportunities, but I think there's this emerging issue that I think we all need to be concerned about. And frankly, the left should be to. Votes being thrown out by the millions because they don't get there on time, because they can't be counted and the system breaks.

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And if that happens and and and states are challenged, all of that goes to the House and the Senate ultimately. And then since Nancy Pelosi decides which, practically speaking, who could be the next president.

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So if you if you look at the mail fraud that we have had in the in the past, the mail fraud happens when. Let me give you a few examples. West Virginia postal worker last week indicted for manipulating eight voters absentee ballots in twenty nineteen. Oakland County clerk outside Detroit charged with illegally altering 193 absentee ballots. Minneapolis, a man was charged with helping 13 others falsify absentee ballots ahead of the twenty eighteen election. Dallas County, Texas, man convicted after seven in 700 mail in ballots were witnessed and signed by a fictitious person.

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North Carolina's 9th Congressional District race scheme was to steal twelve absentee ballots and fill them out in a race that was decided by only 900 votes. So when the Democrats and Michelle Obama said, you got to go out and vote like your life, depends on it, because sometimes in 2016 they were voted by an average, you know, they lost by an average of two votes. These numbers may seem small, but in the right districts it changes everything.

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Well, that's exactly right. You've got the presidential race at issue and then you have these lower these races down the ballot, including in the House that can be overturned through fraud. And the other reason we want a process in place that frowns upon fraud and secures the vote is so that people feel comfortable voting. That's one of the reasons we have voter ID. That's what the courts have said. It's not we don't have to prove fraud. The purpose of voter ID is to ensure people and reassure people that the elections count and that.

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And right now it's chaos.

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I tell you, there's been nothing like it in American history where you have nearly a hundred million ballots and ballot applications being thrown out, flooding the mails, 10 percent right now, 10 percent of first class mail, Leslie. When you look at the percentages of ballots that are returned, you're talking potentially millions of ballots that won't get to the place they're supposed to be. So this is an opportunity for fraud that we've never seen before. And as I said, as importantly, you can't be sure your vote will count unless you vote in person.

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That's the best way to ensure your vote will be counted, and I'm not guaranteeing your vote won't be negated because someone got your mail ballot votes in your name and there's a dispute there. But you can't rely on the system because I think it's going to break or I fear it's going to break. And when you're talking, the percentages of ballots get thrown out. The percentages, in my view, are too high for me to risk my vote by mail.

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If it were four years ago. And certainly I wouldn't necessarily say I don't vote by mail. You you're likely to lose your vote. I wouldn't advise anyone to vote by mail these days.

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So, Tom, how I was listening to the news today. They are in riots in Belarus because Russia was interfering in the election. And the opposition is saying to the world, please don't recognize this administration. And I think in Belarus, they probably are right. But I see that kind of scenario playing out no matter who wins this time.

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This is a constitutional crisis on the horizon that we've never faced. The left is already gaming it out plan, we are already planning it, go and look at this document created by the Transition Integrity Project and who's and who's the war gamer for them and for Joe Biden when they were doing a little war game. John Podesta, this is someone who is a leading light on the establishment and they're talking about having states threatening to secede from the union unless they get their electoral count, electoral votes counted, I guess, despite allegations of fraud.

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So they're prepared for a revolution. I mean, we're kind of seeing it already. Their revolution. There's a revolution in Portland. You've got the violent communist insurrection in many cities as it is. And believe me, they're preparing to apply it to the presidential election that you can read about it in The New York Times.

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What do you say to the people who say, well, then why isn't the president stopping what's going on at the post office? When the train's left the station, the states have decided they're going to mail these ballots to fifty one fifty two million ballots going out. That's going to happen. The post office is going to do what it can do with the volume, but, you know, on a good day you have five to 10 percent of the material not get to where it's supposed to be or get there late.

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So to me, that's an unacceptable risk for voting by mail. And that's what we need to be talking about. If I were the president and frankly, honest Democrats are now beginning to talk about because they're nervous, they recognize these issues, you should be voting in person. Michelle Obama highlighted that in her talk the other day. You know, what's really been interesting is to see people like Stacey Abrams, who for months the the far left candidate from Georgia who lost the governorship there.

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She was on TV again yesterday for the DNC telling people they shouldn't have to decide between their vote and their lives. So they're scaring the bejesus out of people from voting in person. That's suppressing the vote and suppressing the vote. And I think some Democrats are thinking, what are we doing here? We we're going to tell people to vote by the mail. No one really trusts the mail. Maybe we need to go back to the basics here and start getting getting people to the polls in person, even if she says you can vote in person so the coronavirus isn't a serious excuse anymore.

