Greg Glassman #8 | Live Call In

Sevan Matossian (00:00):

Dude, that can happen to me in the morning. I can be like, bam, we’re live. I can be just looking at my phone and all of a sudden be like, holy shit, I need to be in the shower five minutes ago.

Mattew Souza (00:08):

Yeah. Trying to keep up with that. Thread’s crazy sometimes.

Sevan Matossian (00:13):

Oh, the sausages one. Hey, I got my new Alex Gazan card and it came with this stand.

Mattew Souza (00:28):

That’s a nice stand.

Sevan Matossian (00:30):

These stands are, do you own any of these cards? Yeah,

Mattew Souza (00:33):

I got that original Colton one.

Sevan Matossian (00:35):

Okay. This stand sucks. The every time I touch the chocolate penis back there, all those cards fall over.

Mattew Souza (00:44):

You must be picking them up all the time.

Sevan Matossian (00:46):

Yeah, and dude, I want to ask, can I just buy a bunch of these card stand? Do they have those on? Yeah, for sure. On Amazon. I need a bunch of those. Jody Lynn, good morning. Hey, good morning. Good morning. Good morning. Good morning. Good morning, Christine Young. Good morning. Two hours with Hiller last night. Geez. The thing is I needed to catch up with Hiller. I worried. Iss not the right word. I’m never worried about him, but I just trip on the fact that he’s going through a lot right now. We played an animation of that surgery his wife had, and that surgery his wife had looks horrible. Hey, Greg, what’s up dude,

Greg Glassman (01:29):

Kid, what are you doing?

Sevan Matossian (01:32):

Hanging out, talking about card stands I got this friend of mine makes playing cards and he got this new stand and so when the card sits in it, it doesn’t fall over. As opposed to, Hey, had these kind and every time I set up my cards just in the back there, if you touch one card, they would all fall over. It made me hate him. The cards, everything about it.

Greg Glassman (01:56):

Business cards?

Sevan Matossian (01:57):

No, just like they’re just like athlete playing cards that he sends me. This guy wad. Zombie makes them. He’s a meme guy, but he also makes playing cards and so I like to support him and put the cards up in the back there, but I was wanting to kill myself. They were always falling over. Do you have anything like that in your life that falls over and it’s like it shouldn’t be falling over?

Greg Glassman (02:20):

This gizmo here?

Sevan Matossian (02:22):

Oh yeah. That’s the exact shape of my card thing that I hated. What is that for?

Greg Glassman (02:26):

It’s for the iPhone.

Sevan Matossian (02:28):

Is yours good?

Greg Glassman (02:30):

This is the best of them. I, I’ve gone through Amazon and I think I bought ’em all.

Sevan Matossian (02:37):

I have all your rejects. Whenever I go over to your house, they’re like, here.

Greg Glassman (02:40):

You want this? I do. You’ve got a lot of them. Those silicone ones?

Sevan Matossian (02:45):

Yeah, I see a pile of them over there. Injected iPhone stands.

Greg Glassman (02:49):

Well, here’s, here’s the Super Dad thing. I can’t tell you how many times we’ve ruined a meal because the iPhone playing frozen tipped over the salt shaker.

Sevan Matossian (03:01):

Oh, right.

Greg Glassman (03:03):


Greg Glassman (03:05):

Now it’s an issue always to demo anything. Show something on the iPhone. You hold it, they hold it, you both hold it or you prop it up against some shit and it keeps tipping over. Right?

Greg Glassman (03:15):


Greg Glassman (03:16):

And this solves that. I keep it in my backpack.

Sevan Matossian (03:20):

Along the same vein of a superficial conversation, your hair looks different. And I’m thinking it’s because it’s like when I go to Tahoe, my hair changes.

Greg Glassman (03:32):

I jumped out of the shower and I didn’t see my hat, and so here I am.

Sevan Matossian (03:36):

Oh, does your hair change in Idaho?

