• With: Judy Miller, Alan Colmes, Jim Pinkerton, Richard Grenell

    SCOTT: What became of the colorblind society that President Obama ...

    COLMES: We have seen so much racism since Obama has been president, we don't have a colorblind society. A lot of the racists came out of the woodwork with all kinds of stuff about this president.

    PINKERTON: All right.

    COLMES: He's Muslim. He is not from here. He's not one -- he's not one of us.

    SCOTT: So what can we expect from the media leading up to Tuesday?

    GRENELL: You know, I think they already have their guy that they are really pushing for. And so, what I'm focused on, is what are the excuses going to be. If Obama wins, what are the excuses that the media is going to come up with for how did he win? Is it going to be a weak Romney, is it going to be that Obama was so great or vice versa. If Romney wins, what are those narratives going to be? I think we're already seeing one. Chuck Todd on NBC and on "The Today" show when asked, why is Romney beginning to spend money in Wisconsin and Pennsylvania and Minnesota rather than say, well, Romney is expanding the map. Chuck Todd said the Obama talking point, which was he is run out for options for his [INAUDIBLE]

    PINKERTON: He actually [INAUDIBLE] two of those options.


    GRENELL: If we decided six days out to start spending in Pennsylvania because we've given up in Ohio, that is ridiculous.


    COLMES: Why is it ridiculous? He can't win Ohio, because he can't pick up that difference in just a couple of days. And Pennsylvania may be a path...

    SCOTT: You don't start over. You don't start over.


    PINKERTON: On this weekend, just for our amusement here, how do you know Romney can't win Ohio?

    COLMES: I'm here for your amusement.


    COLMES: You know why? He can't win Ohio because he can't close the gap in such a short period of time. The points between Obama, and I know you are no big fan of Nate Silver, you probably think he is in the tank for Obama, he has got Obama at 80 percent as of yesterday, as of Friday.

    PINKERTON: Almost (inaudible) that Nate Silver and Alan Colmes, Nate Silver of the New York Times are trying to create expectations game that has Obama--

    COLMES: What about Real Clear Politics? Real Clear Politics ...


    COLMES: Pretty much also has ...

    PINKERTON: The Iowa Electronic Markets, which is almost tied.

    COLMES: But Real Clear Politics leans right, and they have got Obama ahead.

    MILLER: I think if Obama is so confident in Ohio, if there -- we'd have to ask a question, which is why are they deploying 600 lawyers in Cuyahoga County to make sure that, you know, the people who are voting get moved along fast enough. And to really perfect their ground game. I think they are very worried, and that it's very risky to predict the outcome at this point.

    COLMES: Why are Republicans suing four -- are going after four states in swing states claiming that votes that are going to Romney -- to Obama should be going to Romney. They already started that.


    MILLER: Yes.

    COLMES: On Thursday, because they know they are losing.

    SCOTT: Let's get back to the coverage, though. If President Obama loses this election, what is the media meme going to be?

    PINKERTON: I think that a lot of people, I mean Andrew Sullivan said, listen, if you only voted, in the Atlantic -- if you only voted -- Daily Beast, pardon me. If you only voted for Obama once, it's not good enough. You have to vote for him twice to prove you're a good person.


    PINKERTON: The first one won't count if you don't vote the second time. I mean, I think some version of obviously the American people are latent racists -- I'm sure Alan is already ready with that script -- bubbled up and he lost. I think that is what they'll say.

    SCOTT: And if Romney loses?

    MILLER: Oh, if Romney loses, it's going to be further indication that the Republican Party is dying, that it's been taken over by Tea Party extremists. That the [INAUDIBLE] party is totally out of touch and demographically ill-suited to--

    COLMES: And there's the big division within, they will say, the Republican Party, between the left, Tea Party people, and the mainstream Republicans ...

    MILLER: Right. Yes.

    GRENELL: Yeah, but the problem with that is ...

    MILLER: Which is why we've been saying -- saying all along.

    GRENELL: But the problem with that, is just last year it was that the religious right had taken over the Republican Party. And that narrative has imploded.

    SCOTT: Well, it's the Tea Party, not the religion.