MICHAEL SAVAGE (HOST): Finally, should the military be brought in to quell the riots? And I will give you a little history right now. Twelve times in history, the president has called in the military on a domestic level. Not this president, but all presidents. In twelve cases, the military had to be called in to stop the violence.
The first we have is 1957, '58, desegregation of Little Rock school, September 23rd, 1957, President Dwight Eisenhower signed an executive order sending troops from the Army's 101st Airborne to maintain order and peace during the integration of Central High School by nine black students in Little Rock, Arkansas. Arkansas Gov. Orval Faubus earlier called in the state National Guard to bar black students from the school.
Giving a little history that you didn't learn in your history book, and you're going to see that the military not only has been in called, but will be called in and should've been called in on Saturday. And those punks should've been put down like the — like the feral dogs that they are.
1962 — integration of the University of Mississippi. Again, race riots erupted in the campus of the University of Mississippi at Oxford, when James Meredith, a black Air Force veteran, attempted to integrate the all-white school. And despite the presence of more than 120 federal marshals who were on hand to protect Mr. Meredith from harm, the crowd turned violent. Next morning, two civilians were dead, scores more injured. After spending the night of September 30th under federal protection, Mr. Meredith was allowed to register for classes the following morning. He became the first black graduate of the university in August of 1963.
1963 — the feds were calling, the feds called on the military in the integration of the University of Alabama. 1963, integration of Alabama schools, military had to be called in.
Let's move the clock forward. 1965, Selma, Montgomery, civil rights marches.
See, it's always the race issue in America. The Civil War never ended. Civil War ended with hundreds of thousands of boys and men dead, to free the Blacks — and the Civil War's still being fought, in case you don't know it.
Have you paid the price yet, for the Civil War that we're fighting? I have, through affirmative action. I've had jobs stolen from me. I've been taxed to death, for high welfare costs. Shall I go down the list of the embarrassing things I'm not allowed to say? Selma and Montgomery — Civil Rights movement. Hmmph.