Greg Glassman (03:38):

Shit. What’s that?

Sevan Matossian (03:39):

It looks like you use soap and creamer RINs this morning like conditioner. No. You know what I mean? Does your hair change when you go to Idaho? You know what I mean? How sometimes if different elevations or you go to different town, you’re like, well, my hair feels different.

Greg Glassman (03:51):

It’s different in Arizona. Drive in Santa Cruz humid. But I probably notice that more from hearing the girls talk about it.

Sevan Matossian (03:59):


Greg Glassman (04:01):

Maggie’s profoundly sensitive to that,

Sevan Matossian (04:03):

Whereas you just jump out of the shower and look for a hat, whatever.

Greg Glassman (04:08):

I mean, I look at bald guys and I’m, there’s some part of me that’s jealous,

Sevan Matossian (04:11):

Right? Me too.

Greg Glassman (04:13):

They’re just there at the fuck off thing. But look at you. Your hair has hair,

Sevan Matossian (04:18):

Right? Hey, another crazy thing is

Greg Glassman (04:24):

Matthew, good morning.

Greg Glassman (04:25):

Good morning, Greg.

Greg Glassman (04:27):

How are you? Where’s Caleb

Greg Glassman (04:29):

Working? I’m

Sevan Matossian (04:30):

Sure working for the government, man. Hey, bald dude. There’s always this thing about bald dudes having hair is better and I don’t see any ugly bald dudes. I never see an ugly bald dude.

Greg Glassman (04:43):

No, it’s the in-between. It’s pathetic, right? The clinging to the 742 hairs you have left. You want to be like Mikey Weaver. You know what the first hint of baldness starts shaving.

Sevan Matossian (05:02):

That’s what he did,

Greg Glassman (05:03):

It seemed it. He’s been bald the whole time. I’ve known him and he’s been one of the most attractive men ever, according to all of the females around me, including my fucking dog,

Sevan Matossian (05:13):

Right? Everything with a vagina. You sleep with a

Greg Glassman (05:15):

Dog. I had a dog and you’d say, Mike Weaver, and she’d run to the door and bark at the sound of his name. He’d come into the gym and she’d hide behind the weight tree and look at him.

Sevan Matossian (05:25):

Was that Athena?

Greg Glassman (05:26):

Yeah. Yeah. She had a man crush. My dog had a man crush on that kid.

Sevan Matossian (05:37):

Does Pat Sherwood hate this podcast? Why is he stuck in between? Does he have 742 hairs? Why would he hate it or because we talk about real shit, even when we talk about superficial subjects. I’m going to go with it.

Greg Glassman (05:51):

Does Patty?

Sevan Matossian (05:51):

No, I have no idea. Someone did send me a DMM the other day and goes, where’s Pat Sherwood? We haven’t heard from him in years. I don’t even think he was involved in the games coverage this year. I dunno what happened to him. Kind of just fell off the, I dunno what happened. Maybe he got a real job or he’s busy, or, Hey, do you sleep with an animal in your bed? Greg

Greg Glassman (06:14):

Ripple will get on the bed. He likes to put his head on Maggie’s feet.

Sevan Matossian (06:21):

And if you want a position in the bed and the dog’s there, do you work around it or do you just push him off? It’s three in the morning. You’re like, fuck, I need my feet where that dog is. I

Greg Glassman (06:29):

Find myself accommodating and I wake up a little irritated and adjust.

Sevan Matossian (06:34):


Greg Glassman (06:36):

I used to have a cat that would sleep in a bed with me and I’d find myself arched and I’m falling off the bed and the cat kept pushing, pushing, pushing in the small of my bag and you’d accommodate it to the point of waking up and being pissed at the cat. But I tell you what, dog in the bed, what I like is that growl that wakes me up.

