tv Making Money With Charles Payne FOX Business May 1, 2015 6:00pm-7:01pm EDT
don't forget to dvr the show if you can't watch it live. "making money" with charles payne is up next hav. have a fantastic evening and a wonderful weekend. ♪ ♪ charles: small, but much needed bounce. trapped in the same trading range. the dow held above very important trading supports. positive reactions to positive earnings. who knew? internet security names up big following the beat by fireeye. communication stocks up higher after the beat from sky works. and biotech got a much needed relief from gilead. the nasdaq, the ibb, rallied very nicely. putting the breaks on a tumble that began when they hit a double-top. all right, guys. a huge day, a huge week. the action never, never stopped. i'm charles payne. and you're watching "making money." let's do it.
let's talk to the investment pros. chris. core portfolio. regina is back with us. nice to have you back. susan our small business expert. hilary kramer, a&g capital. and matt mccaul. let's do it. let's dig into this market. now, maybe, just maybe it looks like, again, the market may have dodged a bullet. here's the question: one of the old axioms, sell in may and go away. matt: every time the market subpoena, steve is not on. charles: he's been sick. matt: i'm not buying into the old adage. it's too easy to sell in may. if you look back 100 years, it does make sense. recently, it doesn't work well. we're in the tightest trading range so far. the economic numbers this morning, i don't see anything that will break us big to the upside and downside. manufacturing was
absolutely terrible. consumer confidence was second best we've seen in nine years. we're going back and forth that continues for short period of time. charles: it feels almost like a coiled spring. we're not used to sideways markets. it feels like something big will happen. sellers have had a lot of excuses to get out of the market. maybe they're reluctant. what's the catalyst that gets us higher? hilary: well, we still have all this fiscal tightening taking place. until the fed decides to truly get out there and do the tightening rather than just the ten-year heading up there. charles: what do you mean? hilary: right now, what's going on is that the market keeps going up because we all want to be in the market before the fed starts to tighten. okay? and you know the fed won't tighten -- charles: that's ridiculous if they will tighten a month from now. it's right around the corner. >> it is. the catalyst to be in is the fact that we're still in the situation where the market is -- is on our side and going
up. and there's nowhere else to be. for a while we were all going to europe. we were buying there. we saw european indices go up incredible percentages. now, with the euro, you know, strengthening -- charles: because of money out of etfs in the us, the euro goes up. it's not who goes up the most. it's the rate of return. europe is shocking people. i want to bring it back home. the consumer. the consumer two-thirds of the economy. still extraordinarily jittery. my mind is two things: you've got a dark cloud over their heads as well. a lot of people were shocked with their tax returns. how much they owed for their subsidies. weren't free. a question mark over their own futures. they aren't spending their money. >> how are you feeling now and how will you feel next? health care is an important one. people are looked at giant premiums.
everybody i talked to says, what if somebody gets sick? here come the copays. it's a gigantic variable. frugal is the new black. people have adjusted. maybe forever. when you ask them: why are you so confident? they think in their head, it's not like it was before. charles: i have to tell you, we've been through these cycles. it's always cyclical. the american consumer does come back. i believe people are scarred. if you lost your house, you're scarred. if you have a relative that still doesn't have a job, you're scarred. i think a lot of people are scarred as well. on the small business side, they're always at a disadvantage, yet they are the engines keeping us buoyant. >> they are, charles. but there's an interesting perspective going on here. we're seeing two different types of markets in this recovery. big businesses that are accelerating their growth. hiring. increasing wages. small businesses just aren't taking off. so they're very slow
