Sean Hannity Ambushes Guest With Bold Question

( Last week, Fox News host Sean Hannity repeatedly interrupted contributor Jessica Tarlov during a segment on “Hannity” every time she attempted to answer his questions.

Jessica Tarlov shouldn’t feel too bad about it. Hannity interrupts everybody, even the people he agrees with.

After some back-and-forth with Tarlov about the House Speaker vote, Hannity shifted the topic to President Biden’s economic failures in 2022, listing all of the things the president did last year that caused economic hardship for the American people, especially inflation.

Hannity asked Tarlov if she was “happy with Joe’s record and performance.”

When Tarlov noted that Hannity listed quite a bit, Hannity narrowed it down to Biden’s claim that he wouldn’t raise taxes on people making less than $400,000, noting that inflation is a tax.

But each time Tarlov tried to respond to his comments, Hannity interrupted her. Ultimately cutting her off fourteen times.

At the end of the segment, Hannity shifted to New York’s new human composting law, asking Tarlov if she finds that “kind of weird.”

Tarlov said she probably wouldn’t want to be composted, but if some people want to have their remains composted and “returned to the Earth,” then that’s fine.

Hannity offered a sarcastic description of the process of using grandma as fertilizer. But when Tarlov tried to respond, he cut her off again and ended the segment.

Watch the segment at Mediaite.

New York became the sixth state in the US to approve “natural organic reduction,” or “human composting.”

But contrary to Hannity’s simplistic description, human composting doesn’t mean tossing grandma’s remains on a compost pile and calling it a day. Like cremation, it is a method of reducing the body, only instead of reducing the body to ash, human composting reduces it to soil.

The remains are placed into a reusable container along with biodegradable materials like wood chips, alfalfa, and straw. The organic mix creates the ideal habitat for naturally-occurring microbes to break the body down into soil. The process typically takes about 30 to 60 days.

Once complete, the former remains make about a cubic yard of nutrient-dense soil amendment that is the equivalent of 36 bags of soil. This can then be used to plant trees or enrich conservation land, forests, or gardens.

For densely populated urban areas like New York City where cemetery land is limited, human compositing is also seen as an attractive alternative to burial.