BREAKING: Tucker Carlson Releases Newest Episode Of 'Tucker On Twitter'

On Thursday evening, Tucker Carlson released the newest episode of 'Tucker on Twitter' after the stunning success of his first episode that gained over 100 million impressions within the first 48 hours.

Carlson opened his 11-minute monologue by asking, "let's say you want to control a country, how would you start?"

The former Fox News host explained that controlling the guns would be central to that mission, but he emphasized that controlling minds is far more powerful and in order to achieve that mission, an individual must control taboos.

"American society isn't overtly religious, but it is governed by taboos and it always has been. What's interesting is how fast our taboos are changing," Carlson said. "This is not happening organically. What we are allowed to dislike is being dictated to us from above, sometimes from force."

Carlson explained that a recent example of this is discriminating against individuals based on their skin color with the host saying, "Punishing people based on their skin color isn't just permitted in modern America, it is mandatory throughout business and government and higher education. As long as the victime are white. At one time that would have been unimaginable."

Tucker went on to explain how the taboo of adultery has become irrelevant, giving the example of Bill Clinton in 1992 versus Barack Obama in 2008.

"One by one with increasing speed our old taboos have been struck down. Those that remain have lost their moral force," he said, adding, "stealing, flaunting your wealth, striking women, smoking marijuana on the street, shameless public hypocrisy, taking other people's money for not working."

"All of these things used to be considered unacceptable in America. Not anymore," he said, adding that the taboo of child molestation was beginning to unravel.

Carlson then brought up the example of Kyle Rittenhouse defending himself from "convicted child molester Joseph Rosenbaum" during the 2020 Black Lives Matter riots. The host went on to explain that it was Rosenbaum, not Rittenhouse, that the media cast as the victim of the story.

"One of the things that this tells us is that people who run our country no longer see child molesters as the worst among us," he said, adding that a recent expose from the Wall Street Journal that documented the spread of child pornography on Instagram showcases this.

Carlson went on to explain that "nobody in power did anything about" the expose after the revelations came to life. Even the head of Instagram didn't face any consequences and instead posted a video explaining the algorithm to users.

The 54-year-old then pointed out the increasing popularity of the term "minor attracted persons" with Carlson explained jokingly, "honestly, who can judge. These people are a sexual minority so pause before you can attack them."

The journalist pointed out that while authorities ignore pedophilia, they pursue their political enemies with abandon. "So far this month, the FBI's Washington field office has issued 11 press releases. 10 out of the 11 have been about January 6th. Keep in mind that January 6th happened more than two and a half years ago. Now you know why the feds were ignoring kid touchers on Instagram. They are too busy to respond. They've got much more important things to do like finding white supremacists."

Tucker went on to explain that white supremacy has become the focus of the ruling elite with a clip of Biden emphasizing that point further.

"Can anyone in authority actually define white supremacy? What is it?" he asked. "When the president of the United States describes something as the worst possible crime that Americans can commit, you have the right to know what that crime is."

Carlson then went on to point out a local story of a man being criticized for "cracking his knuckles."

"It's hard to relax in a country like that. The old system was better. Government operated on a system of laws, not amorphous moral terror. Politicians couldn't accuse you of something they couldn't define." he explained. "Outside of the public sphere, the population mostly governed itself as it does in every society and used taboos to do it. You knew what was allowed and what wasn't because the rules didn't change very often. The taboos were organic. They derived from collective experience and instinct, the two most reliable guides to life. They evolved for a reason, they still do. Our job at this point is to protect them."

"You know the outlines of right and wrong. You were born knowning them," Tucker said, concluding, "So don't let them talk you out of what you can smell. Don't let them rationalize away your intuitive moral sense. Cling to your taboos like your life depends on them because it does. Cherish and protect them like family heirlooms. That is exactly what they are."

This is a developing story and will be updated accordingly.
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