CHRIS WALLACE: You know, I hesitate a little bit because, look, I'm white. You're white. So we don't perceive some of these things the way people of color do. So, you know, they may find things offensive that we don't. But I do worry a bit about our erasing -- more than a bit, I worry about our erasing our history. And, you know, there are certainly some things that need, probably, to be blotted out. I can understand the decision, for instance, in South Carolina to take down the Confederate flag and for NASCAR to ban it. But these were people that were part of our history.
Maybe all of it is not good, some of it may be ugly, but it is part of the history. And the idea that now we're simply going to erase it -- it kinda reminds me of China during the Cultural Revolution where parts of Chinese history, under Mao Zedong, were simply expunged. They were not allowed to exist anymore. And, you know, today it may be something that certain people are offended by it, and tomorrow it may be something that you support that you don't want to see expunged. So, you know, it's a slippery slope when you start saying, well that part of history, we're going to just blot out and it won't exist anymore on our streets or in our parks or the names of various buildings.