growth. and goldman sachs did a study recently. they found that historically companies with fewer than 500 employees have been the growth creators. they have far outpaced big companies in terms of the number of jobs created that has changed significantly. it has reversed. that's a huge transformation in our economy. charles: adp shows business. >> figures lie. and liars figure. you look at those studies. i can look at one that says that. i can look at another that says another thing. charles: i don't think large businesses are hiring. >> not all small businesses are opportunistic. a lot of people defaulted to that. freelance because they lost a job. >> it depends on the kind of business. maybe that's also what's skewing the data. you know, if you want to set up something that's very capitalist intense in terms of expenditure, that's a tough one. the beauty of the economy we're in right now, all the social
media and the entrepreneurs out there. >> that's true. there are three major factors affecting the growth of small business right now. the first one is capital availability. when they raise the amount of capital required for banks to have that. reduce the amount of capital available. it raises the costs. bank loans are the traditional funding sources for small businesses. the second thing is taxes. we're in desperate need of tax return. the third biggest thing is the increased regulation that's being put on small businesses. which effectively has much more impact on small businesses that it does on big companies. charles: what drove the market today were corporate earnings. we're starting to see a real clear delineation, if you will, of winners of bona fide winners in this earning season and bona fide losers. where our viewers can make money with companies that have reported so far. what are names that might be wort worthwhile to buy. we've seen the earnings and the guidance. you should feel comfortable. >> we still like technology. we think it's a great
area. it's certainly the more seasonable time of year where things sell off. in may. one company we're focused on is super micro. with the intel server. smci. it's the play on the ever increasing server and stornl markets out storage t there. well-run company. founder has significant amount of money in the company. we think corrected here in the earning session. great opportunity. >> there's so many. i have to say apple. apl. you want to be in apple now that the earnings are behind us. some of the companies that have had earnings, but those earnings slipped. opportunities there. charles: so you think there might have been an overreaction. >> harley. absolutely. you want to get in there. take advantage of the stock having gone down. the same with linkedin. lnkd. linkedin is the new paradigm for hiring.
they've replaced the monster.com and the traditional recruiters. it's an incredibly new -- charles: i would wait on both of those. matt: a falling knife. bridge and iron. cbi. i think valuation-wise. great valuation. missed on the top line slightly. beat on the bottom line. up 40% bottom line. growth year over year. stock has been beaten over the past year as well. charles: i'll go with gilead. that number last night was an amazing, amazing beat. some people quibbled that a lot of it came from one big drug. so what? a big, huge beat. anybody worried here about next week and the earnings. we'll get back into it. real quick. something that really stands out. would alibaba be the one that moves the needle? matt: i don't think that will move it. i'm looking at cvs. only because it's weighted to the u.s. without the dollar effect. they should do well. if not, says something about consumers in the
>> comprehensive, thorough and independent investigation, coupled with the medical examiner's determination that mr. gray's death was a homicide, which we received today, has led us to believe that we have probable cause to file criminal charges. >> yes! charles: that was freddie gray's death being ruled a homicide. that's the prosecutor. maryland mozbi.
had a mental block there. all six officers, baltimore police officers involved in the arrest of freddie gray have been criminally charged. one charged with murder. second degree depraved heart. he was the driver of the vehicle that night. huge protest planned for tonight. around the country. (?) of course, at least so far in baltimore, they've taken on a different tone. we have a great panel. featuring dr. michael. former police detective steve rogers. attorneys doug burns and paul. first to you, doctor. there was a little scuttlebutt. perhaps freddie gray harmed himself. i saw you with sawn sean hannity, you seemed to question that a little bit. >> the fact that the medical examiner concluded this was a homicide rules out that he suicide that he harmed himself.
