Live Call In | Glassman Files Ep. 4

Sevan Matossian (00:00):

<silence> Bam. We’re live.

Greg Glassman (00:02):

Yeah, they are. Yeah. I’m in the school room.

Sevan Matossian (00:08):


Greg Glassman (00:08):

Wow. We’re laying the branch of, uh, of Glassman’s school.

Sevan Matossian (00:16):

Hey, uh, your internet’s better in there too. Is

Greg Glassman (00:19):

It really?

Sevan Matossian (00:20):

Yeah. You, I mean, you, I mean, so far I don’t wanna jinx myself, but yeah. The Internet’s great.

Greg Glassman (00:25):

Okay. How can you tell,

Sevan Matossian (00:27):

Uh, ’cause your picture’s clear. It’s coming in at a high resolution.

Greg Glassman (00:31):


Sevan Matossian (00:33):

Yeah. I can tell you’re Greg and not someone else.

Greg Glassman (00:38):

I think the light was wiping me out.

Sevan Matossian (00:41):

Oh, the b the backlight.

Greg Glassman (00:42):

Mm-hmm. <affirmative>,

Sevan Matossian (00:49):

You know, I used to listen to N P R when I, when I first met you,

Greg Glassman (00:53):

I was just asked, I was just looking around the other day wondering where the N p R station is.

Sevan Matossian (00:58):

National National Public Radio.

Greg Glassman (01:01):

Yeah. Yeah. I’ll, I’ll listen to N P R and read the New York Times just to, just to stimulate myself.

Sevan Matossian (01:09):

Look at this, at

Greg Glassman (01:09):

This. That’s where I get my fodder for. I stopped reading here.

Sevan Matossian (01:13):

<laugh>. Tell, tell me about that. I stopped reading here. Uhoh, your audio went out. I, I jinxed us. Uh, the light’s on on your headset. I don’t know why that would happen all of a sudden, to be honest. Is there a mute button that was bumped? Is that what you’re checking is N p R for Boomers? I mean, I learned about it from my mom. Check in your, um, settings. Greg. Maybe something I, I’m looking on the screen. It doesn’t look like you got muted, but if you go to settings, the little gear and then click audio, there should be a choice for Mike and speaker, and they should both be your Jabra headset. I did not mute him.


Dr. Ruth Westheimer. I did not mute him. Oh, they’re trying to mute Greg. They could be doing that. That’s absolutely true. Good morning, everyone. Robbie. Good morning, Omar. Good morning. I still don’t hear you. Uh, Paulina. Good morning, Jeffrey. Birchfield. Good morning. You could also log in and log back. Uh, you could also log out and log back in and see what happens. Unless you think it’s the headsets that’s the issue. Well, I’m gonna kick you out real quick and see, and you can log back in. Can you hear me? Oh, can you hear me? No. Can you hear me? No, you can’t hear me either. Oh, I’ll just call him multiple levels of, uh, communication here. Lemme see. That was weird how that just happened. Let’s see if his phone is near.


Oh, okay. Look what I’m gonna do, Greg, I’m kicking you. I’m gonna kick you out. Let’s see you kick him outta the studio. Bam. Okay. Bye-bye. Okay. I’ll say hi to all you guys. Uh, geez, Louise. Hi, rambler. Good morning. I’m assuming that’s for, uh, GS Louise. How are you? Uh, is three hours at the gym too much? No, not at all. Especially if it’s at your house. Uh, Sabre. Uh, good morning. Nice shirt as always. Uh, Sean, good to see you. Uh, amount of time spent in the gym means nothing. What type of volume are you getting in those three hours? Very good. Asking for some definitions. Yeah. ’cause I’ll stand in, I’ll be in my gym in my garage for hours. I’ll spend an hour just standing on one leg. Balancing. That’s not shit. Uh, no, Greg, this morning. I, well, no, we’ll get him. Yeah. I love the gym at my house too. Audrey. What a great place, Josh. Good morning. Let’s see. Um, log back and let’s try, uh, what did Greg do to get kicked, uh, off the island? <laugh>. Now he, he spoke. Okay, here he is. Let’s see. Let’s see what happens.

