David Webb Biography
David Webb is a Fox News contributor and a columnist with The Hill. Webb is also a conservative political activist. On Tuesday morning Webb, an African American, was holding a debate on his Sirius XM radio show with CNN’s Areva Martin.
He and Martin were discussing what makes some people more qualified for jobs than others, and he said that in general, the experience is more important than skin color.
That’s when Martin accused him of white privilege.
Webb replied, “Areva, I hate to break it to you, but you should have been better prepped. I’m black.”
David Webb Age
David Webb is emerging as one of the country’s most prominent African-American conservative media pundits. His radio show on SiriusXM, “The David Webb Show,” launched a little over a year ago and airs 9 p.m.-midnight EST on the Patriot channel. He was born on June 2.1965 in New York United State. David Webb is 53 years old as of 2018.
David Webb Family
He has not revealed any details about his father, mother, brother, and sisters. The details is still under review we will post the information very soon.
David Webb Wife
He is married but her wife name is not posted. There are no more details about his marriage. The information will be updated soon.David Webb Image
David Webb Net Worth
Webb is a Fox News contributor and a columnist with The Hill; he is also a conservative political activist.He has an estimated Net Worth $1.25 million dollars as of 2019.
David Webb Fox News
Fox’s David Webb: ‘I’m an activist’
With a nightly radio show and a regular gig contributing to Fox News, David Webb is emerging as one of the country’s most prominent African-American conservative media pundits.
His radio show on SiriusXM, “The David Webb Show,” launched a little over a year ago and airs 9 p.m.-midnight EST on the Patriot channel. Webb’s also often called on to serve as a political pundit, and just this month made a big move that will raise his profile even more: he signed a deal on Aug. 1 with Fox News to become a contributor — a new, exclusive status that hasn’t been officially announced by the network.
“I recognize the reality: I’m black,” Webb told POLITICO. “OK, there’s the reality. But I’m not doing this from the lens of being black.”
“There are times when the reality is that having a black face as a conservative comes together for you to talk about the issues because, one, you can take a perspective, and two, you can take the slings and arrows that, frankly, if a white person said some of the same things, then you’d get the cry of racism and you’d never have the discussion,” he added. “And I want the discussion to be held.”
Before signing his contract with Fox, Webb also appeared on MSNBC and CNN, and he was a frequent presence in recent months as a commentator on the George Zimmerman trial. And in the few weeks, since he became an official contributor, Webb has already made waves on Fox News, stepping into guest-host on two of the network’s highest-rated shows, “The Five” and “Hannity.”
Fox, meanwhile, has made several other moves this year that showcase a growing interest in black conservatives, including naming former Rep. Allen West as a contributor in May and having Sean Hannity, a friend of Webb’s, host several high-profile specials focused on African-American conservatives.
For Webb, being a black conservative does come “with a responsibility.”
“And the responsibility is, to be honest, factual and talk to people,” he said. “People are uninformed on a lot of these issues and they’re getting bad information deliberately from others who want to use it, the race profiteers. It’s a business for them. The NAACP, Jesse Jackson, Al Sharpton — it’s a business for these guys.”
“They want to keep pounding the drumbeat from the 1960s. It’s 2013,” he added. “Can you imagine if there wasn’t the constant drumbeat of racism from Sharpton, Jackson, the NAACP, Marc Morial at the National Urban League and others? They’d be out of business; they’d have to find another job.”
One of Webb’s goals is “to rebut that information” and “tackle the real issues when they exist as issues — not based on just black. I don’t see everything through a black lens. I don’t open up my eyes and go, ‘OK, I see you through a black lens.’ I see you through David Webb’s eyes.”
And Webb considers himself a conservative activist, not just a radio talker, pundit on TV or Breitbart.com columnist. He co-founded TeaParty365 in New York City, and is currently preparing to launch an organization this fall that he says “will be the equivalent of having a judicial watch and a government accountability institute at the state level in New York.”
“I’m an activist,” Webb said. “I’m not just a radio host … I’m looking at where we are in a year, 2014, what we need to do. I’m looking ahead to 2016. But I’m looking way beyond that where I can’t even see it. To what does this country need to do, just like a business, to run correctly? That can’t be done by thinking in two-, four- and six-year cycles.”
And right now, Americans are getting “very few solutions” out of Washington, Webb said, thanks to a political class he likens to an oligarchy with a progressive agenda that is dividing and destroying the country. Americans need “to wake up and realize it’s us vs. the political class,” he said.
“The progressive agenda — and I won’t even put this on liberals, because I’ve talked with a lot of liberals who are unhappy — but the progressive agenda is ruining this country,” Webb said. “And Barack Obama said it: He wants to fundamentally transform America. But his real transformation is liberalism. He’s not a great thinker. He’s a good liberal. He wants that bureaucracy, which is the friend of liberals, to grow and grow until it’s part of your everyday life.”
There are some elected officials the tea party host says he likes — such as politicians he often speaks with on his SiriusXM program, like Pennsylvania Rep. Mike Kelly (R) and Texas Rep. Louie Gohmert (R), although he was quick to point out that “I don’t agree with any of these guys 100 percent” — but his mantra on politicians is simple.
“I tell my listeners, don’t fall in love with politicians or political figures,” he said. “Because you will get your heart broken.”
A case in point, Webb said, is Kentucky Republican Sen. Rand Paul. Paul’s “Mr. Smith Goes to Washington” filibuster moment, Webb said, was “an example of how it should work in this country when you want an answer.”