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What is who is watching all of this, Tom, that is trustworthy to, you know, at least the majority of people that that we can we can look to.

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That is his monitoring all of this. Is there anybody I know that's what you are doing.

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But the right trusts you left, doesn't trust you. So who do we turn to?

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And we go and you and I and groups like us, we can do fifty thousand, fifty thousand to you. But at the polling places, that's where the parties have to provide the oversight. And when it comes to oversight, the left is far beyond the Republicans. They've got they do their work, they're organizers. This is what they do. And so you'll have leftist poll workers who are warriors and sophisticated and know how to challenge. And on the right, you'll have volunteers, fairly trained or not sophisticated in terms of areas of law, and they'll be outmatched.

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And then on top of that, you've got the political side, because we think it's going to be decided by lawsuits and these fights at the lower levels. Now, it's going to be decided in Congress. Ultimately, that's the way our constitutional system works and that they have already game that out. And I could tell you the Republicans and conservatives are split. We don't know much about how that would work in Congress.

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What do you mean there? But what do you mean? They've already gamed that out. What you're talking about and this transition integrity project where John Podesta games out the election being resolved by the House and the Senate. And if there's no decision by a date certain in January, I think it's January 6th or a little bit later. You know who becomes president in an acting capacity, Nancy Pelosi, Nancy Nancy Pelosi. I think you've probably just dropped the phone after speaking words that would give most people a heart attack.

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Yeah, at times. I mean, it's a that's the way it's going to work. And, you know, what's interesting is each member, each delegation of the House has a vote. It's not by person, it's not by vote. It's not by House member. And currently, Republicans have a majority of the delegations in the House. So that's why Democrats in the left are gaming it out. And, you know, if it comes down to a kind of an honest political fight, that's one thing.

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But we already went through a coup. Do you think it's going to stop? Of course not. Well, it's been cheery talking to you, Tom. Thank you. We got to we got to know what the problem is. I know we have to dress it. It's it's not I'm not trying to be negative. I'm just trying to highlight the real issue. So we can't so we're not surprised.

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How can people help? Well, individually, they should figure out how they can become poll workers and figure out what the rules are in your state, contact your local party and volunteer. Encourage your encourage your your your circle's to vote in person.

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Who's watching over the post office? The post office, to me, it's kind of like a meta issue, it's like are they can you trust the post office to get the ballots to the location on time? No, don't use it. And frankly, you know, it's not too late to pull back and you can call your elected officials at the state level, don't mail those ballot applications unless someone asks for them. Do a traditional absentee ballot program where someone proactively has to ask for a ballot.

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Don't drop ballots into the mail unless they're requested. It's not too late to pull back. We've got three or four weeks, but the train, the train's about to leave.

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You're listening to the best of the Glenn Beck program. NASA is actively monitoring a strange and not an anomaly IT anomaly, thank you in Earth's magnetic field, a giant region of lower magnetic intensity in the skies above the planet. This is about the polar shift. Thought I'd throw that in because last week and we just missed the closest the closest asteroid in history. Unbelievably close, right?

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You know, they consider it a close call for million miles. Four million miles. Right. Right. This was the same distance as it is from Dallas to Boston. It was eighteen hundred miles. It doesn't give me.

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Yeah, yeah. It was a bad one. Car sized asteroid. Yeah. Doesn't really give me a lot of confidence that NASA is up on this one.

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No. I mean, it doesn't inspire. Yeah it does evidence at all. No, it really does. It really doesn't. But hey, we're not calling black holes black holes anymore, and that's what's important to me.

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So no more Siamese twin Galaxy Galaxies stars, so.

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And have we got that?

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Yeah, but we did miss the asteroid that almost hit us. We saw it after it went by, though. So, yeah, we saw were like we know exactly what that old. Yeah. Man. Whoa. What was that.

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That's, that's, that's pretty good. That's pretty good.

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So I'm just looking for good news about suicide rate. That's probably not good. How about how about this one.

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How about this one. There is a new study on our dogs. And I can't find it now, there's a new study on. Well, Richard, which Hall of Fame is is going into any party, and I'm already and so I'm just curious as to I think it's the hardware hall of Fame that makes more sense than what he's actually going into the hardware store Hall of Fame.

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There it is. OK. OK, here it is. They've done a study on our dogs now.

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And and it's it's you're going to have you just find more reasons not to like your neighbors. So they compared Democrats to Republicans as dog owners.

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Democrats are twice as likely to spare neuter their dogs. All right. I think population control. That makes sense. Population control. Yeah. And also, they probably live in cities much more.