Greg Glassman (04:28):

How about, can you hear me?

Sevan Matossian (04:30):

Oh, yeah. Was it the headset?

Greg Glassman (04:32):


Sevan Matossian (04:33):

How come?

Greg Glassman (04:34):

I don’t know. How’s this, how’s this sound? Othered my voice?

Sevan Matossian (04:40):

Uh, everything’s great. The audio’s actually fantastic. That that sucks. Um, that’s the, how many times have we used those like three times? And they worked perfect seamlessly.

Greg Glassman (04:48):

Yeah. Maybe I touched something.

Sevan Matossian (04:50):

Okay. You can try again. Next show. Are they, were they jar? Say it again.

Greg Glassman (04:59):

Those will end up in the lake.

Sevan Matossian (05:00):

Oh, no, don’t, uh, uh. And, uh, um, n p r and we were talking about, um, when, uh, when to stop reading.

Greg Glassman (05:09):

Uh, you know what, the thing that got me kind of attracted to the concept was telling the story of seeing a headline that said Parenting Experts at Harvard. And I just stopped, like, I’m done. There’s, there’s, there’s, I should have stopped at experts. But, uh, at Harvard, that just added insult to the whole thing. There’s nobody, there’s no, there’s no parenting experts at Harvard. You’d be a fool to think so.

Sevan Matossian (05:47):

And, and at that point, you think just from there, it’s going to be, uh, just hogwash.

Greg Glassman (05:52):

Of course it is.

Sevan Matossian (05:55):

Like, what just came out of Harvard? Actually, I was gonna start with N P R, but fuck it. Let’s start with Harvard. This is incredible. I think you sent me this, uh, straight out of the Guardian, a Harvard professor who studies honesty accused of falsifying data and studies. Francesco Gino, a prominent Harvard Business School professor, alleged to have falsified results in behavioral science studies. In an ironic twist, uh, in the world of behavioral science, a Harvard professor who studied honesty has been accused of data fraud. She’s guilty, right? She’s not even fighting back. Right? From what I saw,

Greg Glassman (06:32):

It’s just too rich. What can you even add to that?

Sevan Matossian (06:41):

Do you remember? Do you remember the stem cell guy who was the godfather of stem cell research? A few years back at Harvard also, and all 30 of his papers were fabricated?

Greg Glassman (06:53):

That one’s not ringing a bell. And I, you know, I co collect these things, the science porn. In fact, at our broken science, uh, org page, I think there’s a section about to go up, just cataloging the greatest hits of scientific misconduct

Sevan Matossian (07:13):

Conduct. We discovered evidence of fraud and paper spanning over a decade, including papers published quite recently, 2020. The blog authors Holy Kid Cow,

Greg Glassman (07:24):

Does it say how, how she was caught?

Sevan Matossian (07:27):

Uh, in fall of 2021, we shared our concerns with Harvard Business School specifically. We, we wrote a report about four studies for which we had accumulated the strongest evidence of fraud. Uh, Gina authored papers, which contained fake data. Okay, so we’re getting closer. Um, the original data, uh, we understand that Harvard had access to much more information than we did, including where, where applicable the data collected using Qualtrics survey software, if the fraud was carried out by collecting real data on Qualtrics and then altering the download data files, as is likely to be the case for three of these papers. Okay. So she was using some sort of data collection surveys. You’re a huge fan of surveys, right? For science?

Greg Glassman (08:08):


Sevan Matossian (08:09):

<laugh>. Uh, why, why don’t you like surveys for science? It’s just consensus science at that point. Just like, obviously,

Greg Glassman (08:20):

Um, we want to take observations, which are registrations of the real world on our senses and sensing equipment. And you want to, you want to tie that to a standard scale, turn an observation into a measurement with a well-characterized error. And, uh, we’re not doing any of that when we hand, when we, when we’re looking at surveys,

Sevan Matossian (08:46):

Basically. Meaning there’s no measurement going on.

