CNN gave one hour to introduce Johnson and Weld to the public in a Town Hall that featured questions from the audience. This one hour show is available on podcast at the link below.. You might just click it on while pounding your USUAL Rep and Dem opponents on the size of hands, or email troubles or the latest cute names that the candidates come up with for one another. Might actually remind you of the myriad of CRITICAL issues that need to be addressed in this country -- or keep coasting to mediocrity and irrelevance in the world.. Libertarian town hall: 5 takeaways - CNNPolitics.com Happy to be the spoiler The Libertarians made clear that they're well aware of the challenges they face in winning the election as a third party in a country where Republicans and Democrats have dominated for more than a century. But if spoiling the election for Clinton or Trump by taking away votes is a concession prize, they'll take it. "I'd feel just fine" if Libertarians acted as a spoiler in the election, Johnson said. "I believe that the two-party system is a two-party dinosaur and that they're about to come in contact with the comet here. I think that's a real possibility." Johnson doesn't go 'full libertarian' on drugs Unlike Ron Paul, who made a case for legalizing all drugs when he ran for the Republican nomination in 2012, Johnson said Wednesday he is against loosening drug laws beyond marijuana. "We are not espousing the legalization of any drugs outside of marijuana," Johnson said when asked about his drug policies by a mother who said her son was a recovering drug addict. Johnson advocated for harm reduction programs around the world that provide clean needles and supervised injection sites, but stopped short of advocating for the legalization of drugs. Johnson isn't looking for new gun controls A survivor of the terrorist attack at a gay nightclub in Orlando, Florida, asked the candidates about their position on guns. Instead of calling for loosening regulations on gun ownership, Johnson defended current laws barring certain types of weapons. "I don't think our position would be to make it easier" to obtain guns, Johnson said. "We're not looking to roll back anything." He went on to defend laws that have long banned automatic weapons, but suggested he would not support banning semi-automatic rifles. Johnson was critical of efforts among Democrats and even some Republicans to keep firearms away from Americans suspected of crimes on the "terror list" or "no-fly list." "All of these government lists are subject to error," Johnson said. Johnson and Weld said they would be open to discussions about how to better keep firearms out of the hands of the "mentally ill" and "potential terrorists," and proposed an FBI task force to investigate ISIS supporters as though it were "organized crime." Weld as attack dog Johnson abstained when given the chance to personally knock Trump and Clinton. "I don't think either of us are going to engage in any sort of name-calling," Johnson said. "We're going to keep this to the issues, and the issues are plenty." (Indeed, Johnson was critical of Trump's immigration plan and other issues.) When asked about President Barack Obama, Johnson called him "a good guy." He said Clinton was "a wonderful public servant." And Trump? "I'm sure there's something good to say about Donald somewhere." Not so much for Weld, who called Trump a "huckster" and repeated a comparison he had made previously between Trump's immigration plan and Nazi Germany. Abolish the IRS? Well... When party tickets have a policy disagreement, they traditionally find a way to keep it to themselves. But in at least one instance--on a key policy position--Johnson and Weld don't see eye to eye. Johnson supports a broad-based consumption tax, essentially a levy on goods and services, to replace the federal income tax, which he said would allow him to abolish the Internal Revenue Service as President. But Weld wouldn't quite go that far. "I don't think we need to go as far as to abolish the IRS," Weld said. The statement prompted Johnson to defend his position, launching a micro-debate among the running mates. "If you did away with the IRS, 80% of lobbyists would go away, because they're there to garner special tax favors," Johnson said. I've summarize the summary for copyright. So at least glance over the full "condensed" report from CNN.