RUSH: This is Scott in Plano, Texas. Thank you, sir, for waiting. It's great to have you here. Hi.
CALLER: Good afternoon, Rush. Mega dittos from Texas.
RUSH: Thank you, sir.
CALLER: I just wanted to follow up on the first black post-racial president, and we should never mind that he's actually half Caucasian and was raised mainly by Caucasians, but the other issue that is that --
RUSH: Wait. Ah, ah, ah, ah, ah, ah, ah, ah. If you're gonna go there, if you're gonna go that direction, you have to point out he was raised by a typical white grandmother.
CALLER: That's true.
RUSH: All right.
CALLER: That's a very good point, a grandmother that's afraid of blacks, right?
RUSH: He said that.
CALLER: Yes. (laughing).
RUSH: Well, he threw his grandmother under the bus --
CALLER: Rush, he's eminently qualified to go to Ferguson and fix all this because he won the Nobel Peace Prize. He just wears that bling around his neck and everyone's gonna bow down.
RUSH: You know, that is another brilliant caller observation. The callers are two-for-two today. You know, Scott, you and Bill deserve special commendation today, because that is so true. This guy, he got the Nobel Peace Prize, what, two months after being sworn in, and they asked the committee, "Wait a minute, uh, peace prize winners normally have done something."
"Well, we know we will." Oh. There's never been better prospects for peace, the election of Barack Hussein O. And here we are now. We've got the absence of peace in St. Louis. We've got militarized police due to the Regime. The Regime's defense department has militarized local police departments. The Nobel Peace Prize winner, he can't go to St. Louis 'cause the White House hasn't decided whether or not to send him. And he can't go because -- well, he just can't go. So maybe, if he continues to do nothing, he'll win it again when he leaves office. You never know. Scott, thank you.