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And they probably are like, oh, I don't know if a burglar comes in. I don't want them to rip the face off of somebody.

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I do. I do. So I keep all that testosterone right there in the body of that dog.

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They the company use technology to tap into its database of one point six million dogs, compare it to voting data from the 2016 election.

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Now, remember, all your all your information is completely private.

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Oh, yeah. Legally. Right. So here are among the findings. Dog names for Democrats among the top five most popular for Democrats, Diamond Prince, Princess King and Bodey. Oh, yeah. I don't know I don't know anybody that has Diamond Princess, King or bowtie. I did have Prince as a dog when I was a kid.

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And then with Republicans, listen, the difference, Brutus Ruger, Sassy Bucchi and baby and you know, baby is not a little babies like the dog.

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That's like, yeah, yeah, that's absolutely true. Babies, the biggest dog on the block out of all of them babies, the one that's going to kill you.

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Easiest Republicans tend to think bigger is better, 13 percent more likely than Democrats to have dogs weighing more than twenty five pounds, not twenty five pounds.

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That's not a dog.

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That's a dog. I want you to weigh five pounds. Yeah. And it's like soaking wet maybe.

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Or a rat.

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Republicans are 20 percent more likely than Democrats to have mixed breed because most Republicans, we just you know, you just go out to a shelter and get it for all the shelter talk that all the left does know, they want their pure bred.

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They want their own special breed. This is the doodle.

[00:33:59]

We pick up whatever dog bit us on the way home. That's how we got dogs. Yeah, right. Still attached to your leg when you walk in the front door. Now, tell me if this doesn't make sense.

[00:34:09]

What are the dog's name, three dogs that you just don't like, you would not want to own, and I don't mean because of danger, I just mean like breed sucks.

[00:34:18]

A pit bull, pit bull. That's because of danger. What's the dog that you have with the smashed nose, the badasses? I don't want to I don't want to bug and I don't want to. You have I don't want to put the rat breed.

[00:34:31]

Yeah, I've got the glorified rat. OK, you got a problem. I want a child. I wouldn't want a Chihuahua. I wouldn't want a Chihuahua. Chihuahua, OK. Yeah. You don't like Mexicans, obviously. All right. I don't want a pug.

[00:34:42]

I would take a bulldog, but I wouldn't want a pug. Pugs are awesome. The Bulldogs are pretty great too. Those are great dogs. Yeah, except you feel bad for them because they're always walking around going, oh yeah. That's the best part, right.

[00:34:52]

Yeah. It's like me. It's, it's like you're on a leash. That's all that is. And and the other one you said it poodle.

[00:35:02]

Yeah. No, yeah. Democrats are six times more likely to have poodles. Oh I believe that. Or poodle mix is absolutely. Absolutely a labradoodle thing is a big thing.

[00:35:13]

Now that's part Labrador, part poodle.

[00:35:15]

If I'm getting the words correct and they look great when they're puppies and then they always like horses, like curly haired horses. And when you get to adulthood, you're like, OK, you can go play with the neighbor's house now.

[00:35:31]

Yeah, I feel like I mean, there should be a puppy exchange.

[00:35:36]

They really should be a Christmas puppy exchange where once the dog first of all, they have to be potty trained, but then they're given to you like in a little gift box.

[00:35:48]

And then every six months or so, all of a sudden the dog is young again and you're like, oh, look, that's small again. And it's just a service that comes in and switches the dog and you get a new puppy. What happens if you don't?

[00:36:01]

You don't ask questions, don't ask questions. But they're just no longer the. But the rumor is they wind up in in Southeast Asia.

[00:36:12]

No, no, no, no. They go on to live great lives in a puppy. That's what I mean, beyond understanding. And we just don't want to talk about that puppy kingdom because we don't want we don't want people to wreck it.

[00:36:25]

Right.

[00:36:26]

And they will. They will. So they wreck everything. Yeah.

[00:36:32]

And final thoughts here on the on the convention tonight. Big lineup tonight. Tonight is what's your name? Mom. Yeah, it's Comilla time. That's somebody else's agonizing is speaking tonight as well, of course, are all agonizing.

[00:36:52]

You know, it's interesting because the Democrats today are so bad that sometimes you find yourself a little nostalgic for the Bill Clinton days.

[00:37:00]

Then you see him speak and it's like, OK, that's right. That's why I. Oh, yeah. He was terrible.

[00:37:04]

That's right. I remember that. And he was probably molesting all sorts of people.

[00:37:07]

But when when we thought, oh, my God, amazing that that photograph came out the day he was supposed to speak at the DNC and, you know, they let him it anyways. Do you know who released it? London paper, how come when did we just when did we just give all of our reporters a pass and say, just stay asleep, let's have the foreign press do anything?

