Is tucker chapman still dating monique dating a former gang member
The two voices that you will hear on the tape are that of Dog Chapman and his son, Tucker: (BEGIN AUDIOTAPE) DUANE "DOG" CHAPMAN, "DOG THE BOUNTY HUNTER": I'm not taking a chance on some mother (EXPLETIVE DELETED). We don't mean you scum (EXPLETIVE DELETED) without a soul. So I'll help you get another job, but you cannot work here unless you break up with her and she's out of your life. TUCKER CHAPMAN, SON OF DUANE "DOG" CHAPMAN: I don't even know what to say. CHAPMAN: The girl said she's going to wear a goddamned recording.
I don't care if she's a Mexican, a (EXPLETIVE DELETED), whatever. It's because we use the word (EXPLETIVE DELETED) sometimes here. If Lyssa was dating a (EXPLETIVE DELETED) we would all say (EXPLETIVE DELETED) you. If Lyssa brought a black guy home, ya da da — and it's not that they're black.
As lalate reported to you first, Duane “Dog” Chapman (“Dog the Bounty Hunter,”) is still at the center of a phone conversation he had with his son, Tucker Chapman, in which he used racial slurs.
The subject is the Dog’s attempt to have his son Tucker breakup with his black girlfriend Monique Shinnery.
SEAN HANNITY, CO-HOST: And this is a FOX News alert.
The A&E cable network has pulled Duane "Dog" Chapman's television show off the air indefinitely tonight following the release of the phone call between the bounty hunter and his son that was laced with racially charged language.
The whole discussion is more than five minutes long. And we're not taking a chance on losing everything we got over a racial slur because our son goes with a girl like that. You can't expect Gary, Bonnie, Cecily, all them young kids to (INAUDIBLE) because, "I'm in love for 7 months." (EXPLETIVE DELETED) that. I got that girl saying — she's going to wear a recorder...
HANNITY: Well, and he reiterated that point to me in some length today, as did his wife, and he feels terrible about it here. KIMBERLY GUILFOYLE, "THE LINE UP" HOST: If you look at the tape as a piece of evidence, as a prosecutor like I would, you would go through it, and you listen to the context of it. HART: Well, here's my — I have personal experience. HART: I think it comes from his childhood in the South, from going to prison at an early age, from being on the street for an extended time. ( which takes sole responsibility for the accuracy of the transcription. No license is granted to the user of this material except for the user's personal or internal use and, in such case, only one copy may be printed, nor shall user use any material for commercial purposes or in any fashion that may infringe upon Fox News Network, LLC'S and Voxant, Inc.'s copyrights or other proprietary rights or interests in the material.
But what he's focusing on is really what's important, and that is that he did, that he spoke in a way that was, as some people have called it, despicable, and that he's taking full responsibility for that and he's made it clear that he's going to make every effort in his life to never repeat that behavior. And this is part of that language, and he wanted everybody to know, it is the equivalent to him of cursing, not an insult to people based on race.
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