tv The Daily Show With Jon Stewart Comedy Central March 12, 2015 1:03am-1:36am PDT
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jon stewart. ( cheers and applause ) >> jon: welcome to "the daily show." my name is jon stewart. my guest tonight, one of my favorite rappers academy award winner, common will be joining us on the program. ( cheers and applause ) first you know speaking of common, the film "selma," last weekend, we saw the commemoration of the 50th anniversary of the march in selma. incredibly inspiring reminder of the lengths that people had to go to during the civil rights movement from selma to the lunch counter greensboro sit-ins, to the interstate bus freedom riders. but i believe it was isaac
newton who once said for every bus bending the arc of the moral universe towards justice there's another bus coming in the opposite direction. ( laughter ) trying really hard to bend that ( bleep ) back. ( laughter ) >> a bus packed with s.a.e. fraternity members. you can hang them from a tree but they'll never sign with me there will never be a ( bleep ) in s.a.e. >> jon: ha-ha-ha-boom! that is the university of-- that is the university of oklahoma's sigma alpha epsilon fraternity describing their rush policy in racist chant form. now, i know what you're thinking after seeing that video-- luckily, oklahoma line backer eric striker put your feeling into words. i'm so ( bleep ) furious right now. s.a.e. just ( bleep ) it up for you all ( bleep ) white fraternities. same ( bleep ) talkin' about racism don't exist be the same ( bleep ) that be shakin' our hands, givin' us hugs, tellin' how you really love us.
( bleep ) you phony ( bleep ) fraud ( bleep ). ( laughter ) ( cheers and applause ) >> jon: i felt that. ( laughter ) by the way phony-ass-bitches is those kids' new fraternity. you know what, i gotta say, i think everyone felt pretty angry after this incident but luckily, we got a speedy apology. >> i was angered. i was-- you know, i was outraged. i apologize for the profanity, but i'm not apologizing about how i felt because that's how i felt in my heart. >> jon: oh, i forgot to mention the first one to apologize for this entire incident wasn't the bus full of racist chanters but the guy who made the mistake of swearing when he reacted to the bus full of racists.
( laughter ) but don't worry, those s.a.e. kids deeply regret that someone filmed this. >> parker rice the fresh-faced frat boy leading members of s.a.e. in that now-infamous chant, is apologizing publicly writing, "i am deeply sorry for what i did saturday night. it was wrong and reckless. i made a horrible mistake." he goes on to say alcohol may have fueled his bad decision making. >> jon: oh, may have. ( laughter ) may have. although, not as much as the racism. ( laughter ) unless you were sipping one of them "johnny walker no blacks." or perhaps a bud-white. well, i guess that's what you can expect when you let young, clueless white guys run around without any supervision. >> another video has surfaced. this one appears to show the fraternity's 78-year-old house mother using that same racial
slur back in 2013. ( bleep ), ( bleep ) ( bleep ), ( bleep ). >> the former house mom, her name beauton gilbow,. ( laughter ) >> jon: this is terrible, but i will say it is a bit of a relief when you're doing a horrible story and everything seems so dark, but for comic relief in walks futon elbow. >> beauton gilbow. >> jon: bon-bon pillow. >> beauton gilbow. >> taun-taun armadillo. >> beauton gilbow. >> >> jon: beyonce sasparillo. >> beauton gilbow. >> >> jon: boca raton dildo. ( laughter ) ( applause ) i don't-- i'm sorry, i don't-- you know, there was outrage. >> they're disgusting. they're horrible.
>> disgusting and racist. >> awful. >> violent vulgar. >> sickening. >> jon: yes, it's awful and the fraternity chapter was immediately and rightfully disbanded. two people expelled for the disgraceful display. i mean, there's no excuse for tor so you would think. >> the kids that are buying hip-hop, it's a white audience and they hear this over and over again. >> popular culture becomes a cesspool. a the love corporations profit over it-- off it-- and some people are described some drunk 19-year-old kids repeat what they've been hearing. >> exactly! >> jon: two things the first of all, the kids on that bus weren't repeating a rap song that they had heard. they were gleefully performing one of their fraternity's, oh let's call them anti-negro spirituals featuring a word that predates rap and probably folk and thought. black rappers did not introduce that word into the vernacular. and second of all how come when
conservatives talk about african american they say these people need to take responsibility pull up their pants and get a job. but when white people show racism they say those poor children don't know wrong from white after being drif tone madness by the irresistible power of hippity-hoppity. ( laughter ) ( cheers and applause ) and you know, we have had a string of really public raicht incidents oh these past years. >> cliven bundy suggesting that blacks might have been better off under slavery. >> donald sterling is accused of making racist remarks that were caught on tape. >> a blistering justice department report found a pattern of racial bias in ferguson policing. >> jon: any time one of these comes to light certain people in the media present it not as being indicative a deep, problematic racial divide in our nation that exists till today, but as an unending series of isolated events.
