Ron Paul, 85, wore Daisy Dukes with a jacket during an interview with a political podcast

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Former Congressman Ron Paul, 85, is caught wearing TINY Daisy Dukes with a jacket during Zoom interview

  • Paul appeared on Zoom’s podcast in a blue jacket and white button-up shirt
  • The short shorts were noticed by the New York Post, which reported that some viewers initially thought the legendary Libertarian was wearing boxer shorts.
  • The octogenarian served as a congressman for Texas from 1976 to 2013
  • He ran as a presidential candidate for the Libertarian Party and the Republican Party
  • During the interview, Paul discussed topics such as personal freedoms and the divisions that perpetuate American politics
  • His son, Rand, is a Tea Party Republican who has served as a United States Senator for Kentucky since 2011
  • The younger Paul recently discussed with Dr. Anthony Fauci about vaccinated people wearing masks during the COVID-19 pandemic

Former Congressman Ron Paul wore Daisy Duke shorts under his jacket during an interview with political podcast Doug Casey’s Take on Wednesday.

Paul, 85, appeared on Zoom’s podcast in a blue jacket and white button-down shirt – but gave viewers a peek into his tight shorts when he got up at the end of the interview.

The short shorts were quickly noticed by viewers who initially thought the legendary Libertarian was wearing boxer shorts, the New York Post reports.

But on closer inspection, Paul is actually wearing small jeans with a black belt.

The octogenarian served as a congressman for Texas from 1976 to 2013.

On closer inspection, Paul is actually wearing tiny pants with a black belt

On closer inspection, Paul is actually wearing tiny pants with a black belt

Rand Paul, 85, appeared on Zoom's podcast in a blue jacket and white button-up shirt

Rand Paul, 85, appeared on Zoom's podcast in a blue jacket and white button-up shirt

Rand Paul, 85, appeared on Zoom’s podcast in a blue jacket and white button-up shirt

He gave viewers a peek into his tight shorts when he got up at the end of the interview

He gave viewers a peek into his tight shorts when he got up at the end of the interview

He gave viewers a peek into his tight shorts when he got up at the end of the interview

He ran as a presidential candidate for the Libertarian Party and the Republican Party in three separate races and received one electoral vote from a faithless voter in the 2016 presidential election.

During the interview, Paul discussed topics such as personal freedoms and the divisions that perpetuate American politics.

“I think things are, we’re in desperate shape and there’s good reason to be pessimistic,” said Paul of the current political climate.

They chose Nixon to end the Vietnam War, and after he was elected, 34,000 more Americans were killed. Those are problems. But in some ways, philosophically, I think we’re in worse shape, ”said Paul.

Even though we’ve been through those times, we didn’t kill each other. We didn’t fight each other. We didn’t have the divisions that are there today and right now it’s a real mess. What happens in Washington, it wasn’t that bad when I was there. ‘

He added, “There is nothing more exciting than finding a liberal who would agree with, say, a libertarian, vision of a question of civil liberty or an issue of war.”

During the interview, Paul discussed topics such as personal freedoms and the divisions that perpetuate American politics

During the interview, Paul discussed topics such as personal freedoms and the divisions that perpetuate American politics

During the interview, Paul discussed topics such as personal freedoms and the divisions that perpetuate American politics

His son, Rand, is a Tea Party Republican who has served as a United States Senator for Kentucky since 2011 and recently sparred with Dr. Anthony Fauci about vaccinated people wearing masks during the COVID-19 pandemic.

The younger Paul also recently confronted President Joe Biden’s choice of assistant secretary for Health and Human Services.

He likened gender reassignment surgery to genital mutilation when talking about Rachel Levine, a transgender woman, who appeared before the Senate Committee on Health, Education, Labor and Pensions for its hearing.

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