Greg Glassman (08:49):

Not really

Sevan Matossian (08:52):

This, this lady. Hello.

Greg Glassman (08:54):

It’s certainly weak.

Sevan Matossian (08:57):

So this lady was actually doing surveys and then altering the answers to suit what, uh, her hypothesis, I guess, what she wanted the outcome to be.

Greg Glassman (09:06):

I can’t tell from what what you’ve read so far. You know, and I’ll, I’ll put someone on it. I’m, I’m only mildly interested. It’s a humorous. My guess is if I had to guess, I can guess she used, she used other data sets and used that be so that stats were all done, were all performed. And there is software that looks at data sets, um, on the internet and compares them. And when, when you get a match, there’s a problem. ’cause the data on, uh, say, uh, the distribution of a gypsy mods in Columbia shouldn’t be the same data that was used in your weight loss study.

Sevan Matossian (09:52):

Right. <laugh>.

Greg Glassman (09:55):

And when you find things like that is a, it’s a problem. It’s pretty, it’s pretty, pretty much perfect evidence of a, of a theft and fraud. But it’s easy because the, the stats are all done in the outcome was good, favorable,

Sevan Matossian (10:11):

And probably what she was doing wasn’t science in the first place is also the, like, I, I don’t if there’s

Greg Glassman (10:15):

Such a thing, there’s always

Sevan Matossian (10:16):

That as double irony, right?

Greg Glassman (10:18):

There’s, there’s always that.

Sevan Matossian (10:22):

Are you happy when you ride rides at Disneyland? Yes. Okay. Well, I mean, it was that kind of, that’s what I’m guessing what she was doing. Right? And then the science shows that three outta four people who ride the rides at Disneyland are happy, and therefore there’s medicinal value to going to Disneyland.

Greg Glassman (10:38):

I think there’s real value to studying. You hear the bird?

Sevan Matossian (10:42):

Yeah. It’s not, it’s not bothering me though.

Greg Glassman (10:44):

Okay. <laugh>, there’s real value.

Sevan Matossian (10:46):

What would you do if it, what? Could you do something to the bird? I don’t, I’m just joking. <laugh>, spray him with Windex.

Greg Glassman (10:53):

Not within community standards.

Sevan Matossian (10:55):

Right, right.

Greg Glassman (10:58):

That’s funny you asked that. No, he’s fine. You asked that right? As right as the bird’s owner, Ms. Riley walked into the room.

Sevan Matossian (11:08):

Um, uh, what were you gonna say about, um, uh, I was saying like the, the Disneyland study, like it was that it was gonna be that kind of science that she was doing anyway.

Greg Glassman (11:19):


Sevan Matossian (11:21):


Greg Glassman (11:21):

Harvard Business School.

Sevan Matossian (11:23):

Pardon me?

Greg Glassman (11:24):

At the business school?

Sevan Matossian (11:26):

Yeah. Which that the, it’s funny, the first few times I read it, I didn’t even pick up on that. I thought I figured it was in some other, but I guess she, I thought she was an ethics professor. Maybe she’s a business ethics professor. Her husband’s, uh, and in there, they, they spoke to her husband. He said he can’t comment now because of the sensitive nature of this, the investigation.

Greg Glassman (11:47):

And who and who is he?

Sevan Matossian (11:49):

Just her? He just said her Hu just said her husband. I don’t know what he does for a living. Um, uh, Eaton Beaver. Good morning, coach.

Greg Glassman (12:00):

Good morning. Still a great name. Hey,

Sevan Matossian (12:03):

So I, I read that court ruling you sent me

Greg Glassman (12:07):

Yeah, yeah. From the judge.

Sevan Matossian (12:09):

From the judge,

Greg Glassman (12:10):


Sevan Matossian (12:11):

And I, I want, so I want to, I I was looking for a news article to bring up, and every single news article, when you look this up, presented this, what the judge decided is bad. It’s the same thing with like, affirmative action. If you start, if you just put in affirmative action, like everyone’s, um, damning the Supreme Court decision,

Greg Glassman (12:32):

Let’s, let’s go through the specifics that that, that were banned, that the judge asked, uh, told the federal agencies, uh, that they were, what do you think communicating to tech specifically about? Can I just run through that list?