Sevan Matossian (06:57):

You heard something outside a raccoon or a skunk or No, I

Greg Glassman (07:00):

Mean just there’s a lot of comfort in putting Japanese tea garden bells on all the doors and sleeping with a bunch of chihuahuas in a 40 cow next to the bed

Greg Glassman (07:16):


Sevan Matossian (07:17):

So you sleep with a woman, a dog, and a gun next to your bed,

Greg Glassman (07:20):

That kind of thing,

Sevan Matossian (07:21):

Right? That’s your ideal situation.

Greg Glassman (07:24):


Sevan Matossian (07:26):

Last night I woke up and I’m on the edge of a king-sized bed because there’s a dog that’s only a 14 pound dog that has moved me over there. I was fucking irritated when I woke up and it bites my dog bites, so I can’t move him.

Greg Glassman (07:44):

It sounds like a bird.

Sevan Matossian (07:46):

And he’s almost dead. This is going to sound horrible. This is going to sound really bad. I won’t say it, but you know what I’m thinking, right?

Greg Glassman (07:54):


Sevan Matossian (07:55):

He’s old as shit, dude. He can’t see me.

Greg Glassman (07:57):

I’ve known him as long as I’ve known you. Right?

Sevan Matossian (08:02):

That’s true.

Greg Glassman (08:04):

That dog shit in my closet.

Sevan Matossian (08:06):

Hey, many times. Hey, listen, here’s one thing. I don’t like to do this to my guests, but here’s one thing that you were definitely wrong about. You thought for sure that dog would be eaten by a coyote. You made that hypothesis several times. It’s not often you’re wrong, Greg, but there’s still time. There’s still time.

Greg Glassman (08:30):

It would fit in a bread box and you ran it over and it was fine.

Sevan Matossian (08:35):

My dog. Yeah, yeah, yeah. He did get run over. Someone

Greg Glassman (08:39):

Ran it over, right? Yeah,

Sevan Matossian (08:40):

He did get run over. Yeah.

Greg Glassman (08:41):

Yeah. And you wrapped a paper towel around his leg

Sevan Matossian (08:46):

And he was better and a sock with some tape.


Hey, that happened exactly how you said that shit happens. Basically, I had that dog, Haley and I took care of it. It was our kid. We were mentally ill. We had kids within a year of Avi being born, that dog was ran over by a car because we neglected it. We just stopped paying attention. Benign neglect. You open the car door and you don’t give a fuck where he is. You go tend to the kid in the backseat, Paresh wandered off onto old San Jose Road and got run over. Exactly. You predicted that. You did predict that that should have killed him. You could have been right with two. I locked him in the car one night, Greg, and by two in the morning we couldn’t find him. And I had checked the car and I still couldn’t find him. And Haley had already pulled all his dog food and bowls and leashes because all the coyotes around here in Mountain Lions. And by seven in the morning I check the front door and all of his shit’s there. She’s given up already. He’s toast. And I go to get in the car and he’s frozen in there.


I told you that story, right? I probably called you like, oh shit,

Greg Glassman (09:57):

The dog. I remember that. I’m glad it had a happy ending.

Sevan Matossian (10:06):

We’ve had some just dudes on here from, it’s kind of interesting, the intersection between flat earthers. We had a flat earth guy on here who was just really fucking hostile. And then you’ve got these brilliant guys who are fucking PhDs like Jay Kuey, who then have also spent three years of their own time becoming what’s I think, a higher level than PhD in immunology, right? He doesn’t have the piece of paper, but he knows more about immunology than fucking probably the best immunologist in the world because of his own just insane passion to try to figure out what’s going on. And between these people, there becomes this intersection. And one of the things that you and I were talking about, and it was this, I think it was a video that you sent me, is RFKs. Look at the C I A and this guy came on the show who was a little bit, I dunno how you would describe him, but he was the flat earth dude, and he basically said NASA and the C I A were money laundering operations. And so even if they weren’t created for that, the way R F K is now describing the CIA A is basically it’s a money laundering operation.

Greg Glassman (11:25):

Yeah. It’s worse than that.

