Ann Coulter made the case to Larry King that police don't stop enough African-Americans.


Partial transcript

COULTER: In fact, I have been -- at least in the initial crankiness by Professor Gates, I've been somewhat of a defender of his, in as much as I'm someone who travels a lot. I get a lot of -- I get cranky, too, especially after a long trip from China.

What can't be defended, I think, is the next 48 hours, the next week, when he could calm down and think, oh boy, I over-reacted. Wish I hadn't done that. But I think that is a problem. Both aggrieved minorities and aggrieved females are told to take every slight, interpret everything as it's because your black. It's because you're a woman. I don't think that's good for blacks or females. I don't think it's good for the rest of the country.

And there is one thing I'd like to say about the studies on racial profiling, and even the Bush administration coming out with them. The Bush administration itself suppressed a study that disproved eight billion racial profiling studies about the New Jersey State Troopers. There was a scientific study setting up cameras of people speeding. It turns out New Jersey State Troopers, by scientific evidence that was -- the Bush administration kept rejecting and rejecting -- were stopping, if anything, not enough blacks.

Al Sharpton thought Coulter should take a lesson from the meeting between Sergeant James Crowley and Henry Louis Gates. "The climate, Ann, in America is no longer to start arguing and screaming and saying, even the Bush administration is covering up. The climate is, let's sit down and say we disagree. Now let's solve the problems, even though we disagree. I hope you learn to do that, Ann," said Sharpton.

This video is from CNN's Larry King Live, broadcast July 30, 2009.


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