JEREMY BOREING (DAILY WIRE CO-CEO): Here's the problem. The problem is that anonymity on the internet allows for the ghettoizing of beliefs that are not approved by the regime. So, a lot of people will say, well, I have to be anonymous on the internet because if my boss finds out that I've got these views, they'll fire me. But you're only in the position where your boss could fire you for finding out about those views because you've allowed those views to be completely ghettoized through anonymity online. If 5 million people came out today and said the N-word -- not recommending it -- but no one would ever get fired for saying the N-word again.
TIM POOL (HOST): Yeah, they wouldn't be able to.
BOREING: You wouldn't be able to. You would have brought that to a -- you would have brought that to a conclusion. That little absurdity in our culture would be brought to an end. The ghettoizing of our beliefs allows for the punishment of anyone who steps outside of the ghetto.
BOREING: So if they catch you saying what you believe, they can fire you. But if we all just had our names on it, and we're saying the things that we believe -- and you might say that we would have more cultural cohesion if we didn't have online anonymity too because the online anonymity also allows us to become more radicalized in ways that prop -- left and right -- in ways that probably aren't ultimately good.