Join Chuck and Sam as they welcome our first guest, Senator Rand Paul, who dissects Anthony Fauci’s handling of COVID. Next, we welcome Congressman Andy Harris, a friend of the show, who sheds light on the Johns Hopkins diversity fiasco, calling for the firing of the Chief Diversity Officer who labeled certain groups as “privileged.” Our final guest, we have Rich Lowry, the editor in chief of National Review, discussing journalism ethics, biased reporting, presidential election and more. Wrapping up, Kiley’s Corner delivers updates on the mysterious deaths of three individuals discovered in a Kansas City Chiefs fan’s backyard and the Karen Reed case, concluding with the exploration of the significance of the number 34 for Jack, John, and Jim Harbaugh.
About our guests
Senator Rand Paul of Kentucky was elected to the United States Senate in 2010 and is an outspoken champion for constitutional liberties and fiscal responsibility. He is a graduate of Duke Medical School and founded the Southern Kentucky Lions Eye Clinic, an organization that provides eye exams and surgery to needy families and individuals. He is also the former president and 17-year member of Lions Clubs International, which is dedicated to preserving sight by providing eyeglasses and surgery to the less fortunate around the world.
Congressman Andy Harris, represents Maryland’s 1st congressional district. He is the son of immigrants who fled communist Eastern Europe immediately after World War II, a medical officer in the Naval Reserve and a physician at the Johns Hopkins Hospital.
Rich Lowry is the editor in chief of National Review. He writes for Politico, and often appears on such public-affairs programs as Meet the Press. He is a regular panelist on the KCRW program Left, Right & Center. He is the author of Lincoln Unbound, The Case for Nationalism: How It Made Us Powerful, United, and Free, and Legacy: Paying the Price for the Clinton Years — a New York Times bestseller. Lowry began his career as a research assistant for Charles Krauthammer. In 1997 he was selected by William F. Buckley to lead National Review.