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Amidst Unrest, President Trump Presses for Order


Chris Stigall talks with White House Deputy Press Secretary Hogan Gidley about President Trump’s walk to St. John’s Church and the subsequent controversy.

Hugh Hewitt and Arkansas Senator Tom Cotton talk about the unrest following the killing of George Floyd.

Hugh Hewitt talks with David Drucker, of the Washington Examiner, about the political consequences of this awful week.

Jenn Horn and Don Dix, 870 The Answer in Los Angeles, talks with Pete Peterson, Dean of the Pepperdine School of Public Policy, and resident of Santa Monica, California, about what he experienced as the protests morphed into rioting, destruction, and looting.

Hugh Hewitt and Wisconsin Congressmen Mike Gallagher talk about China taking advantage of unrest in the U.S. and around the world to advance their agendas.

Hugh Hewitt talks with Patrick Hughes, President of the Liberty Justice Center, about Illinois Governor J.B. Pritzker banning Salem radio host Amy Jacobson because she had asked him hard questions.

Hugh Hewitt and Iowa Senator Joni Ernst talk about her book, “Daughter of the Heartland – An Ode to the Country that Raised Me.”

Dennis Prager talks about the protests and the destructive rioting that he calls a dark day in Los Angeles Police Department history.

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Bowyer: Do the Riots Make Any Sense?


Do the riots make any sense? While there is a clearly an understandable rationale behind peaceful protests over the death of George Floyd, what purpose can there be in looting, destroying businesses and engaging in more acts of violence against innocent people?

How is justice served by piling injustice on top of injustice?

There’s no logic to this except for that of mysterium iniquitatis—Latin for the ‘the mystery of evil’. The sacking and burning of businesses, the breakdown of order, the embrace of chaos is not rational. It’s not just destructive—it’s self-destructive.

Much of what is happening has nothing to do with race or economics or politics or ideology.

Some things are too big for us to handle on our own. It’s time for Americans to pray about the crises that have engulfed us.

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Violent Protests Fulfill the “Haves vs. Have Nots” Mentality: Jennifer Horn and Don Dix with Pete Peterson

Jennifer Horn and Don Dix talk with Pete Peterson, Dean of the Pepperdine School of Public Policy, about how education plays a role in the violent protests and how it’s a fulfillment of the “Haves vs. Have Nots” mentality.

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Owen Strachan: President Trump Was Right on Antifa

The recent events across America have reminded citizens that freedom, peace, and safety are fragile things.

The death of George Floyd in Minnesota calls for justice through our system of due process. The officer who suffocated Floyd had numerous citations for bad conduct. Unfortunately, police unions make it very hard to remove bad cops. Following Floyd’s death, peaceful protests were held. But then depraved rioting, looting, and destruction unfolded.

In the midst of this lawlessness, the group that calls itself Antifa has wreaked havoc. Antifa is evil, a movement of nihilism cloaked in the tones of liberation.

Thankfully, President Trump labeled Antifa a “domestic terrorist group,” one of the more important domestic decisions thus far of his presidency. Attorney General William Barr publically reinforced this stance in force.

In riled times, we seek freedom, peace and safety. And we seek justice—justice in Floyd’s case, and justice to end Antifa’s reign of terror.

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Albert Mohler: Law and Order and the Death of George Floyd

The video of George Floyd, a black man in Minneapolis, held down by a police officer in an arrest with his knee on the back of his neck resulted—as we now know—in his tragic death.

Commenting on the video, Art Acevedo, who is the head of the Major Cities Chiefs Association said, “I haven’t heard anybody justify this.”

The sad reality is that George Floyd is now dead.

When you look at the protests and rioting in Minneapolis, it is an ugly picture everywhere you look—and now not just in Minneapolis.

But where does this story lead?

It all comes down to the importance of the rule of law. If the rule of law breaks down, there is no rescue.

Injustice documented before our eyes cries out for justice, but justice calls out for the rule of law—in the courtroom and on the streets of America’s cities.

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