The Fighter and The Kid – Episode 383: Kevin Christy


  1. dont you love it when two white privileged males talk on behalf of all white males on the planet including the underprivileged ones? lol bigot fags



  3. This guy got a pretentious vibe going on. I mean look at the way he’s sitting while talking about art and tennis….

  4. This guest was fuckin terrible……. just talked about art and fucking drag queens all podcast…… TERRIBLE!!!!!

  5. Tennis is such a rich person sport. For sureeeeeee give it a rest.

  6. If I ever met Kevin Christy in real life I feel as if I would be annoyed to the fuckin' max with him and his over compensating.

  7. Am i watching Mixed Mental ARTIST'S? No complaint here! DO NOT STOP MMA you cunts! Just saying'.

  8. Ehhh, tried to find this guy entertaining but 30 mins in I just lost interest…

  9. Thanks Bryan for mentioning Ta-Nehisi Coates,

    Hopefully people look at what Ta-Nehisi Coates "actually" says (not what others say about him).

    It is so strange for me over the years seeing the polarization of negative inferences people say or write regarding Ta-Nehisi Coates. I feel like I am on a different planet listening to people speak as if Ta-Nehisi Coates is speaking/writing something 4 tongues removed from English.

    I read/listened to Richard Rothstein's, book "The Color of Law" because of Ta-Nehisi Coates talk with him.

    It was weird to read(listen to lol) After reading it I felt overwhelmed by the extent of the government’s involvement.

    (Youtube synopsis about the book ->)In this rigorous examination of U.S. housing policy, Rothstein exposes a century of unconstitutional federal, state, and local laws designed to segregate American cities. He combines legal research with heartbreaking human stories to demonstrate the history and impact of this government push for segregation, including its influence on tragedies like those in Ferguson and Baltimore. The Color of Law is the first book to debunk the myth that racial segregation after Jim Crow arose from private prejudice, and it provides an entirely new perspective on our segregated neighborhoods—and new strategies to address the injustices that divide them.

    You kind of know it happened, but nothing is ever presented by fact in the way this book does.
    It is the scope and progression of what happened that is baffling for me but understandable.

    I like that the book stuck to the law and it's effect on everyone in America.
    It gave reason to stereotypes by explaining "why" vs disconnected "woh is me" or "woh is them" responses I hear to often from SJW of our time.

    It was disturbing but comforting to know the "real" or "factual" results certain thoughts put into action will cause.
    The effect really poor law (i.e. stopping "equality of opportunities", not "equality of outcome"!) can have. Yes, racial issues are involved in the book but it is the "laws put into action" parts that really gave me the, "eeeeewwwww!?! WTF!?!" heebi jeebies of how far weak (fearful) people will go to use struggling "white/black" peoples vulnerable circumstances to keep their standing in society… rather than work on the same moral grounds the majority of us do and respect doing.

    I believe (lol I think I believe) we live in meritocracy. That our work environment should run that way (not sure if I am okay yet in regards to education/schooling in America ie one reason because of this part of history) and I value having a democracy as a way to balance the margins of moral/ethical grounds a community wishes to govern their responsibilities in their community.

    It is sickening to see research like this demonstrate the failure of the system we trust in. lol, Unless you knowingly and willing wanted this type of "head up" on your fellow man then I guess you succeeded?!? but booooooo on you!

  10. Watched every episode, some of them more than once. First time skipping 2 episodes in a row. Was fun while it lasted.

  11. MOST pretentious episode ever? 'This is a good performance, trust me I would know.' Yikes, I'm outta here.

  12. The big brown autist is gone one day and this turns into a tennis/art podcast with Bryan and a smaller/more annoying Bryan.

  13. 12:33 Bryan's jeans have a hole in them in the groin area. C'mon Bryan, thought you were mega famous and wealthy, surely you can afford some new jeans.

  14. For what it's worth, Bryan's take on "old" China is kinda okay, but his take on more recent Chinese history is pretty okay. (Family lived there and worked in the "gas industry" that he described.)

  15. I’m 22 and I’ve played tennis for 17 years. The tennis talk killed me. Finally understand how Schaub feels when Bryan talks about fighting …

  16. I fell asleep they were talking about drag Queens. I woke up they were still talking about drag Queens. Schaub, wtf

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