rules out accident. rules out some kind of natural disease like asthma or sickle cell disease or heart disease so that he -- that it's a homicide. now, whether it's criminal or not depends on the prosecutor. charles: all right, now the crux is, if he was arrested, he was put into the van, and he wasn't secured. >> well, that's what -- that's what the prosecutor said. charles: that's what they're saying. could this so-called -- they call it a rough riot. a lot of different terms depending on what city you're in. could that be the reason -- they say police do this a lot. that, you know, it's urban. that's the word in the streets. could you do that? could you handcuff someone in a van. make a lot of bankrupt stops and actually kill them? >> i've seen on rare occasions severe head injuries that can cause death. but not -- not fractures of the neck. that -- that usually doesn't happen in a
person who is just rolling around the back of a van. and she says -- she said that under the autopsy report, he died of a neck injury. and she says it happened in the van. but i don't know what the basis for in the van is. charles: doug, maryland mozby was very strong. there's a sense by some what we're starting to witness is mob influenced justice. when she talked about baltimore. she said, i heard your calls. no justice, no peace. your peace is sincerely needed as a work for justice on behalf of this young man. she made several statements to that effect that maybe not necessarily appeasing the crowd. some would go that far that say thi that was a mob influenced decision. >> i think it's useful to recognize that there's really three
sort of different categories you're talking about. and all the confusion results from lumping them into one discussion. one is the social problem of the interaction of law enforcement in minority neighborhoods. that's a serious problem. two, the serious pressure brought to bear on the mayor and the prosecutor. charles: from who? >> from the public. and three is the law part. you know, i'm a lawyer. as the doctor says, you must look at the autopsy. parse out all the details of what took place and then apply it to the applicable laws. charles: guys, i want to go to baltimore right now. lilan is with us. lilan, it sounds a lot more festive than what you've dealt with the last couple of nights. tell us about the mood there. >> exactly, charles. you'd almost think the ravens won the super bowl or something based on how things look here down north avenue, which has been the site of so much violence. now it's something akin to a street party going on here. a lot of folks say, okay, they view this as
the beginning of justice. there will be peace. however, when you think about how many police are out here, it's pretty stunning as well. this is just some of the dozens of law enforcement officers that are out here. we have hundreds more staged about half a block away that includes the national guard, that's all the way right upen you look at how the police are sort of seeing things, it almost seems like they're kind of professional, but resigned to having sit here and watch the celebration which it doesn't appear any of them are enjoying going on. the six officers who have been charged have all been taken into custody at central booking. able to confirm tonight that one of them, the officer actually charged with second-degree murder has posted 350,000 bail. he'll be home with his family tonight. at home with his wife. faces a preliminary hearing in a month. the folks you talk to out here say the trial couldn't come quick enough. and if there's an acquittal they warn the
violence earlier in the week will be the beginning. charles: stay safe out there. i need to say that less right now than 24 hours ago. appreciate your hard work. >> true. charles: paul, here's the thing, now, the question is, how do they try this. right? will it be six separate trials. >> we don't know enough about the results of the investigation and whether or not one of the officers may be more culpable. charles: you have the guys on the bicycles. you have edward nero. twien29 years old with the child. second degree assault. misconduct of office. another guy. garrett miller. with the same charges. if they're not facing the hard-core charges, they're young, they have a chance. maybe they'll cut a deal. you don't think these are the guys that they'll focus on. flip on these other guys who have these bigger
guys. >> in law enforcement, they'll try to get cooperation. they get cooperation, an eyewitness who maybe should be believed. because he's a police officer, i guess. no question there will be pressure. we have a long way to go here. you have the preliminary hearing. they have to get an indictment or the preliminary hearing. they'll figure out how they'll move forward. nothing is set in stone. they wanted to get in front of the story to put the charges out there. whether that's justice, who is to say. there's a long way to go. charles: a lot of questions about the police department, about how quickly these charges came out. freddie gray's death has been ruled a homicide. six officers involved have all been charged with his murder. for different variety of charges, of course. protests planned tonight all over the country. baltimore, new york city, seattle, los angeles, oakland, portland, and philadelphia. we'll be right back. ♪
♪ charles: we're back with the latest in the freddie gray case. six officers are charged with various crimes involving his death. i want to go to steve rogers. former police detective. we heard from the fraternal order of police. and the representative from the baltimore police department. all backing these six officers. questioning how quickly these charges were brought to bear. questioning some other things. and alluding to the idea perhaps that this was politically influenced mob decision sort of thing. where do you stand on this? >> charles, if these police committed these acts, they should be treated accordingly. therein lies the word if. the mayor didn't use the word if. no one used the word if. this is not justice. i have to agree with the fop in this case.
