(SNews) – Whoopi Goldberg imploded in a falsehood-laden rant over country music star Jason Aldean’s smash hit anti-crime song “Try That in a Small Town.”

Aldean’s song highlights the soaring crime and violent rioting that has been seen in cities across America in recent years.

The song’s lyrics note that the same behavior isn’t tolerated in “a small town” because people have more respect for law and order.

The video for the song features real news footage of the violent Black Lives Matter/Antifa-led rioting of 2020.

Despite the song’s anti-crime message, the Left has launched a cancel campaign and falsely accused Aldean of “promoting violence” and writing a “lynching song.”

During Thursday’s airing of “The View,” co-host Goldberg unleashed on Aldean over his song.

She noted that critics have said that the lyrics to his new song are “racist.”

She continued by arguing that Black Lives Matter rioters were only “taking care” of “their towns” when they looted and destroyed businesses and burned their communities to the ground.

Goldberg also claimed that BLM rioters were no different than the small-town people depicted in Aldean’s music video defending their own.


“He’s talking about people taking care of each other, and I find it so interesting that it never occurred to Jason or the writers that that’s what these folks were doing,” Goldberg asserted.

“They were taking care of the people in their town because they didn’t like what they saw, just like you’re talking about people taking care of each other in small towns.

“We do the same thing in big towns.”

Goldberg again accused Aldean of making the song a commentary about Black Lives Matter — despite the fact that the Marxist group is not mentioned once in the song.

Co-host Alyssa Farah Griffin followed Goldberg, noting that there were two sides to the issue.

She then suggested that the lyrics remind her of white people chasing down black people in the streets.

Sunny Hostin weighed in a bit later, saying that she could not give Aldean the benefit of the doubt because she had visited Macon, Georgia, his hometown.

Hostin smeared the town and the good people of Macon as “racist.”


Hostin explained that her father was also from Macon and Augusta, Georgia.

She said that she had spent summers there as a child.

“It is one of the most racist places in this country,” she said.

“Don’t tell me that he knew nothing about what that imagery meant and what he – so I don’t give him the benefit of the doubt.”

She went on to say that when she heard the song, she thought of times and places when black people were not safe after sundown.

“We have a problem in this country about race and the biggest problem is, we refuse to admit that it exists!” she complained.

Joy Behar then argued that it was racist to suggest that small towns and big cities were different with regard to their values.