字幕表 動画を再生する 英語字幕をプリント Announcer: Welcome back to The David Pakman Show. David: Several new members I want to say hello to, Louis, new members of the David Pakman Show membership program: Peter Buck, Noah Brownstone, Kyle Hagan, Rachel Shay, and Sean Snyder. Welcome. Welcome to all of you and many others as well who have chosen to remain anonymous. Probably smart if you're looking to apply for any jobs, right? Last thing you need to be associated with... Louis: Is the Progressive Mafia. David: Yeah. No question about it. All right. Are U.S. government microwave mind control tests causing TV presenters' brains to melt down? You know what I'm talking about, Louis, you've seen a bunch of these meltdowns happen recently. Louis: Yes. Very strange stuff. David: I guess apparently, this one we don't have video of, but I'll give you some video and audio from some, Judge Judy I guess had to stop her TV-- or, her courtroom TV show the other day because she went into one of these nonsense language rants. And I've got a bunch of these to play for you. Here is... this is Serene Branson, and this is... she is the... this was a Grammy reporter. So we'll put up the video for our TV audience, and also the audio. This is what happened. And some people are saying this has to be the U.S. government doing microwave tests. I don't buy into... it's a conspiracy theory, as we know, and we'll talk to Jesse Ventura about those, but I don't know what the explanation is. Maybe some kind of stroke? Let's see. Serene Branson: Well, a very, very heavy... heavy du-- burtation tonight. We had a very darison by... let's go ahead [gibberish] David: OK. So that was weird, right? I mean, what... there's really no clear explanation from that. I guess afterwards she said she had a headache, and she just didn't really know... Louis: But see, she did... she did realize that she was doing it, and she looked... she kind of had that look on her face like what the hell is going on? David: All right, well, here's another one. Susan Siman: ... Spann reporting from our Rock County Bureau at the "Jamesville Gazette". Thanks, Margo. David: We'll have to turn this one way up. Sarah Carlson: Well, Wisconsin has officially joined 25 other states in a lawsuit against President Obama's health care reform law. Attorney General J.B. Van Hollen says Wisconsin is the latest state, including Iowa, Kansas, Maine, Ohio, and Wyoming to join Florida's suit... the states claiming the exorcisk saw [gibberish] David: OK, yeah. So then the other anchorwoman obviously is a little bit distraught. And then here's one, also, from Canada, so this not just happening in the U.S., Louis. Mark McCallister: Now, Defense Minister McCain... McCloud... did confirm today that more than sifty-four 18 fighter jets are spending about as much as 20 and ready to assist the 600... hundred deployed over the [gibberish] Now, it did depend that how the [gibberish] while the university... or, the UN mission as whole received support from all patteries in the hues of the gardens of today. Excuse me. David: Yeah. Yeah, so... [laughs] Louis: This can't be... can this be coincidence, that all of these happen in such a short amount of time? I know... David: I don't know. I mean, this is where it comes from that people are saying is this some kind of test that the government is doing? And I don't know. Louis: Yeah, I know with the first one we played, it was confirmed that she did not have a stroke. David: Right. OK, yeah. Louis: So... David: I don't... you know, it's strange to me that they seem almost like unable to stop after they've said a couple of words wrong, but maybe when you're in the zone with the teleprompter, you just keep going, even if what you're saying is comlete gibberish. Because usually, when reporters just trip over a couple of words they apologize, they correct themselves, but it's... this is, it's almost like the brain... they're not even aware that they're just talking gibberish. Louis: And some... now, see, I think... I think they, to an extent, they are aware, because I think... David: They know something's wrong. Louis: I think when you're having a stroke, that's when you... that's when most people don't realize that they're speaking gibberish, or... David: Yeah, no, I'm not saying these are strokes, but it was a question that was brought up. Louis: Yeah. Right, right. Right. David: I just... some people are saying what it is is that they've got an IFB in their ear and there's a producer talking to them, and it just starts distracting them and they lose the train of thought, but that's been going on for years, too. I don't know. I don't know what it is that is causing these to all happen. It's very bizarre, though. Louis: I could see it being some type of... some type of frequency or some type of... something just changes things. David: Something's tweaking in there. [Laughs] Louis: Something that breaks your... David: Concentration? I mean, it sounds like-- is Louis having one of these moments right now? Like are you doing the thing right now? Louis: I'm not doing the thing. David: OK. [Unintelligible voice] David: Yeah. The peanut gallery in the back is saying every time Louis talks it's one of these gibberish rants. But that's not... we'll leave that type of comment to the audience. We don't want to impose that. Louis: I could see something just jumbling things up there. David: Yeah. Louis: It's just very weird that all of a sudden this is happening everywhere. David: It is strange. So if anybody has any suggestions, any doctors listen to the show, please tell me what it is that might be causing this. I don't subscribe to the microwave test theory. Louis: No. I read some comments from some of these videos, and people are saying don't keep cell phones in your pockets, like, you know, iPads, wi-fi. David: Yeah. Louis: All sorts of wireless stuff. I don't know. David: Yeah. You stay away from it all, right? Louis: It's pretty much unavoidable, actually. David: OK. Well, I guess there's not much else to say about it. Transcript provided by Alex Wickersham and www.Subscriptorium.com. For transcripts, translations, captions, and subtitles, or for more information, visit www.Subscriptorium.com, or contact Alex at email@example.com.