Sevan Matossian (12:46):

Sure. But what if we go the other way? What if we show what they don’t prohibit?

Greg Glassman (12:51):

Yeah. Look,

Sevan Matossian (12:52):

Do you know what I mean? Like,

Greg Glassman (12:53):

<inaudible> with me for a second, because it

Sevan Matossian (12:55):

Okay. There’s something. Okay, I have it right here. Here they are. Yeah. Here’s what they’re banning. It’s,

Greg Glassman (12:58):

Um, I’ve got it. It’s opposition to c Ovid 19 vaccines. Okay. And I want you to, as I, as I read through these, I I, I’ll remind everyone that these were, that these were considered these substance of, uh, conspiracy theories. Right, right. Opposition.

Sevan Matossian (13:13):

Okay. Before you start though, Greg, let me tell people, let me just do the big picture. Tell people what we’re doing. Yeah. Re uh, recently the Supreme Court just handed down a, no, no, sorry, it’s not the,

Greg Glassman (13:22):

It wasn’t a Supreme Court. It wasn’t a Supreme Court. It was a, it was a federal judge in a southern district of Louisiana, or some, some

Sevan Matossian (13:29):

Day. Yeah. Sorry. You’re right. A Tuesday ruling by a federal district judge in Louisiana could have far reaching consequences. Good. I hope so. And this was, uh, the district court judge Terry Doherty, who is appointed by President Donald Trump, issued a preliminary injunction on Tuesday that Barr several federal departments and agencies from various interactions with social media. Okay. That sets

Greg Glassman (13:50):

The stage. So, so here’s specifically, and the language is, is powerful. It’s, uh, unmistakable. It’s, uh, it’s a four or five page ruling. And there’s, it’s, uh, it’s, it’s, it’s very interesting. But check this out. Um, the first one, opposition to CVID 19 vaccines. And again, here these in light of these are these, this is the essence of, of, of conspiracy theories, right? Opposition to Cvid 19 vaccines opposition to c Ovid 19, masking and lockdowns opposition to the lab leak theory of C Ovid 19, opposition to the validity of the 2020 election, opposition to President Biden’s policies, statements that the Hunter Biden laptop story was true and opposition to policies of the government officials in power. Now, here’s what he, here’s what he said. Those, they were specifically not to talk with, not to communicate in any way, shape or form with, uh, with, uh, social media companies in regards to those subjects. But he says that all of that was legal speech was protected speech, and was suppressed by the Fed. That’s, that’s what he said. And what’s so interesting is that there’s no, there’s no, the, the truth or falsity of it is fundamentally irrelevant to the, to the judicial decision. What he’s saying is maybe there’s nothing here, but true or false, that it was, that it was protected, it was legal and it was suppressed.

Sevan Matossian (15:28):

It just, i, it, it just coincidentally also happened to be, uh, true.

Greg Glassman (15:32):

Now, if this, if this is, if this is a hard lesson for you, maybe, maybe, you know, think back when you were a kid, when one of my kids comes in the room and, and says, I was hit. Okay, take the bird out. The bird just got kicked out.

Sevan Matossian (15:47):

No, thank you. You know what? That was Maggie’s listening to the show, and she’s, and she, she’s like, fuck that bird. So she sent someone in to get the bird.

Greg Glassman (15:56):

That’s exactly what happened.

Sevan Matossian (15:58):

Thank you. Maggie Rambler thought the bird was, you’re one of the listeners thought the bird was fucking,

Greg Glassman (16:08):

I don’t let my kids hit one another because someone said something that wasn’t true. You don’t have the right to silence someone for, because what they said, because you think it wasn’t true.

