STEVEN CROWDER (HOST): By the way, I think the states should have the right to regulate same-sex marriage. You know why? Because states have different divorce laws.
GERALD MORGAN (CO-HOST): State issue.
CROWDER: Oh, it’s no-fault divorce, which, by the way, means that in many of these states if a woman cheats on you, she leaves, she takes half. So it’s not no-fault, it’s the fault of the man. And that’s why, look, you can argue until you’re blue in the face, even the women who separate yourself from feminists, well, she is entitled to -- 40%, 40% of young men don’t want to get married.
MORGAN: Thins out the herd a little bit.
CROWDER: What do you want? Do you want to be able to get married, or do you want to be living [as a] hussy for the rest of your life? There’s going to have to be a compromise. There’s need to be changes to marital laws, and I’m not even talking about same-sex marriage. Talking about divorce laws, talking about alimony laws, talking about child support laws. Men now don’t want to get married. It’s a raw deal for a lot of them.
CROWDER: If states can determine all kinds of marital laws, why can't states determine -- They can determine what qualifies for a marriage in many other facets. They can say well you can't marry someone. Why? Because you're already married so you can't marry a second one. OK, that's fine. Well you can't take half. Why? Because you cheated, so you don't get to divide half at this point. OK, but then another state says I don't care that she cheated, she can take half or you can take half if she's the primary earner. If they can do that, why can't they say well you can't get married. Why? Oh, because you both have dicks.