Television news producers know by now that having Rudy Giuliani on their programs is like broadcasting a ten car pile-up happening in real time—so that's why they book him. Coming off the heels of his tone-deaf, racist remarks criticizing the Black Lives Matters movement—"The real danger to you is that black kid who is going to shoot you on the street"—on MSNBC, Giuliani appeared on CBS's Face the Nation to declare, "When you say black lives matter, that's inherently racist. Black lives matter. White lives matter. Asian lives matter. Hispanic lives matter. That's anti-American, and it's racist."

Giuliani also had some thoughts about being black, "If I were a black father and I was concerned about the safety of my child, really concerned about it and not in a politically activist sense, I would say be very respectful to the police, most of them are good, some can be very bad and just be very careful. I'd also say be very careful of those kids in the neighborhood, don't get involved with them because son, there's a 99 percent chance they're going to kill you not the police."

Seth Meyers put it well on his show last night: "First of all, don't ever start a sentence with the phrase 'If I were a black father.' If you are a black father, you don't need to say it. And if you're not, you should probably just shut the fuck up."

Luckily, Face the Nation had Wellesley, MA police chief Terrence Cunningham, president of the International Association of Chiefs of Police, to refute Giuliani's claims that the Black Lives Matter is harming police officers' lives: "I wouldn’t make that connection,... I wouldn’t say that it’s Black Lives Matter that put a target on those police officers. Unfortunately, I think, you know, people have really polarized this issue. If we really want to work towards solutions, we need to work together."

Yesterday, a Clickhole article summed up the problem Giuliani and other stupid people have in an article titled, "If Black Lives Matter Isn’t A Racist Hate Group, Then Can Someone Please Explain To Me Why I Keep Insisting They Are?"

An editorial in the NY Times reminds everyone, "Those who remember Mr. Giuliani as the hectoring mayor of New York know what he has to offer any conversation on race and violence — not a lot...In 1999, when Mr. Giuliani was New York’s tough-on-crime mayor, Amadou Diallo reached for his wallet and was cut down in a hail of police bullets. Patrick Dorismond was minding his own business on a Manhattan street in 2000 when Mr. Giuliani’s undercover officers confronted him and shot him dead. In one of the disgraceful acts of his or any mayoralty, Mr. Giuliani smeared the victim’s reputation and released part of his juvenile police record, as if to suggest that he deserved to be murdered."

So, please TV producers—stop putting Giuliani on your shows. Except you, Fox News, we know how much you love his divisive trolling.