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Tucker Carlson Goes Out Swinging
Twilight Fox anchor interview with Robert Kennedy, Jr. is a hard-hitting masterpiece.
By JOHN LEAKE
Former Navy Seal and ultramarathoner, David Goggins, once famously remarked:
If 100 men go to war, 10 shouldn't be there, 80 are just targets, 9 do most of the fighting, 1 is a warrior.
In the great CULTURE WAR in which we who love our beleaguered Constitutional Republic now find ourselves, Tucker Carlson has been our Achilles.
In a couple of recent interviews on other podcasts, he has stated that no amount of money and power could dissuade him from telling the truth about our world as he sees it. Listening to these interviews, I got a presentiment that his days at Fox were numbered and he knew it. When a man lives in a society governed by depraved, money-grubbing humbugs, and boldly speaks out against them, he will eventually come into such direct conflict with these overlords that they will either demand or engineer his elimination.
This morning someone sent me a link to his April 19 episode that featured an interview with Democratic Party presidential candidate, Robert F. Kennedy, Jr. Listening to it over my morning coffee, I was especially impressed, and found it so noteworthy that I decided to write a Substack post about it. As I logged onto the platform, I saw that my fellow Substack author, Sasha Latypova, was inspired to do the same.
Bravo, Tucker Carlson! We hope you’ll keep up your splendid work as an independent producer with your own platform. The writing is on the wall for the legacy broadcasters and cable news networks. Their economic model of telling lies to sell advertisements to drug pushers is failing, and they will soon go the way of the dodo bird.
You, on the other hand, may continue your glorious career as a spokesman for Truth, Justice, and the American Way.
P.S. NOTE: Thanks to our reader, Robert W. Enzenauer, MD, I just learned that the great David Goggins was quoting Hericlitus (535-475 BC).
Incidentally, I was thinking of Achilles when I heard Goggins make this remark, and I suspect that Hericlitus was as well. For those who are interested in a modern cinematic depiction of a battle in Homer’s day, the following scene from the 2004 film TROY, might be of interest. I hasten warn that the scene depicts an act of violence. Viewer discretion is therefore advised.