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President Zero

President Zero
Sean, who was on vacation last Friday when the abysmal employment report was released {Article}, touched briefly on the subject as he kicked off Tuesday’s show. “The new name for the ‘Anointed One,’ President Obama, is President Zero,” said Sean. “That is the number of jobs created in August – ZERO! That’s roughly what our economic growth has been in 2011. That’s higher than what consumer confidence has been which is below zero. If these job figures continue, Obama’s chances of re-election are also zero. It’s amazing, we have a fifteen trillion dollar economy and it didn’t create a single new job for the entire month of August!” Sean said in disgust. “For all intents and purposes we are already in a recession. I don’t know if it meets the technical definition, but it certainly seems like we are,” said Sean. Listen to Sean’s opening monologue here.

Cheney On Tense Moments Surrounding Scooter Libby
In Sean’s exclusive one-on-one interview with Former Vice President Dick Cheney, he discussed his request for former President Bush to pardon Scooter Libby. Cheney told Bush that “he was leaving a good man wounded on the field of battle.” Cheney explained to Sean that he felt that Libby was an innocent man who had been badly treated by the system. “I have got a lot of respect for George Bush. I was delighted to work for him, honored to be asked, pleased that he gave me tremendous opportunities to serve. As I say, he made many courageous decisions as president. I had hoped that this would be one of them but [pardoning Libby], unfortunately, it wasn't,” said Cheney. You can watch Sean’s discussion with Cheney about Scooter Libby by clicking here.

A Point in Time
Sean spoke with New York Times bestselling author David Horowitz about his new book, “A Point In Time” in the last hour of the show. Horowitz is best known as a fearless, in-your-face political brawler. And as one Horowitz fan wrote, “He will literally go anywhere to debate anyone about any political topic - the more strident the opponent, the better he seems to like it.” Yet, in his new book, Horowitz shows another side of himself. Part memoir and part philosophical reflection, “A Point in Time” focuses on man’s search for meaning - and how for those without religious belief, that search often leads to a faith in historical progress, one that is bound to disappoint. Interweaving episodes of his own life with the writings of the philosopher and the novelist, Horowitz explores how we provide meaning to an apparently senseless existence. Certainly a compelling read and a book Sean highly recommends. You can learn more about “A Point In Time” by clicking here.

Show Guests

David Horowitz

David Joel Horowitz (born January 10, 1939) is an American conservative writer and policy advocate. Horowitz was a member of the New Left in the late 1960s before moving to the right in the 1970s. He is a founder and the president of the David Horowitz Freedom Center, edits the conservative tabloid FrontPage Magazine, and writes for Christopher Ruddy's conservative website NewsMax. Horowitz founded the right-leaning activist group Students for Academic Freedom.

Karl Rove

Karl Christian Rove (born December 25, 1950) was Senior Advisor and Deputy Chief of Staff to former President George W. Bush until his resignation on August 31, 2007. He has headed the Office of Political Affairs, the Office of Public Liaison , and the White House Office of Strategic Initiatives . Since leaving the White House , Rove has worked as a political analyst and contributor for Fox News , Newsweek and The Wall Street Journal . For most of his career prior to his employment at the White House, Rove was a political consultant almost exclusively for Republican candidates. Rove's campaign clients have included Bush (2000 and 2004 presidential elections, 1994 and 1998 Texas gubernatorial elections), Senator John Ashcroft (1994 U.S. Senate election), Bill Clements (1986 Texas gubernatorial election), Senator John Cornyn (2002 U.S. Senate election), Governor Rick Perry (1990 Texas Agriculture Commission election), and Phil Gramm (1982... More >