Sevan Matossian (16:30):

Right? Right. And basically, the F b I was well, or because you don’t want anyone to find out basically the f b I went to Twitter and said, Hey, um, the hunter, uh, the Hunter Biden laptop is Russian bullshit. And, uh, don’t erase all these accounts. If anyone posts including they erased RFKs account,

Greg Glassman (16:49):

I’d make a second discussion of the apparent fact that you only censor things that are true.

Sevan Matossian (16:59):

Explain, you lost me there.

Greg Glassman (17:02):

You make people shut up that are saying things you don’t want to hear. Right. What you don’t want to hear is truths.

Sevan Matossian (17:07):


Greg Glassman (17:09):

What do you think the effort is to censor the flat Earth society?

Sevan Matossian (17:13):

They’re not very high,

Greg Glassman (17:15):

And there’s no interest in that at all.

Sevan Matossian (17:17):


Greg Glassman (17:18):


Sevan Matossian (17:21):

Because, because it’s, it’s not true <laugh>.

Greg Glassman (17:25):


Sevan Matossian (17:27):

Yeah. That’s, that’s, that’s interesting. That’s powerful. And so, all the censorship, basically, there was something this morning I saw about C Ovid 19 on, uh, uh, it was Dr. Malone basically saying that 99% of the people who died from uh, c o in Australia were vaccinated. And I was re I was looking at that on Instagram, and there was no warning, was no false. All the stuff that they had been put on for the last three years was gone. You know what I mean? All the censorship stuff, it was all it was, it’s all completely gone.

Greg Glassman (18:00):

Gone In what sense?

Sevan Matossian (18:02):

Meaning it’s not on there before, if you even mentioned C Ovid 19 on Instagram, you would get a banner. And if you said something that was like, Hey, um, uh, you’re more likely to die from getting the vaccine, even if you had data to prove it, or even if you publish it off the c d c website, they would pull down your post and all that shit’s gone. They’re not doing that anymore.

Greg Glassman (18:23):

When I took CrossFit off Facebook, um, it, it made, it made news around the world.

Sevan Matossian (18:29):


Greg Glassman (18:29):

<affirmative>, look at the rationale for that then. And look at what’s, and look at what we’ve been through.

Sevan Matossian (18:39):

And, and the rationale was is they, were they, you didn’t like the fact they were censoring people about, uh, low carb diets.

Greg Glassman (18:45):

That was, that was a trigger. Um, but the fact is they’ve had a unhealthy alliance with, with governments around the world for a long time.

Sevan Matossian (18:57):

Right? Look, look how, um, N P R phrases, this, this headline, it’s fucking despicable us, is barred from combating disinformation. But why that’s misleading is that the US was actually forcing Twitter and Instagram to pull down real information. It’s the exact opposite of what the headline says. I don’t remember seeing anything on there that was disinformation. I mean, I, the disinformation I see is stuff like you’re saying like, like the, I follow some flat earthers. They don’t fuck with those people. You’re right at all. They should, they get rid of, um, npr National Public Radio. Does, does this need to be so

Greg Glassman (19:46):

Orwellian? How do you even, how do you type that without laughing us? Is barred from combating disinformation on social media,

Sevan Matossian (19:58):

Hey, does that mean that this, these guys are bad guys, this national public radio? Do these guys have to go away? This is our tax dollars are paying for this. Right? This is us funded.

Greg Glassman (20:10):

It is,

Sevan Matossian (20:12):

And I guess maybe Bill Gates own these guy owns these guys too. Bill Gates, and, uh, and there’s a couple other foundations. The government’s ability to fight disinformation online has suffered a legal setback. Disin,

Greg Glassman (20:26):

They’re referring to the First Amendment. That’s the legal setback.

Sevan Matossian (20:31):

I think somewhere, Greg, I read that the judge said that in the entire history of the United States, there’s never been a more serious government intervention on the First Amendment. I mean, he, he showed some serious concerns. He did say that the Biden administration was, um, Orwellian. He used that word. And most people are gonna read this and believe this. So I guess that what that means is that people still believe that the, um, still believe everything. The, the majority of Americans still believe the story they were told about Covid.