Sevan Matossian (11:27):

It’s worse than that.

Greg Glassman (11:28):

Yeah. Yeah. He’s saying that its purpose is to provoke war, to support the military industrial complex and that his uncle J F K figure that out and my problem

Sevan Matossian (11:47):

With, and that’s why they killed him.

Greg Glassman (11:50):


Sevan Matossian (11:50):

That? And that’s why they killed him.

Greg Glassman (11:52):

No, not going there at all.

Sevan Matossian (11:54):

Okay. Okay. Not

Greg Glassman (11:55):


Sevan Matossian (11:55):

There at all. Okay.

Greg Glassman (12:03):

The realities of his position are tough enough without complicating it with a,

Sevan Matossian (12:11):


Greg Glassman (12:12):

Something about which we probably know next to nothing, but the idea that the C I A provokes foreign entanglements to support the military industrial complex. What strikes me about that is that I’ve been forced to realize that what the role of the F D A and the C D C is, and we live in a world where there’s enormous comfort between say, Coca-Cola, Davida, the dialysis people in big pharma to the point where nothing can be trusted that comes out of the C D C on the subject of chronic disease. Nothing. Nothing. And so how similar is that and how hard of a stretch would it be to believe that, for instance, what’s happening in Ukraine right now? And look at the amount of armament that’s being sent from around the world and who’s benefiting from that? Where’s the profit going? And the amount of money is breathtaking.

Sevan Matossian (13:29):

Yeah, billions. I mean, he even says in this interview that you sent me

Greg Glassman (13:32):

Hundreds of

Sevan Matossian (13:33):

Billions. Hundreds of billions, right? Maybe trillions. Oh, maybe I did see a number on that. Hold on. Something I was looking up that you sent me. Oh, we’ll get to that in a minute. You sent me something else that fucking blew me away.

Greg Glassman (13:54):

Yeah, it’s good like vaccines,

Sevan Matossian (13:58):

Meaning it is just cash cow,

Greg Glassman (14:01):

The amount of financial clout in all of that.

Sevan Matossian (14:07):

But the way the conspiracy theorists, and I say that in quotes, bring it up, is like that. It’s a decision that’s made in order to make money as opposed to the way you present it. It’s just an alignment or intersection of needs. So Coca-Cola needs the F FDA A to say that you can drink three cans a day and that you can exercise away the Coke. And so the F FDA A is also trying to say healthy things to society. You see what I’m saying? You’re not making it. I think

Greg Glassman (14:36):

Dow described it as a conspiracy of interests,

Sevan Matossian (14:40):

Conspiracy of interests,

Greg Glassman (14:42):

And less so than a bunch of guys sitting around in a room,

Sevan Matossian (14:45):


Greg Glassman (14:47):

Smoking cigars, plotting and planning. They don’t have to do that. And so Coca-Cola, the enemy of the dialysis industry or of nephrology, it’s a partner and so is pharma. They’re partners. We have an interesting thing in conspiracy law and there’s not a requirement that the left hand knows what the right hand is doing. And I believe that was actually part of a judicial decision, something before the Supreme Court, one of the sites made that point. And it’s important in that what we need is that the combined efforts be mutually beneficial in both parties, contributions illegal, and I think we have a legal conspiracy. Some lawyers out there, Dale, Sarah can call me up and correct me, but I believe that’s the nuts and bolts of it. And so what you find is that we have an alliance where my criminality and your criminality benefit us both. Well, and we have mutual respect for one another, but where there’s no handshakes, written deals or maybe even a phone conversation.

Sevan Matossian (16:08):

So there it becomes an awareness game. No, well,

Greg Glassman (16:12):

I’m stealing the shit and you’re selling it for me.

Sevan Matossian (16:16):

As long as no one can prove that I knew it was stolen. It’s all good.