>> it's sterling's problem. it's bundy's problem. it's not the country's problem. >> we have a black president. we have leaders of all major industriesindustries who are black. >> it's a generational thing. >> racism is on its last leg. >> jon: pretty strong ( bleep ) leg. ( laughter ) i think it might be-- i think it might be a bionic leg. ( laughter ) rather than face the lingering reality of prejudice in this country, each incident even the department of justice's ferguson report, as comprehensive a catalog of race-based predations that anyone is going to find, it's an invitation to bend over backwards to negate the role of race. >> basically what they said is the ferguson police-- ferguson municipality, the city of ferguson, is so desperate for money that it is issuing tons of traffic citations minor fiebz that are abusive. so it's not a story of institutional racism in ferguson. it's a story of blood-suck local
government that's trying to get every ounce of revenue that it can. >> jon: by overwhelmingly harassing black people. no accumulation of racist incidents is enough to convince these guys that racism is still a so society-wide problem especially considering the conservative media's whole business model is generalizing isolated incidents. using one lobster-eating surfer on food stamps to convince their fearful viewers this country is in the throes of a freeloader's christmas war. i guess in fox-world poverty is a choice but being racist is a product of your environment. ( laughter ) you know what? february with that in mind i'm hopeful. racism defort myers deniers are just a slight inflection away from actually understanding the depth of the real problem. here's megan kelly explaining why finding e-mails from
ferguson police supervisors comparing the president to a chimpanzee is not evidence of a larger issue. >> there are very few companies in america, whether they're public or private, in which you can seek 40 f.b.i. agents on the company and review every emil and document and communication between the employees, you won't find any racist e-mails, any ipappropriate comments and to tar the entire organization with that is problematic. >> jon: it's so close! ( laughter ) you have the right words. your inflection is just a little off. let me try it again. ( clears throat ) there are very few companies in america where if you review their communications you're not going to find racist e-mails! you see the difference? you see that? and then just as a suggestion you could tag that sentence with "how ( bleep ) up is that!" ( cheers and applause ) we'll be right back.
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( cheers and applause ) >> jon: welcome back! the scandal over hillary clinton's nonuse of a mandated government e-mail account while secretary of state has entered its second week which means we here at "the daily show" had plenty of time to make a graphic open for such said scandal. ♪ ♪ ♪ ( cheers and applause ) >> jon: yesterday, uh former president hillary clinton held a press conference to explain why the rule saying she to conduct her business on a government e-mail account did not really appeal to her. >> when i got to work as secretary of state i opted for convenience to use my personal e-mail account, which was allowed by the state department because i thought it would be easier to carry just one device for my work and for my personal e-mails instead of two.
>> jon: two devices is a tussle. i mean, let's say you wanted to enjoy, let's say, a delicious sundae, and then you're like oh, no my blackberry. oh! oh, wait i'm getting another call! hold on! hold on! oh no! oh! ( laughter ) ( applause ) i think you figure a situation like that is going to happen all the time. ( laughter ) ( laughter ) i didn't think you were going to move with me. ( laughter ) ( cheers and applause ) two problems with this answer.
first, since clinton left the state department, her single-device preference has completely gone away. >> i have a-- you know, an ipad a mini ipad, iphone and blackberry. >> a side kick, a vita, a zune. nintendo power glove. ( laughter ) can with two strings. fax machine. and a burner phone. i just snap that in half and toss it in the chesapeake. woo! i've said too much. second, you are a person that wants to be president, which is a super inconvenient job. did you know that everywhere you go, you not only have to carry a phone but a briefcase filled with nuclear codes. so you can't suddenly go, "briefcase is kind of a haas toll carry can i just put the codes on my phone because halfway through your term you butt dial a nuclear trike to
mexico. look, here's the thing, the rule exists so that the government can automatically archive all your work e-mails. but since you did it your own way, your work e-mails are all mixed up with your personal e-mails, and now they have to be separated out. let me guess who you chose to handle that delicate job. >> what i did was to direct, you know my counsel to conduct a thorough investigation. i am very confident of the process that we conducted. i have no doubt that we've done exactly what we should have done. >> jon: and i have no doubt that you have no doubt. ( laughter ) and maybe you did hand over everything you were supposed to but when we all agree to do things a certain way and you do it in a different way it looks weird. it's like we all agreed to recycle-- blue cans and the green cans. but you go got it blue and green. we say is she going to put them in the cans? no, but i'll take care of it. and then we think, just put it in the ( bleep ) green can! how hard is it? no, no, it's okay.
