WATCH: Larry Wilmore Highlights How GOP Field Is Raising Crazy Game

How much crazy is too much crazy?
Larry Wilmore took time out Wednesday night to catch up with the rest of the non-Trump GOP field and their feeble attempts to take the spotlight off Donald. Mocking a CNN anchor listing off the ten candidates for tonight's debate, Wilmore jumped in, "You could have saved your breath and stopped after Trump, because that's all I care about."
"While Trump may have a monopoly on America's interests -- and the riches of the actual monopoly man - he does not have monopoly on cray-cray", Wilmore said.
The Nightly Show host would go on to play a series of clips of GOP also-rans Ted Cruz and Chris Christie discussing machine gun bacon and Christie's own violent fantasies of punching teachers union members in the face. It's a lot of crazy to be sure, but can it ever top Trump's assertion he will win the Hispanic and black votes in the primary election? Probably not. That's stratosphere-level crazy the heights of which no man or woman can reach. Not even you Ted Cruz. 
Watch the clip below:
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Imagine you've forgotten once again the difference between a gorilla and a chimpanzee, so you do a quick Google image search of “gorilla." But instead of finding images of adorable animals, photos of a Black couple pop up.

Is this just a glitch in the algorithm? Or, is Google an ad company, not an information company, that's replicating the discrimination of the world it operates in? How can this discrimination be addressed and who is accountable for it?

“These platforms are encoded with racism," says UCLA professor and best-selling author of Algorithms of Oppression, Dr. Safiya Noble. “The logic is racist and sexist because it would allow for these kinds of false, misleading, kinds of results to come to the fore…There are unfortunately thousands of examples now of harm that comes from algorithmic discrimination."

On At Liberty this week, Dr. Noble joined us to discuss what she calls “algorithmic oppression," and what needs to be done to end this kind of bias and dismantle systemic racism in software, predictive analytics, search platforms, surveillance systems, and other technologies.

What you can do:
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