Greg Glassman (16:20):

And I’m not sure where it’s going. What I stole

Sevan Matossian (16:24):

On the

Greg Glassman (16:25):

There’s, there’s a lot of that, but look it up. The concept was that the left hand need not know what the right hand’s doing for there to be a legal conspiracy.

Sevan Matossian (16:35):

Hey, I wonder if on the simplest level, let’s say you stole a bike and you sold it to me and you’re just walking down the street and I bought it from you. Am I complicit in the crime or no? Five?

Greg Glassman (16:47):

I don’t. Well, it’s the point that we’re doing 50 bikes a day. Things get interesting.

Sevan Matossian (16:54):

I’m hoping the bike okay. And that’s the whole pawn shop thing. Then it’s like, Hey, the pawn shop’s just buying stolen shit.

Greg Glassman (17:01):

Our friends, the Frankls, the play it again, sports people, one of those wonderful brothers opened up a used tool business and the first companies were crack smokers bringing in tools. And then the next thing it came in were the cops. And then it was the people who had their tools stolen. And that was kind of the routine for the business. It was crack heads, meth heads, police and people who had their shit ripped off.

Sevan Matossian (17:33):

Dude, stealing tools is a crazy business where I live, I live out in the middle of nowhere and my neighbor’s a contractor. And the only crime we’ve ever had here in five years is someone came to his house fucking and pulled his tools all out from the drawers underneath his truck and stole them. And it’s obviously someone who knew ’em, right?

Greg Glassman (17:50):


Sevan Matossian (17:52):

Yeah. Tools are crazy. Or any construction sites, they’re just targets for thieves. You know how you get into this? You’ve gotten into genres of videos. Many years ago we had these hot air balloons flying over our house. I was just

Greg Glassman (18:09):

Thinking of that. I was just thinking of that exactly.

Sevan Matossian (18:12):

Literally, we lived in this house, Greg and I together, and you would hear this and you’d go out in the front yard and right above you, you could throw a rock and hit, it was a half dozen hot air balloons.

Greg Glassman (18:23):

We had one go down in the neighbor’s backyard, and then this is the people across the street. And so the balloons draping canopy over the house and people are crying. And so the balloons fly over the house and my kids run inside screaming. And it just because of balloon over. And I go, what’s the matter with you? And they said, those things are dangerous. And I go, that’s bullshit. They’re not dangerous. And Colleen says, just go on YouTube and look. So that night I did, I was

Sevan Matossian (18:54):

Colleen’s your daughter.

Greg Glassman (18:55):

And I watch hot air balloon crashes for like five, six hours and everyone that takes a hot air balloon videos it and they go down all the time and you can categorize ’em. You could do a whole taxonomy of hot air balloon wrecks, power lines, right? It’s horrible. They’re horrific. But my favorite was the one that settles down on the freeway in rush hour traffic and nobody slows.

Sevan Matossian (19:27):

The cars are just going around it. Oh

Greg Glassman (19:29):

No. Right through it. Hitting the back, hitting the people. No one slows. There’s no brake lights. Kai land’s on a freeway going 70.

Sevan Matossian (19:41):

I’ve become fascinated with these videos. They’re all over now. All over California of smashing grabs. Have you seen that? It’s just 30 kids. Go into a Nordstrom and take everything into a Gucci store. There’s a new one every single day. There was this movie I never saw it called The Purge, but it was like, I think the premise was crime was legal for 24 hours and that shit is, it almost seems like it’s happening in California. Just groups of kids are just going, I don’t even know if they’re kids, they’re adults, something. And you just see them. I saw one yesterday, it was crazy. It was a Nordstrom’s 30. People went in and you know how everything’s chained up. So as they’re running out the store, the racks are coming with them with 30 feet of steel cable. What would you do? What do you think should be done with that?