Greg Glassman (21:10):

I think the left is willing to see your door kicked down and you drug out and vaccinated in the front yard. Um, I think, uh, I think they <laugh>, I think they approve of what we’ve been through.

Sevan Matossian (21:28):

Why does this matter, this ruling severely curtails the federal this is funny, is it’s written like Morning chalk up shit. The way they have these headlines, it’s written for idiots. Uh, this rulings, uh, severely curtails the federal government’s ability to interact with social media companies about what appears on their platforms. The injunction is written very broadly, potentially banning the Biden administration from even talking publicly about what moderation of social media content would look like. I just wanna also show you this, all the stuff that it doesn’t ban, that the judge doesn’t, that still allows the government to do that. The judge was very clear on this, is, um, uh, this is from the judge injunction. It is further ordered that the following actions are not prohibited, prohibited by this preliminary injunction. The government is still allowed to inform social media companies of posting, uh, postings involving criminal activity, and then it goes on and on. Along that line, the government is still allowed to communicate with them when it comes to the safety of the country.

Sevan Matossian (22:25):


Sevan Matossian (22:27):

Number seven, I’ll just skip down here. They’re all like this informing or communicating with social media companies in an effort to detect, prevent, or medicate malicious cyber activity. The US government is allowed to communicate with social media companies about deleting, removing, suppressing, or reducing posts on social media platforms that are not protected by free speech, by the free speech clause, meaning the government can still go on if someone’s trolling for fuck pedophiles are on their trolling, the government can still, um, intervene. It’s crazy. I mean, there, there’s all of these things where

Greg Glassman (23:01):

They can I see rights. I see no new, uh, law here.

Sevan Matossian (23:05):

Right? I almost wish I didn’t see all this. This makes me hate N P r, like hate them.

Greg Glassman (23:31):

Is N P R head R f K Jr on,

Sevan Matossian (23:34):

Uh, like I can look? I don’t think so. You know, um, one of the things that they, um, one of the things that was uncovered in this case was, and you know, RF K’s a Democrat, is that, uh, the government, the Biden administration had Twitter pull down RFKs, uh, Twitter account. And that’s the kind of shit like, Hey, if you’re a Democrat, like doesn’t at least, I mean, they’re hurting your own, your own guy. What? Uh, soon as, as soon as I put in it is R F K, right? Because when I put in N P R R F K, it says Kennedy was killed 55 years ago.

Greg Glassman (24:19):

R F K Junior.

Sevan Matossian (24:20):

Oh, oh, okay. R F K,

Greg Glassman (24:21):

Junior. That’s right. Okay. Thank you. Oh,

Sevan Matossian (24:25):

That doesn’t look like they’ve had ’em on. No.

Greg Glassman (24:38):

Do you have a favorite? I like him.

Sevan Matossian (24:40):

You do like him?

Greg Glassman (24:41):

Mm-hmm. <affirmative>,

Sevan Matossian (24:44):

What about his, uh, he was against affirmative action. I mean, I mean, sorry. He was for affirmative action. Yeah, he still is for affirmative action.

Greg Glassman (24:53):

It’s racist. It’s gone.

Sevan Matossian (24:56):

Yeah, it is racist. Here’s the thing, here’s the thing. It’s, it’s, um, no, tell me if you agree with this. It, no, no one wants some poor kid, regardless of his color in some podunk town who’s qualified to go to the college of his choice not to get in. We all want that kid to get in, right? We’re all rooting for that kid.

Greg Glassman (25:16):

That’s correct.

