‘Tucker on Twitter’ Episode 2 Drops, Raises Concerns About Changing Social Norms and ‘Taboos’ in America (Watch Full Video)

Tucker Carlson, arguably now the most popular American political personality, spoke about the drastic shifts in American societal taboos and norms in the second episode of his “Tucker on Twitter” series.

Carlson asserted that these changes are not happening organically, suggesting that the government and big corporations are controlling the narrative.

He began the episode by exploring the concept of societal taboos, defining them as “something that by popular consensus is not allowed.”

He highlighted the rapidly shifting American taboos, including attitudes towards race, marital fidelity, wealth flaunting, and child molestation.

In the realm of racial matters, Carlson noted, “Recently, for example, it was taboo in this country to attack people on the basis of their race… Punishing people based on their skin color is not only permitted in modern America, it is mandatory throughout business and government and higher education, as long as the victims are white.”

This statement reflects his concern over the shifting racial discourse.

Regarding political leaders’ behavior, he pointed out that previously considered disqualifying acts, like adultery, are no longer a barrier to high office.

He asserted, “By 2008, it was obvious to anybody who was paying attention that Barack Obama had a strange and highly creepy personal life, yet nobody ever asked him about it.”

He also pointed out the controversial topic of child molestation, noting the changing societal perceptions over the past decades.

He used the example of the Kyle Rittenhouse case, where Rittenhouse was charged with shooting a convicted child molester, Joseph Rosenbaum, in self-defense.

Yet, Carlson claims, Rosenbaum was painted as the victim.

Another concern raised by Carlson is the role of large corporations like Instagram, which according to him, are allegedly promoting pedophilia.

He quoted a Wall Street Journal report stating that Instagram “helps connect and promote a vast network of accounts openly devoted to the commission and purchase of underage sex content.”

Yet, he laments, no significant action has been taken by authorities.

Turning his attention to the term “white supremacy,” Carlson questioned its definition and the threat it supposedly poses, as portrayed by the Biden administration.

He argued, “Can anyone in authority actually define white supremacy? What is it?… When the President of the United States describes something as the worst possible crime Americans can commit, you have a right to know what that crime is.”

Throughout the episode, Carlson emphasized the importance of recognizing and preserving societal taboos, asserting that “they derive from collective experience and instinct, the two most reliable guides to life.”

He ended his discourse with a call to action, “Cling to your taboos, like your life depends on them because it does.”

As Carlson continues to voice his concerns and raise questions on these shifting societal norms, one thing is clear: his series is bound to stimulate more discussions and debates in the American political sphere.