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The real story behind the ‘Jeopardy’ quote

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“It’s been my favorite segment on the show since the day I first watched it,” said Chris Bratton, host of the popular quiz show.

“It was so funny, and I loved it.”

Bratton, who’s also a longtime critic of the show, says the quote, attributed to him by the show’s creator, Alex Trebek, was a direct reference to Trebek’s controversial 2005 interview with a man who claimed to be a “real life psychic” named “Mr. Munchausen.”

The episode that aired in October of that year, titled “The Psychic,” focused on the psychic Mr. Muthausen, who claimed that he had psychic powers that would allow him to “destroy the human race.”

Trebek later apologized for the segment, saying the “mental health issues” he had been referencing were “all over the place.”

Brattsons interview with Mr.

Munchausens “mental powers” was a reference to the episode’s title, “The Munchaues Are Real,” and the episode itself was a joke about the fictional psychic, who was called Mr. “Munch.”

Trebek was one of several people to appear on “Jeopardys,” which has become one of the most popular television shows in the United States, and he often takes a jab at himself.

The show has made him a celebrity, with millions of viewers tuning in to watch his show every week.

But critics have pointed out the show has become increasingly insensitive and judgmental, with some saying it’s been too quick to cast Trebek in a light of race and racism.

Trebek himself has not spoken out publicly on the subject, but his critics have.

Some of the harshest criticism comes from the likes of Black Lives Matter activist DeRay Mckesson, who has called the show “racist” and “misogynistic.”

In response, Trebek tweeted, “DeRay Mcconsors racism is a joke, but the racist element is real.

The #Jeopardymovie is racist too.”

Mcconsor, the son of former Baltimore Mayor Martin Luther King Jr., tweeted, “@trebek @seanhannity @Jeopardypolice I hate when I see people who are more concerned about race than the content of their show.”

The comments came just a few days after “Jeogear” star Leslie Jones said that Trebek was a racist and sexist, and that the show had been “toxic and racist” for decades.

Jones and other celebrities also said that the cast had been criticized for their treatment of black performers, and accused the show of “systematically reinforcing white supremacy and misogyny.”

In the “Jeogi” episode, Trecky was the only one to offer the “sad face,” which Jones described as Trebek saying “You look like a piece of garbage.”

Jones, whose mother is African American, said that during her time on the set of “Jeoby,” Trebek had the privilege of talking to her on camera.

Jones said Trebek also asked her if she was “sadd,” to which she responded, “No, I’m not.

I’m fine.”

Jones said she never felt comfortable doing so because of the racial undertone, and it’s not something she would do again.

Trebek, who is also a veteran of “Game of Thrones,” did not respond to a request for comment from CBS News.

Trecky has not responded to CBS News’ request for comments about the controversy.

In an interview with the New York Times, Trebbs said he’s been a fan of the series since it premiered in 2000.

“I’ve been a huge fan since the very first episode,” he said.

“I think the whole thing is very interesting.

And I love the way it plays out, and the fact that you can do so many different versions of it.

So I really love it.

I love that it’s so different from anything else on TV.

It’s really a lot of fun.”

Trebbs also talked about how “Jeoogear,” the show that has come to define the “Cajun accent” he has, has helped him connect with people.

“One of the things that’s really fun about it is the fact there are different dialects,” he told the Times.

“There’s not one way to speak.

It is a lot like how people learn to read in English.

You’re just going to learn a new word every day.”

Trebbs also said he’d like to continue to do “Jeocajunkit,” a weekly TV show that he and his wife, Joanne, created to give people an outlet to “show their creativity and their creativity can be really creative.”