The Good Latte Podcast

Welcome to the Harvard Lunch Club Political Podcast number 180 (!!!) for June 20, 2018, it’s the Good Latte edition of the show with your hosts radio guy Todd Feinburg, AI-guy Mike Stopa and, much more important than that, guest the inimitable syndicated columnist, Harvard Professor (check this out!), and author of The Great Revolt, Inside the Populist Coalition Reshaping American Politics, (with co-author Brad Todd), Salena Zito.

We will talk with Salena about her book, the great heart she shows in her writings, her gig as a Harvard Professor and Trump-supporting thugs on the beach! (and much else).

We will talk about the coming illegal alien amnesty (call your Congressmen! call the White House!). And we will have our shower thoughts and our hidden gem this week is by Victory, Believe in Love.

Enjoy!

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There are 10 comments.

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  1. ChrisShearer Coolidge
    ChrisShearer
    @ChrisShearer

    “Even Steve Miller”

     

    Yes, thank God for you Mike.  You alone are keeping the faith, vigorously fighting those who would give us the horrors of amnesty; those who swing open the gates and let in the teeming brown hordes!

    And honestly who else can we trust?  Surely there are so many more Republicans who will betray us at the drop of a political favor from Chuck Schumer.

    Cucks and Chuck.

     

    Please keep up the fight and some day will be that brighter tomorrow for tomorrow belongs to us!

    • #1
  2. Jeff Hawkins Coolidge
    Jeff Hawkins
    @JeffHawkins

    probably not a good idea to surf the internet if you’re recording your audio due to pop ups, etc

    • #2
  3. Michael Stopa Contributor
    Michael Stopa
    @MichaelStopa

    Jeff Hawkins (View Comment):

    probably not a good idea to surf the internet if you’re recording your audio due to pop ups, etc

    oops…we’ll be more careful!

    • #3
  4. colleenb Member
    colleenb
    @colleenb

    Great podcast.  Thanks for keeping me from getting angrier and angrier about the emotional hysteria over the immigration/migration situation.  (And I’m a woman! And a mother and grandmother)  Do I like separating children from parents – of course not.  BUT this is the law and one just does not have a right to come over the border and be here without permission. Why have laws at all?? I better stop before I start writing in all caps.    Enjoyed S Zito as always and even the music of Victory.   

    • #4
  5. Bishop Wash Member
    Bishop Wash
    @BishopWash

    Your discussion on Green Acres caused me to think of the rural purge. It’s a series of cancellations of still-popular rural-themed shows with demographically skewed audiences in the early ’70s. I’m a little younger than those shows, but remember them from reruns.

    • #5
  6. Mike LaRoche Inactive
    Mike LaRoche
    @MikeLaRoche

    Bishop Wash (View Comment):

    Your discussion on Green Acres caused me to think of the rural purge. It’s a series of cancellations of still-popular rural-themed shows with demographically skewed audiences in the early ’70s. I’m a little younger than those shows, but remember them from reruns.

    The rural purge sparked a reaction from the cast of Hee Haw:

    • #6
  7. Bishop Wash Member
    Bishop Wash
    @BishopWash

    Mike LaRoche (View Comment):

    Bishop Wash (View Comment):

    Your discussion on Green Acres caused me to think of the rural purge. It’s a series of cancellations of still-popular rural-themed shows with demographically skewed audiences in the early ’70s. I’m a little younger than those shows, but remember them from reruns.

    The rural purge sparked a reaction from the cast of Hee Haw:

    Wonderful.

    As a youngster, I didn’t fully understand how TV worked. My first concert was when my parents took me to see Roy Clark when I was four or five. His concert was the same night Hee Haw was on and I kept asking my mom how he could be on stage and on TV at the same time.

    • #7
  8. Michael Stopa Contributor
    Michael Stopa
    @MichaelStopa

    Bishop Wash (View Comment):

    Your discussion on Green Acres caused me to think of the rural purge. It’s a series of cancellations of still-popular rural-themed shows with demographically skewed audiences in the early ’70s. I’m a little younger than those shows, but remember them from reruns.

    That is very interesting. I was vaguely aware that the rural themed shows came to an end but I didn’t recall it being a sudden shift with a central purpose. Thanks for mentioning that.

    • #8
  9. Michael Stopa Contributor
    Michael Stopa
    @MichaelStopa

    Mike LaRoche (View Comment):

    Bishop Wash (View Comment):

    Your discussion on Green Acres caused me to think of the rural purge. It’s a series of cancellations of still-popular rural-themed shows with demographically skewed audiences in the early ’70s. I’m a little younger than those shows, but remember them from reruns.

    The rural purge sparked a reaction from the cast of Hee Haw:

     

    Thanks for sharing that, Mike! Big smile!

    • #9
  10. Mike LaRoche Inactive
    Mike LaRoche
    @MikeLaRoche

    Michael Stopa (View Comment):

    Mike LaRoche (View Comment):

    Bishop Wash (View Comment):

    Your discussion on Green Acres caused me to think of the rural purge. It’s a series of cancellations of still-popular rural-themed shows with demographically skewed audiences in the early ’70s. I’m a little younger than those shows, but remember them from reruns.

    The rural purge sparked a reaction from the cast of Hee Haw:

     

    Thanks for sharing that, Mike! Big smile!

    You’re welcome!  By the way, the full name of the song is “The Lawrence Welk-Hee Haw Counterrevolution Polka.”

    • #10