In Hour 2 of the program, Vince talks about the heel turn that Donald Trump had on Mike Pence surrounding the Jan 6th riots and talks about the 2022 and 2024 elections for the party

In the final hour of the show, former Mecklenburg County Commissioner Matthew Ridenhour joins the show to talk about Joe Biden's infrastructure bill and how Republicans can rebuild their image for the 2024 election. 

In the first hour of the show, Vince talks about the state of the Republican party picking up the pieces from the Trump era. 

In Hour 2, Pete talks about the Left and the media who continue to go after Donald Trump, Mark Meadows, and other Republicans for their supposed involvement in the Jan 6th riots on Capitol Hill and says their time would be better spent educating an end to violent protests across the country.

Vince talks about the 2024 election and who might be able to best unite the country on the Republican ticket. 

Vince Coakley talks about Bob Woodward's new book in which General Mark Milley of the Joint Chiefs Of Staff was so worried about Donald Trump's mental state that he went out of his way to reach out to China to avoid war.

Trump made a rare public appearance since leaving the White House in January and sorted through an array of topic during his time at the podium including China and the Biden administration's handling of the COVID-19 pandemic before throwing an endorsement to Budd who was in attendance. 

“We will evaluate external factors, including instances of violence, restrictions on peaceful assembly and other markers of civil unrest,” the company said in a post. “If we determine that there is still a serious risk to public safety, we will extend the restriction for a set period of time and continue to re-evaluate until that risk has receded.”

Biden appeared on ABC with George Stephanopoulos and during his time was asked about the sexual harassment scandal with New York Governor Andrew Cuomo. What was omitted from the interview was the President being asked about his own sexual misconduct allegations while serving in the US Senate.

Rep. RJ May said his bill would allow for Trump to have a final resting place in South Carolina. There has been no formal commitment by the former president, but if he agreed to be buried at the S.C. Statehouse, a committee would determine a proper resting place. Only one other person is buried on the grounds of the South Carolina Statehouse. Revolutionary War captain Swanson Lunsford, who died of yellow fever in 1799.