this is as far as i'm concerned a politically motivated decision to make sure america wasn't going to burn tonight. no one wants to say it. i'm saying it. charles: to your point, i saw a couple of press conferences. and i saw where maryland mozby could have said that word. but she said probable cause. do they say this absolutely happened or do they default to probable cause? >> no. it was handled from the beginning poorly. i want to underscore this. police officers would agree that if, in fact, they committed these acts, they don't deserve to wear a badge. these men deserve justice. what justice are we talking about? mob justice. or will we let the system work. your reporter said that iif there is an acquittal, they said the city will burn. this case has been prejudged. they need to send it to a special prosecutor.
charles: it feels like we're being set up for one of these cases where we'll all know about in the casneck injuries and spi. it feels like it will come down to when freddie was hurt. where he was hurt and the degree of the injuries, when they got worse. >> yeah. and the autopsy report has to be released. the prosecutor said that it happened in the van. but there's no basis for -- first of all, she says it was a fractured spine. so we assume that's correct. even though we haven't seen it. it's very unusual to get a fractured spine in the circumstances in which this young fellow was. it could have happened that during the restraint, there was an injury to the spinal cord. and instead of putting a neck brace on, if the ambulance had been called because they were dragging his feet -- charles: this is before they put him in the van. >> yeah, before they put him in the van. they put a neck brace on. other injuries could
have occurred. in the van, once they started outside the van. charles: paul, we all saw video. sort of extraordinary. there were times as they were putting him in the van, where it looked like he went limp. paul: it was something up there that's what they'll be looking at. from the time the police started their interaction with him until he came out of the van and the condition he was in. at one of those stages something could have happened. if something happened before he was put in the van, that could be excessive force and not the van itself. >> back to the prosecutorial dynamic. i like that you raised the term probable cause. there's a big reason between probable cause and h beyond a reasonable doubt. so the point you made, which i think you're 100% right is that on some level, it provides a little bit of cover to say, probably he did this. >> doug, you made a very important point before. it should not escape us.
you talked about the economy. the anger at the police i get. they're the first government people that the people come in contact with. charles, the people should be angry at the politicians for all these years that promised them so much and gave them so little. those cops on the street. they're following orders. they have to live by the laws made by these politicians. i feel sorry for the people of baltimore. they have a genuine gripe about the economy there. it's the politicians fault. not the cops. >> one of the interesting things i've been involved in seeing. a number of these situations where people die in police encounters. rarely is any police officer arrested or -- but it's even rarer for them to be found guilty. charles: why? >> because jurors don't like police officers who do their job with their uniform on, no matter how bad they may have acted to find them guilty. charles: and i'll let you jump in one second, paul. to that point, i think freddie gray had been
arrested at least 22 times. i want to listen -- let's listen to the sound from the police union. and when we come back, we'll find out if that's admissible or not. let's listen to the police union. >> in my 20 year career as a law enforcement officer and 16 years as an attorney, i have never seen such a hurried rush to file criminal charges, which i believe are driven by forces which are separate and apart from the application of law and the facts of this case, as we know them. charles: all right. so, paul, you see -- you know, we know where the police are coming from. we see everything. how do you think it will play out? you gave us the possible scenarios. what might -- how do you think it will look? >> we have to take a step back. this may be motivated poorly by politics. it may be motivated by seeking to protect the cities from burning. that's not necessarily right.
justice should be justice. in ferguson, the officer was not guilty. in staten island, the officer was not guilty. give the system a chance. there will be bumps along the road. there will be political people taking positions. give the system a chance. at one point, there will be a jury. a jury of these officers peers which will include black and white people. and they'll get all the evidence when that time comes. and then let justice fall dare. >> real quick, doug, what does the prosecution have to convince this people of, this jury? >> as discussed, there's a number of swirling notions. there's a civil versus criminal. i mean, how do you get from negligence all the way up to murder. and they'll have to a a tough time. paul repeated it. president of the united states said it. let the system run its course. i understand steve's frustration about jumping in quick, but the case is far from over. charles: send it to a special prosecution. that's the easiest way. i think that's all done, the wheels are in motion. we'll see how it works.
