Earlier tonight on his Fox News program, Glenn Beck was trying to make a point about how when the free market "allegedly" collapses, people rush to declare capitalism dead, just like in the 1920s. Beck's evidence was a New York Times article from 1923 which, according to Beck, "heaped praises" on Benito Mussolini. Note, as you watch the video, the presence of an ellipsis at the end of the quote Beck presents:
I think you know what's coming.
The full October 7, 1923, New York Times article (behind the Times' paywall) was actually quoting "American magazine writer" Isaac F. Marcosson, who had "just returned from a four months' trip through the Near East and Europe." Marcosson's assessment of Mussolini was not nearly as charitable as Beck led his viewers to believe.
The italicized portion is what Beck chose to leave out when making his accusation:
"Mussolini is a Latin Roosevelt who first acts and then inquires if it is legal. He has been of great service to Italy at home, but as an international factor Mussolini is just as great a danger to the peace of Europe as the Kaiser's sword used to be at Berlin. In my opinion the Corfu incident was a death blow to the League of Nations. If the League had acted peremptorily and insisted on arbitration instead of permitting Mussolini to bring Europe to the brink of another war its prestige would have been assured."
So to recap, Beck attributed a quote to the New York Times when, in fact, it was the New York Times quoting someone else. And the quote, which he truncated to claim was laudatory of Mussolini, actually cast the Italian fascist as a warmonger and the greatest threat to European peace since World War I.
This isn't an innocent mistake. Beck is a liar, and for all his exhortations that his audience "do their own research," he seems pretty comfortable assuming that they're too lazy to actually do so.