Sevan Matossian (25:19):

And so if we’re rooting for that kid, let’s find a way to get that kid the resources he needs to apply and get in. But it shouldn’t be based on his skin color. It’s so funny. Michelle Obama, I did you read what she wrote? You probably didn’t do. Um, she wrote this <laugh>, she wrote this whole thing talking about how sad it was affirmative action and, uh, uh, being gone is, and her argument went like this, people get into school because their parents are rich. People get into school because they’re good at sports. People get into school because of who they know. People get into school, and she gave all these reasons, and therefore that justified people getting into school, um, based on the color of their skin. And it doesn’t work that way for two reasons. All the reasons that she suggested before didn’t matter whether the color of your skin, if you’re a rich black kid or a rich white kid, it doesn’t matter. You have a better chance of getting in. Like if you’re good at baseball, if you’re a white kid or a black kid, it doesn’t matter. You have an equal chance of getting in. But all of a sudden she was using that as a justification for people to get in based on their skin color. I’m like, does she even, does she even, it’s, it’s like the two wrongs make a right thing. They

Greg Glassman (26:23):

Don’t, you know, you, you should be able to take some, some mean height of, of students and look at the scholarships given to the basketball students, and they should have to pay the same amount of money to students that are just as under the height as are or above.

Sevan Matossian (26:45):

Yeah. Wow. I love that.

Greg Glassman (26:47):

Yeah. So if you’ve got, if you’ve got tremendous financial opportunities and, and, uh, and, uh, latitude for a kid that’s seven feet tall, they, they should have a, they should have a program for the people five feet tall.

Sevan Matossian (27:00):

Right? Did you, did you see that? So, um, oh, I, I wonder if I have this, you have to see this. God, I hope I have this video for you. It’s, oh, darn it. Where is that? It’s basically this Asian guy talking about, um, uh, this Asian guy talking about the difference in s a t scores between blacks and Asians.

Greg Glassman (27:30):

Well, you know, the, the argument is, without, without this, uh, discriminatory policy of denying Asians admission, the university’s gonna be full of Asian kids and we’ll lose diversity.

Sevan Matossian (27:43):

Yeah. Yeah.

Greg Glassman (27:44):

Which is, again, how do you even, I, it’s hard to even recount that without laughing.

Sevan Matossian (27:52):

Check this out.

Greg Glassman (27:52):

It’s a serious, a serious dose of stupidity.

Sevan Matossian (27:57):

Check this out. Check this out. This Ben Shapiro clip. Here we go.

Speaker 5 (28:00):

It’s the best medium moments of the day. Yesterday, an Asian student who was on with Abby Philip, and he just wrecks her. Abby Philip is trying to make the case. It would be better if this Asian student weren’t able to get into an institution of higher education, despite scoring really high on the SATs. And he’s like, uh, no

Speaker 6 (28:11):

’cause of affirmative action. Black Americans graduate from law school at the bottom, 25% of their classes, largely speaking, we don’t want that. We want black students to succeed. We want every student to succeed low income students to succeed. But you have to put them in scenarios in places where they’re likely to succeed. And lowering your standard to admit somebody of a socioeconomic status or race would not help them do that. In fact, it would harm their graduation rate in

Speaker 7 (28:33):

Excellence. Well, as, as the case also points out, the standard isn’t necessarily lowered because the, if students are all admitted, it’s, the question is whether race can be an added consideration, a tipping point. The standard case, the standard is

Speaker 6 (28:47):

Lowered as student premier admissions data shows Asian has to score 273 points higher on the s a

Sevan Matossian (28:53):

273 points higher. Asians have to score on the s a T to get in. And black students, by the way, Asians, uh, don’t feel bad. Black people, they have to score higher than white people too. Are you seeing that shit, that chart on average, 273 points? There’s only 1600 points in the fucking test <laugh>. I’m like, did he just say that?


Hey, why don’t we hear a, it’s so, it’s so interesting. Um, uh, uh, uh, Thomas Sowell says that the reason why the Asians are doing so well, and the, the blacks aren’t, and the Mexicans aren’t, is ’cause they got involved in politics. I’m, I’m, I’m paraphrasing what he is saying. And the Asians and Indians, and I guess they’re Asian too, they just put their head down and stayed at work. They didn’t try to, the political route, the political route to get justice and fairness is, he says, is not the way to go at all. It’s put your head down and work and, and, and, and just get, get what you need, get you prove your value. And, and today, Asians make, uh, 50%, I think they make like 50% more than whites and like 75% more than blacks nationally.

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

Check out our other posts.