STEVEN CROWDER (HOST): You start going crazy in a subway car and attack people for the umpteenth time -- we don't know if he was attacking there, but we know that people felt attacked, and we do know that he attacked people before in the sub -- you do forfeit your right to live. The second that you are engaging in an activity where someone else is forced to make a decision to save their life or a life of their loved one, completely, by the way, not of their own volition, you've put them in that scenario, you forfeit your right to live.
By the way, more people get killed by fists than AR-15s, just to be clear. This is a scary thing when surrounded by concrete and moving cars and subway tracks. I'm not saying that the man deserved to die, it's a tragedy. But given what we know now and the crimes and the scenario in which they put someone unwillingly, Jordan Neely forfeited his right to live. This is what happens. There are consequences when you inflict violence upon innocent people.
Doesn't mean you deserve to die, I would rather you not. But see, that's a judgment of good and evil, of right and wrong. Violence is not evil. Violence can be used to save a woman from rape, or it can be used to rape. A gun can be used to save countless more people at a mall, or it can be used to take the lives of people at a mall. But you can't just start with the gun. You can't just start with the race. You have to start with the act.