Greg Glassman (20:38):

I think the law should be enforced. And that happened, by the way, what we called the Topanga Plaza. It was the mall that I went to as a

Sevan Matossian (20:45):

Kid yesterday. The Nordstrom one big happened. That’s the

Greg Glassman (20:48):

One, the LA one,

Sevan Matossian (20:51):

I just saw it yesterday was that was

Greg Glassman (20:52):


Sevan Matossian (20:54):


Greg Glassman (20:55):

Just a couple of miles from where I grew up.

Sevan Matossian (20:59):

You found it. Susa.

Greg Glassman (21:02):

It’s been a national story. The footage was dramatic.

Sevan Matossian (21:06):

The Nordstrom’s one. Hey. But there’s ones every day. There’s Gucci and there’s ones every day. I mean, I just can’t even believe what I’m seeing.

Greg Glassman (21:15):

But listen, it’s not, forget the everydayness about it. It’s not everywhere. I’ll just share with you, we’ve not had that problem in Scottsdale, Norton, cour d’Alene. The guys at my Apple store in Scottsdale, I think they’d knock your teeth in if you tried to leave with an iPad,

Sevan Matossian (21:44):

Which I’m okay. I’m okay with that.

Greg Glassman (21:47):

Well, that’s what it has to be. Private property needs to be protected at any cost. You don’t have a civilization without it.

Sevan Matossian (21:57):

Right? It’s not because we’re superficial. It’s not because we’re putting property over life. It’s because it keeps the thread of our civilization going.

Greg Glassman (22:05):

You don’t have a civilization without private property.

Sevan Matossian (22:11):

What do you have?

Greg Glassman (22:15):


Sevan Matossian (22:18):

Oh my goodness.

Greg Glassman (22:19):

Portland, Chicago,

Sevan Matossian (22:23):

E Beaver. Good morning, coach

Greg Glassman (22:27):

Eaton. How are you, man?

Sevan Matossian (22:30):

Did we ever get to the bottom of our, did we ever agree? You and I had a dispute at the Delmar house. I believe that the girl across the street, there was a beautiful mom, beautiful dad there, and two kids. I believe one of the daughters was a dwarf. And you and Hailey didn’t believe me. I feel like I won that. Did I ever win that? Yeah, you

Greg Glassman (22:46):


Sevan Matossian (22:46):

That. Okay. Yeah. Okay, good. There you go. Look it. I’m just tearing Greg apart today. All sort. He thought my dog was getting eat by coyotes. I was right about the dwarf thing. Even my wife’s getting thrown under the bus.

Greg Glassman (22:59):

I think both cases were some kind of hopeful thinking on my part.

Sevan Matossian (23:04):

She was a really cute girl, but she was just a six-year old who looked like a three-year-old

Greg Glassman (23:10):

Family. When we moved to Solano Beach from that house, we stayed close to them.

Sevan Matossian (23:15):

Oh, you did?

Greg Glassman (23:16):


Sevan Matossian (23:18):

I hope they’re not watching. It doesn’t matter. So R f K of Vikk, Ramas Swami, these guys are saying Trump. They’re saying they’re going to dismantle the ccia. You think that’s possible? Or rework it? Retune it up.

Greg Glassman (23:35):

Yeah. Probably needs to be retooled. But let’s go to the 50 former Intel people that signed that conspired with the Biden campaign to deny the reality, the obvious reality, by the way, the obvious reality of the Biden laptop and all of the implications therein. And they’re enormous, including the complete and total corruption of the President of the United States. It’s all there.

Sevan Matossian (24:15):

When I talked to some people about that who are Democrats, they have the exact same response they had about the injection. They go, well, you can’t really know the truth. We didn’t know the truth. You can’t really know the truth. And it’s like, dude, the news station that you watched said that 50 intelligence officers, can you find the list of the guys who signed that Susa, by any chance, 50 F b i intelligence officers signed saying

Greg Glassman (24:40):

It was former national security types,

Sevan Matossian (24:44):

All agreed that the laptop

Greg Glassman (24:45):

Was Intel, mostly in Intel. It was a who’s who. And I have to believe that no one on the list is a for real moron. And that’s what it would be to look at the evidence presented by Miranda Divine, I think it is, in that laptop from Hell book to look at that offering, watch the videos and not realize the authenticity of it. Look, I was handing out the book as a Christmas gift ahead of, it seemed to me ahead of the significant push to deny the reality of the thing. And the absurdity of that comes from the fact that not even Quentin Tarantino can write script that good. And I’m talking about the text between Hunter and his wife and his brother’s widow.


