I suppose this clip is testament to the NP type's magnetism: a lucid, serene, unemotional and well-reasoned analysis of topics usually crowded out by cacophonies of loud emotion. I cannot talk - indeed, consciously avoid - politics with most people nowadays as they don't ascribe to this logical subset, but even to see a guy like Scott Adams tackle such subjects is refreshing.
Much of Dilbert's humour gently mocks human nature, hypocrisies, sycophantism and blundering in the workplace. It struck a chord with many people in office jobs who at some point took a workplace to mean a place of doing actual work, whereas in truth it has layers upon layers of politics and favouritism and pitfalls. Thus, both human foibles and the naivete of rationally sticking by the stated purpose in favour of unstated truths are roundly mocked.
People who have P trait tend to like to analyze things. When it comes to commentary on the human condition, you have playful varieties like Scott Adams with Dilbert, or starkly realist narratives like the stories of Somerset Maugham. People with the P trait also like to identify patterns and trends, as distilling strains of circumstance brings order from disorder. Both of those tendencies are in evidence in this interview.