Colion Noir Claps Back at Jon Stewart By:

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Colion Noir recently addressed Jon Stewart’s monologue, which targeted the GOP’s narrative on city crime and gun control.

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Noir criticized Stewart for blending humor with misleading statements, aiming to enlighten his far-left audience.

“Jon Stewart did one of his monologues where he wraps jokes around half political truths and outright lies with no context to make people who are far left feel like they’re smarter than they really are,” Noir stated, setting the stage for a detailed rebuttal.

Stewart began his segment by humorously mimicking Trump’s depiction of gun sounds, “Bing, bong, bing,” suggesting even Trump should not fear guns given his comical portrayals.

Noir quickly countered, with a video of him shooting at a steel target.

“I mean, if you’re going to get technical here, that’s pretty much how it sounds when a bullet hits a steel target, just saying,” Noir said.

Further, Stewart sarcastically remarked on the dangers of simply stepping outside in New York, crediting the right-wing for exaggerating gun crime in Democratic cities.

Noir responded sharply by pointing out the true source of the issue.

“Jon, Republicans aren’t saying there’s too much gun violence in liberal cities because of guns; they’re saying it’s because liberal-run cities are notoriously lax on crime.”

He highlighted that the most violent cities for gun crime are Democrat-led, whereas Republican-led cities in gun-friendly states don’t face the same levels of violence, suggesting a failure in Democratic policies rather than gun laws themselves.

Stewart continued, claiming that 93% of illegal guns used in crimes in New York City come from states with lax gun laws like Florida and Georgia.

Noir punched back, saying gun control laws fail to deter criminals who simply find other means to procure weapons.

He criticized the ineffective nature of gun-free zones, which invite more shootings than they prevent due to the prohibition on lawful gun carriers.

“Well, dumbass, shootings don’t happen often, but they often happen in gun-free zones where citizens aren’t allowed to carry guns, which is why you don’t get a whole bunch of citizens stopping mass shootings,” Noir said.

Addressing legislative issues, Stewart lamented laws that protect gun dealers and manufacturers from being held liable for crimes committed with their guns.

Noir clarified the purpose of such laws, emphasizing that they prevent unjust lawsuits against gun companies for the misuse of their products by criminals—similar to not blaming car manufacturers for drunk driving accidents.

On the topic of terrorism, Stewart criticized Republican opposition to banning gun sales to individuals on the FBI Terror Watch List.

Noir defended this stance by underscoring the lack of due process and potential for mislabeling innocent people, which could unjustly strip them of their Second Amendment rights.

“These lists often include innocent people, like children and members of Congress, with no clear way to get them off. This sets a dangerous precedent that could erode civil liberties further, which is why Republicans opposed it,” he said.

Stewart also touched on the controversial issue of bump stocks, which the ATF had reclassified following the Las Vegas shooting.

Noir corrected the misconception that bump stocks turn rifles into machine guns, explaining that they simply allow a semi-automatic rifle to fire more rapidly by harnessing the gun’s recoil.

“It does not turn a gun into a machine gun; it just doesn’t,” said Noir.

Lastly, Stewart accused the Dickey Amendment of stifling research into gun violence. Noir countered that the amendment merely prevents the use of federal funds to advocate for gun control, not to halt all research on gun violence.

He suggested that the real goal behind Stewart’s critique was to leverage governmental authority to push for stricter gun control, rather than objectively study gun violence.

Noir concluded by addressing the claim that it’s impossible to track “illegal guns” due to restrictions on creating a national gun registry. He argued that the underlying goal of such a registry would likely be gun confiscation, which is why proponents push for it under the guise of tracking “illegal firearms.”

Through his rebuttal, Noir aimed to dissect and counter Stewart’s arguments, calling for a more nuanced and factual discussion on gun control and urban crime policy.

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