And there’s a realistic tragedy to it that no novelist has ever been able to create. And you have to be kind of numb to things like knowing the difference by looking between a video of people and a dramatic presentation. Right? Are you fooled? How long do you have to look at something to tell, whether it’s documentary footage or a motion picture or a creative film? Everyone can do that almost instantly. And this had that to it. So my presumption is that all 50 of them knew damn well it wasn’t Russian, that it was authentic, and no one had any interest in hiding the fact that Hunter snorts coke and jerks off on pizzas. I don’t think that was really their effort. But what it does lay bare is the corruption of Joe Biden.

Sevan Matossian (27:01):

That was election fraud though, right? Anyone who says there wasn’t election fraud is like, Hey, that laptop was suppressed too because of the election. That’s just straight election fraud, right?

Greg Glassman (27:09):

To alter the election.

Sevan Matossian (27:11):

Yeah. Can you pull that back up again, Susan?

Greg Glassman (27:14):

It did. It did.

Sevan Matossian (27:15):


Greg Glassman (27:15):

Course, for fact, did

Sevan Matossian (27:17):

More than 50. This is from October, 2020. More than 50 former senior intelligence officers, officials have signed on to a letter outlining their belief that the recent disclosure of emails allegedly belonging to Joe Biden’s son has all the classic ear earmarks of a Russian information operation. Can you click that sign on the letter? Is that a hot link?

Mattew Souza (27:41):

Yep. Lemme switch the screen. Can see

Sevan Matossian (27:44):

Greg. I wonder if there was even ever a letter that was signed or if that was just said, oh,

Greg Glassman (27:49):

Is this the letter we know it’s understood now. Someone fessed up to writing it and passing around and getting ’em to sign it.

Sevan Matossian (27:58):

Is it chat g p T?

Greg Glassman (28:01):


Sevan Matossian (28:04):

Wow. It starts off with we are all individuals who devoted significant portions of our lives to national security. And the irony is that they were, say that again, Susan. I said,

Mattew Souza (28:13):

Professionals, experts. That first line is to lead you to believe that they know they dedicated their lives. Right?

Sevan Matossian (28:21):

Scroll down. Let me see. I

Greg Glassman (28:22):

Believe that in testimony when put to heat, I think the author fest up to writing it and admitted that of course it wasn’t true.

Sevan Matossian (28:38):

Keep going. Sus. I want to see the people who signed it. I want to go down there and read some of the names. Oh, here we go. Signed by Jim Clapper, national Director of National Intelligence. Mike Hayden, central. Oh, c i a. Geez, Louise. Former n Ss a. Holy shit. This guy’s been the director of the C I A, the N S A and the Deputy Director of National Intelligence. Oh, Leon Panetta signed it. Wow. It is a Who’s who. You’re right.

Greg Glassman (29:05):

It was important to them to hide the Biden corruption.

Sevan Matossian (29:11):

Oh. What do you think about this comment, Eric? Uley? Careful.

Greg Glassman (29:17):

Yeah. It could get canceled.

Sevan Matossian (29:22):

Clock wants to rework the first sentence and call it, we are individuals who have dedicated our lives to lying and deception.

Greg Glassman (29:29):

There’s a truth to that.

Mattew Souza (29:36):

It’s all c i a

Sevan Matossian (29:43):

Man. And what about the people that say, what about the argument that, hey, Trump does the same thing. His son took a billion dollars from the Saudis, all that stuff.

The above transcript is generated using AI technology and therefore may contain errors.

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