i got the glass. i'm doing it in my house. it's okay. ( laughter ) so just for funsies, why don't you let somebody who doesn't work for you look through those personal e-mails just to see if you missed anything. >> clinton said after she went and organized her e-mails determine chicago ones were official business to be sent over to the state department and which ones were personal, that she deleted about 30,000 e-mails that she determined to be purely personal. ( laughter ) >> jon: what the ( bleep )? >> i didn't see any reason to keep them. >> jon: and welcome back. ( laughter ) you just told us you didn't follow the rules because having two separate e-mail address would be way too big a pain in the ass but you know what is a far bigger pain in the ass? trying to delete 30,000 e-mails. we'll be right back. ( cheers and applause ) this little piece of hershey's chocolate... is called a pip! it's the way we all start
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>> jon: welcome back. my guest tonight is an oscar- and grammy-winning artist and an actor. his new movie is called "run all night." >> this is bryce. >> i got a job for you, two people, it has to be done by the morning. they killed two cops, a couple of squarehead gangsters in queens. the whole city is shutting down. i need you to get there first. >> what is their name? >> michael and jimmy common. ( laughter ) >> you want the job or not? >> common. i'll kill that ( bleep ) for free. >> jon: welcome back to the program, common. ( cheers and applause ) >> jon: young man, please please, have a seat. thank you. >> jon: how are you? >> how you doing, jon?
>> jon: i'm doing so well. but you, the ride you are on right now, the performance that you and john did at the oscars just remarkable. it was such a beautiful thing. >> thank you. >> jon: how did it feel in the theater? >> it was a wonderful feeling. it felt spiritual. it felt like we were able to-- we wanted to represent selma and that movement and the song "glory," we wanted to represent it on a high level, and we felt great about the way people responded. >> jon: they responded amazingly. this movie coming out, the 50th anniversary of selma, and all the occasions, does it bring you closer to those events of history? do you feel more connected to it, more part of it, spend, time with guys like john lewis and reenacting those types of things? yes. you know, i knew about the history, but being able to be an actor in it and now with so much education on it and get to meet john lewis and ambassador andrew young and diane nash, and some
names that were unknown but we got to meet the people. it was like wow, we are connected to the movie. i felt like "selma" the film is an extension of what they created during that time period. that film is educating younger people of what happened people that didn't know. and it's also raising the conversation of where we are right now. and, obviously, all these situation happening in america is raising the conversation. >> jon: you mean that racism is over. >> year it's over. yeah. >> jon: yeah. >> is that what it is? ( laughter ) that's what we call it. >> jon: what it is, we just happened to catch the last-- the last one of it on an iphone. that's all. just-- >> that's the last-- that's the end of it. credits go right there. >> jon: the young boys went o the bus went you know what, racism is over. but let's do the last one. do you want to be the last? >> that was the last song for
racism. we hope so. >> jon: yeah, no. it must be odd-- what i always find interesting is there is the movement now to take the injuries and the bitterness of racism and return them to white people it's dominant culture the majority culture. there's a real angeruc real vein of anger like, hey, man i didn't have slaves. no no. they're not talking about it. it's a power structure. >> my thing now is, hey we all know there's been some bad history in our country, we know that racism exists. i'm like saying hey y'all i'm extending a hand and i hope-- i think a lot of the generations and different cultures are saying hey, we want to get past this. we've been bullied, we've been beat down, but we don't at the present time anymore. and we're not extending a fist. we're not saying hey you did us wrong. it's more like saying i'm extending my hand in love. let's forget about the past as
much as we can and move from there. how can we help each ferg? can you try thowps because we're going to help ourselves, too. that's really where we are right now. ( cheers and applause ) >> jon: and i think that's exactly right. i think the defensiveness from the majority culture is the part-- i think all it would take in that instance is acknowledgment of that hand, of that injury, and to say look, i may not feel necessarily a part of that, but i get it. >> yeah. >> jon: and that's the way to move forward. >> but that's why i feel it's very important for us-- like me as a black man, i'm not sitting there like, "hey, white people, you all did us wrong." i mean, we be that that existed. i don't even have to keep bringing that up. it's like being in a relationship and continuing to bring up the person's issues. now i'm saying, "hey i love you. let's move past this. come on baby let's get past it." ( cheers and applause ) >> i kind of like that. so you're saying-- america could be healed by-- and tell me if
i'm putting words in your mouth-- maybe an incense candle, lower the lights, a little barry white music, and let's get it on. >> let's get it on. ( laughter ). >> jon: i appreciate that. and the movie, by the way, you if from "selma" to trying to kill liam neeson? >> yeah, it's a great transition, man, i must say. and the movie "run all night" is incredible. it's a great experience for me but it's really a great like, film, as far as just, like one of those classic gainster films that has a relationship to the story. and it made me think of, like, "french connection" and "dog day afternoon," with a lot of action. and liam neeson, me and him going toe to toe. and, of course, he kick my ass a little, i kick his ass a little but it works out. >> jon: my favorite part is to go in an actor from one year of nonviolent protest to, "i will kill that ( bleep ) for free." common.
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