[00:37:30]

The rumor is they paid a bunch of money for the photos. So sometimes sometimes US papers will not do such things. Actual journalistic efforts, though, we have a lot of tabloids, too, so I'm not sure why none of them decided to pony up for those photos. She is coming out and saying she said he was nothing but a gentleman, right?

[00:37:48]

That's what that's what I know. And I'm nothing but a gentleman.

[00:37:51]

Yes, she was. She was she was trying to say that he did not molester. And that's the great thing he did. We know he did some. The less the better, though, or we always cheer on less molesting from Bill Clinton.

[00:38:03]

And have you heard have you ever heard of the fashion tycoon from Canada named Peter Nygaard? Mm. Yeah. I'm the only one in the room that should have heard of him and I've never heard of him.

[00:38:17]

This guy is out of control.

[00:38:19]

This is the big scandal in Canada.

[00:38:22]

This guy is I think I did hear about it.

[00:38:26]

Yes, he is Canada's Robert not Robert Epstein, Jeffrey Epstein.

[00:38:35]

And I mean, it's the same story. And guess who made visits to his private island all the time?

[00:38:44]

Prince Andrew, oh, honey, mean Prince Andrew, wow, he's a boy and wasn't was Fergie married to Prince Andrew?

[00:38:53]

Is that who she married you or any any of these questions in this arena? I have literally no knowledge of, I don't know, gossip with these people. Some sounds.

[00:39:02]

Right. And she was made out to be a monster and prince, I think Prince and look that up. Do I think Prince Andrew was married to her and they made her look like a monster?

[00:39:12]

This guy. Yes. Former wife of Prince Andrew.

[00:39:15]

This guy is I'd love to hear from Fergie about this is a it's a it's a weird, weird one. I mean, the people they're putting on stage should they should be ashamed of themselves. They put on this this, you know, Andrew Cuomo, who comes on after he's killed more people than any other public official in the world coronavirus.

[00:39:39]

Well, it comes with the Corona. Oh, you're right now.

[00:39:42]

Yeah, there's been a newborn and he's out there touting a new book. Yes. He's freaking releasing a book about how brilliant he was during the coronavirus when he's criticizing Arizona that has one seventh of the deaths of of New York. He's releasing a book, his last book, which I just love this. His last book. He got a bonus of seven hundred and seventy eight thousand dollars, I think it was, and he sold thirty two hundred copies.

[00:40:08]

So they paid him two hundred and thirty some odd dollars per book sold, which is not what they charge in stores. There was actually that well Canada. So it's always it's always higher in Canada, that's always higher in Canada. And then the woman who they put out there to completely exploit her grief as her father, who is a Trump supporter, died of coronavirus. And her big point was, you know, his only preexisting condition was trusting Donald Trump.

[00:40:42]

I mean, the most exploitative thing I have ever seen, this poor woman who lost her dad and obviously is not dealing with it well, but who would write?

[00:40:55]

She's now trying. She and I went back and looked at her posts. Almost all of her posts were upset at the governor, not the president.

[00:41:03]

The president was occasionally mentioned in this Trump. And you know how he's mentioned in every friggin story for whatever reason. But it was almost all about the governor. She wrote a letter to the governor, did not mention Trump. She mentioned the governor, the governor, the governor, the governor, the governor. Now, they've remixed the story to make it all Trump's fault so that she can come out in the middle of the Democratic National Convention and blame Trump because no one cares if he's like the governor of Arizona.

[00:41:25]

She's blaming the governor of Arizona. Despicable. And, you know, of course, there's a million problems with the stuff that she said. And it's you can't blame her. She's grieving. But the Democratic Party is ghoulish. They are taking this poor woman who lost her father and just running her out in front of the cameras to try to get a couple more bucks from donors and a couple of votes from stupid people who will never look into the story.

[00:41:51]

I mean, it is they are disgraceful in every single way possible.

[00:41:55]

I've never seen such bald face lies and such serious lies as I have during this convention. And all you need is to do your own homework. Which reminds me, there is a story out I have to give it to you tomorrow. Did you see that scientists are now saying that it is very important that people do not do their own homework when it comes to science? Yeah, so I read that.

[00:42:22]

What did you read that. Yeah.

[00:42:23]

Do you ah do you do not have the qualifications, you know, and they start with an easy example is flouride and you have no business looking into all of these things. Leave that to the experts.

[00:42:37]

Oh my. Wow.

[00:42:39]

Oh my gosh. I've never seen anything like it I.