O'REILLY: A little bit.
MILLER: Billy, some of those unemployment figures.
O'REILLY: It all comes down to education, not race.
MILLER: I'm saying, why don't black America leverage the other side a little?
O'REILLY: So you think that black America doesn't use the power it has because they take it for granted and say, look, it's either me or one of these Republican guys who hate you. And, you know, they brand the Tea Party racist and all of that. But Maxine Waters herself was really indignant that President Obama would come into the CBC and actually challenge them to cut the whining out.
MILLER: Yes, she still likes him. She would have called him a racist if she didn't.
O'REILLY: She couldn't do that.
MILLER: Why not?
O'REILLY: You could call Barack Obama a racist?
MILLER: I'm saying if she doesn't like Barack Obama using that disdainful tone of voice for her, what's what would have happened in the past if any other president does that to her? They would have had the race card dropped on them in a second.
O'REILLY: Interesting. All right. Now, there's a trend in the United States for people to take off their clothes in protest. In Utah, Miller, there they are. I don't really know what they're protesting. But what do you think about this trend to get attention to your cause?
MILLER: Look at that that. It's unbelievable. Way in the background I can see Orrin Hatch in a banana hammock. I mean, I would have never thought that you would see that. Listen, here's -- in brief here's what I have to say about the boxer rebellion. One thing about this race in Utah is you can definitely tell the Mormon from the less man now. But I think -- I think I'll leave it there. I got a good laugh out of you.
O'REILLY: That was a good -- the boxer rebellion was a good line. I like that line, too.
MILLER: Don't let all this stuff keep you from sending me to Tonga when you take over.
O'REILLY: I thought you would have done that, because you are in town here raising money for USA Cares, which is a tremendous charity to help the military people. If you had stripped down to your skivvies, you could have gotten much more publicity for them.
MILLER: If I'd stripped down to my skivvies, Al Qaeda would have won.
O'REILLY: They would have won; that would have been it. We would have surrendered.
MILLER: Billy, I met soldiers there, these kids who have lost three, four limbs. Sgt. Dakota Meyer came into the room.
O'REILLY: Medal of Honor winner.
MILLER: And I'm telling you this kid is so clean. He walks in and everybody in the world wants a piece of him. He's like Achilles. And the kid was so humble. And his brethren, it's the Stephen Siller Foundation.
O'REILLY: He was there at the foundation. Say it again, Stephen...
MILLER: Stephen Siller was a fireman who died that day, 9/11. They run a race, and the organization I run out of Louisville called USACares.org works in conjunction. All I know, Billy, is that kid walked across the room, and he is not looking for it but you see that thing, and it's emblematic. Every one of these kids who goes into those rat holes and give us the life we have. I was just -- I went up to him. I was a bit of a goofball, you know. I didn't know quite what to say to him, and he's just a kid.
O'REILLY: Miller, you're doing good work.
MILLER: Can I give you a real quick bumper sticker for this next election?
MILLER: Cain vs. Unable.