RUSH: ‘Poor’ Sergio Dipp Had No Business Being Put On The Sideline

RUSH: This poor guy Sergio Dipp? I mean, they’re laughing at this guy today, but he had no business being put on the sideline last night. It wasn’t his fault for taking the gig. It’s what he wants to do. But he wasn’t ready for it, and that’s what people are commenting on. He ended up in tears after the program because people in social media were making so much fun of him.

Whereas I guarantee you, he went in thinking he was gonna be a hero on social media because of the very “diversity” and things that they use on the left to define greatness. So here is his first report when they first went to him to introduce him to the audience, and he’s doing his first sideline report. They brought him in from ESPN Deportes.

DIPP: It’s a pleasure to be with you guys here on the field from up close just watching Coach Vance Joseph from here. You watch him now on the screen. This diversity in his background is helping him a lot tonight. Quarterback at Colorado, defensive back in the NFL, and here he is having the time of his life this night making his head coaching debut.

RUSH: Right. But the diversity poor Sergio Dipp is talking about here is irrelevant to the guy getting a head coaching job. He got a head coaching job because somebody thinks that he can win football games and inspire players to win football games, not his “diversity” and stuff. But this is the way this guy’s been trained. This is how it manifests itself. So the minute this happened, social media erupted and they start laughing and making fun of this guy. I didn’t know this had happened ’cause, of course, I watch with the sound down and I can’t hear it. So I read about it first this morning in the New York Post. I said, “Okay, what’s this?” So I looked and I got the audio sound bite. After the game, poor Sergio Dipp was in tears continuing to talk about “diversity” and immigration when his job was football.

DIPP: It’s been (sigh) a couple of hours now trying to digest what just happened to a 29-year-old Mexican guy like me. (haltingly) Born in Mexicali, Baja California, Mexico. But growing up in the American environment as a minority — a minority like head coaches Vance Joseph and Anthony Lynn. So all I wanted to do was to show some respect. Making my debut as a minority on American national TV, the biggest stage out there, on the most heartfelt day in this great country made up by immigrants — and on some people’s perspective, it all went wrong.

RUSH: Well, now, what could have gone wrong? What does the guy think his job was? You can’t blame this poor guy. Folks, this is how he’s been educated. This is what’s happening to your kids in school. This is what they grow up thinking is important. It’s what they’re being taught. This guy thought he was hitting a home run last night, I guarantee you, with his… I’m sure he rehearsed it. I’m sure he looked in the mirror and watched himself talking about the diversity of Vance Joseph, who happens to be African-American.

“Bingo! Minority! Diversity! All I gotta do is relate to this guy.” Then he’s taken to the woodshed for his performance, and how about this postgame? (impression) “Well, it’s been a couple hours now try and digest what happened to a 29-year-old Mexico guy like me, born in Mexicali, Baja, growing up in the American environment a minority, a minority…” He used the “minority” word throughout this thing. Sergio, it’s not why people are tuned in to watch the football game last night.

I guarantee you a lot of people wanted to see if Rex Ryan was gonna put his foot in his mouth, is why a lot of people were watching. But, anyway, this is a manifestation of how all of this irrelevancy is being taught as important and defining. Vance Joseph is not even a person to this guy. He’s a symbol. He’s an example. And just because of that, not because of his work, he’s inspirational to this guy. I feel for these kids that have been educated this way. They’re missing out on so much, and they’re going through life totally confused.

I guarantee you, poor Sergio hasn’t the slightest idea what happened to him. I guarantee you he thought it was a home run. I’m sure he thought he was gonna be a social media hero — “How many likes? How many thumbs up? How many people following?” however these people on social media define it — and his world turned upside down last night after what he thought I’m sure was the greatest sideline report by an immigrant from Mexico ever.


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