On Tuesday's Tucker Carlson show, Carlson opened with a monologue questioning why masks were still being required for those who had been "fully" vaccinated. There's a full clip at the bottom if you haven't seen it.

If you want to live in this country, you will need a vaccination. If you’re the right skin color, the government will celebrate when you get that vaccination. But either way, you must get it. The vaccine works perfectly. Do not question that. Then once you do get the vaccine, you must continue to live as if you didn’t get the vaccine for the protection of people who chose not to get the vaccine. And if that bothers you, if you have any questions about why we’re doing it this way, then you were a bad person, and we must hurt you.

This whole situation is obviously good for a laugh but I'm curious if he's just trolling Fauci and Biden or if he's genuinely confused. They will continue to ask people to wear masks because it's become a political armband you wear on your face. Wearing a mask essentially says, "I am a compliant citizen. I will fear what you tell me to fear. I will worship what you tell me to worship." The fear part is obvious but the worship? By wearing a mask, you are symbolically pledging allegiance to the most popular modern religion: Science!

Fauci, who was the most evil-feeling person I've ever met (and that was back in 2017), isn't carrying water for the Democrat party, just so you know. He has much bigger aspirations than Joe Biden and Kamala Harris. He may appear to be working for them, but he is a priest in a much more powerful organization. They can influence both Trump and Biden to do their will. This is why I was considering making a documentary about them called "Fear Merchants" last year. It's still applicable today and if someone would pay me enough money, I'd do it.

I've said it before and I'll say it again: Stop wearing masks. You are empowering some of the most evil people on the planet by doing it. You are symbolically pledging loyalty to them, whether you like it or not.

Here's the full 17-minute monologue. It may be worth a watch: