Michael Savage

As old allegations against Woody Allen resurfaced, Michael Savage reminded his listeners that “we don’t know what really happened because we weren’t there.”

He knows for sure, however, that Allen has portrayed “the weak Jew in a way that nobody else ever has,” and made millions promoting the harmful stereotype of the weak Jewish male. For that reason, Savage said, he had no respect for the acclaimed filmmaker (Free audio).

Like millions of viewers, Dr. Savage was outraged by Coca-Cola’s multicultural, multilingual “America the Beautiful” Super Bowl ad.

“When I saw it, I wanted to smash my television in with a brick,” Savage declared. “Whoever did this at Coca-Cola should be fired, deported (Free audio).

“If you were to take a Coca-Cola ad in China and start to play their national anthem in Mandarin, and suddenly break into English and other languages, the Chinese would burn the theater.”

Rush Limbaugh

“Hope is for losers.”

Bestselling author Mark Steyn subbed for Rush Limbaugh twice this week, after El Rusbo called in sick.

Steyn opened by explaining why Obama’s message of “hope” – the word that helped him get elected president – was a negative rather than a positive one: “Hope is passive. Hope is lying on the floor hoping something turns up. Hope is like luck. It might show up. You might be walking down the street and $1 million may drop in your lap, but it’s highly unlikely to. Hope cannot achieve the impossible. Hard work and ingenuity can achieve the impossible.”

When he returned to the Golden EIB Microphone, Limbaugh wanted to talk about that Coca-Cola Super Bowl ad, and wondered: “If you are convinced that the best way to sell Coca-Cola to Americans is to sing ‘America the Beautiful’ in multiple languages, then why don’t you produce the product with labels printed in 10 different languages? Every market gets 10 different label versions of Coke. You get 10 Diet Coke labels, 10 more for Sprite and so on, and if you run out of shelf space, just go buy more shelf space and load ’em up” (Free audio).

Aaron Klein

Klein reveals what he calls “the greatest threat to the U.S.”: The thousands of jihadists in Syria he says may be American residents who are planning to carry out terrorist attacks when they return home.

Klein has carefully examined the immigration bill and shares the five “most shocking” aspects of the bill.

Did NSA whistleblower Edward Snowden get “help” from Russia? A former CIA chief says he did.

Klein also blasts John Kerry’s delusional plans for “Palestine” and more (Free audio).

Mark Levin

The Democrats have a new catch phrase: “Job lock.” They say Obamacare will help those Americans who feel stuck in their jobs because leaving will cost them their existing health insurance.

Levin reveals why this argument is “ridiculous” and just another way for leftists to try to control Americans (Free audio).

Levin also reminded listeners that these same progressives want to seize 401Ks and other pension plans and replace them with government retirement packages, and they’ve have been signaling their intention to do so for years. Sure enough, the Obama administration is now pushing a plan called “MyRA.” Levin tears the plan apart on the air (Free audio).

Laura Ingraham

Tonight Show host Jay Leno retired this week after 22 years. Ingraham tweeted a farewell to Leno, who “didn’t seem political,” and wondered if his replacement, Jimmy Fallon, was “more Dem-friendly.”

On the air, Mona Charen joined Ingraham to debunk the Democrat’s myth that the Republicans are engaged in a “war on women.” Sen. Rand Paul, R-Ky., came on to talk about the left’s history of hypocrisy when it comes to questionable behavior by their heroes, from Bill Clinton to Woody Allen.

As well, guests Mary Matalin and James Carville explained how they stay happily married despite their dramatic differences of opinion on political issues (Free audio).

Glenn Beck

Like his rival radio hosts, Glenn Beck felt compelled to weigh in on the controversy swirling around Coca-Cola’s Super Bowl ad. He called it intentionally “divisive,” adding: “It’s in your face, and if you don’t like it, if you’re offended by it, you’re a racist. If you do like it, you’re for immigration. You’re for progress. That’s all this is: to divide people. Remember when Coke used to do the thing on the top and they would all hold hands? Now it’s ‘Have a Coke and we’ll divide you.'”

Beck also said it was time to stop the equally divisive “creation vs. evolution” debates, especially after the widely publicized face off between Bill Nye and Ken Ham.

“Is it essential to know this, and decide this for the saving of the republic?” he asked.

“Can’t we just get along?” Beck said. “Let’s just move on.”

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