i hope we all can respect the criminal justice system. it's not perfect, but i think it's the best one in the world. guys, thank you very much. you're all fantastic. appreciate it. by the way, freddie gray's family saying they are satisfied with these charges today. of course, we'll continue to watch this all night long as it rolls along for you. remember, we have protests all over the country. including new york and baltimore and a lot of other major cities. we'll be right back. ♪
♪ charles: other news making headlines, the u.s. navy stepping up their efforts to protect american ships traveling through the state of hormuz. after iran fired and seized a cargo ship from the marshall islands earlier this week. the clock is ticking for a nuclear deal with iran. many are concerned that these new tensions could kill any hope of an agreement. scientists at harvard and northwestern have developed the new test that can predict with 100% accuracy whether a person will develop
cancer up to 13 years in the future. it was created by focusing on significant changes that happen in the body up to ten years ahead of the cancer diagnosis. a record 40,000 plus shareholders come together in omaha. that's right. the annual berkshire hathaway shareholder meeting. warren buffett marks the 50th year as the chairman of the biggest conglomerate. liz claman is covering the action. on monday, 8:00 p.m. don't miss, liz sits down with the oracle of omaha himself and his right-hand man charlie munger and bill gates right here on fox business. ♪ charles: i have to tell you, i'm sure she works hard for the money. but marissa mayer, ceo of yahoo is a long way from singing the blues. $42 million, her compensation puts her in the top ten highest paid ceos in america. this despite the fact that wall street values her company at zero if you take out alibaba
investment. she missed all her benchmarks set by her and her board. this all comes -- when income inequality is at some point when men might have a beef when it comes to the executive suits. the average pay for a woman ceo 50% higher than that of their male counterpart. it might be mitigated by the fact that only 23 of the s&p 500 companies are run by women. a woman who aspires to be a ceo might have a better chance if she changes her name.r david. 5% of all ceos of all women combined. then it all might be a moot point. consider this, major strides have been made. young women, childless women 20 to 30 years old, they earn 8% of childless men in the same age range. where are we in this income inequality gender thing dominating the headlines and might turn
an election. >> i'll defend marissa mayer. hats off. the woman becomes the youngest fortune ceo ever at age 27. (?) 13 million on the table for not making the metrics. i understand there's some downside. alibaba is the one-time event. her salary will go down next year. she's precedent segmented. she's .i talk to a lot of college businesswomen, they're a little more mature than frankly the college business guys at that age. it might even out ultimately. i would not mess around with the new graduates. >> the key here is, yes, we have high-powered ceos that are women. whether it's at oracle or general motors or at pepsi or even at lock eat martin. (?) here's the question, the middle level. that is the problem. great, so carly fiorina got to be ceo of hewlett-packard. what about the thousands
of women in underneath her? how much did they make? matt: that's my big thing. i agree with you. the ceos obviously the numbers show it. the lower end. the younger women when i look to hire, they're a harder worker. be there earlier. put more into it. it's the middle management that gets lost. the real big discrepancy. charles: you get into the whole thing, who left work. the kids. that kind of stuff. with these younger women though, i think it's at least -- it's very, very encouraging stuff. susan. >> it is encouraging. but i want to go back to hilary's point here. i spoke at a diversity conference the other day. we talked about when women get to that sweet level or ceo level, they're not reaching back beneath them to nurture and groom their replacement. charles: i hear that with black people too. every time a brother makes it. he doesn't reach back. i don't buy that. >> most of those women.
everyone who becomes a ceo has a mentor and someone who helped them into that spot. women especially had someone under their arm. >> they're doing so well. interestingly one of the reasons especially in this downed economy, they tend to be more risk averse. the same reason they're good at investing. >> they're playing the long game. maybe not for the right reason. >> women entrepreneurs -- women are starting businesses at twice the rate of their male counterparts. right now is the era of the woman entrepreneur. fewer than 3% of women businesses ever cross over a million dollars in revenue. they're leaving the glass ceiling environment. to the point about nuisances. charles: i want to ask -- we see this charts. sixty-five the woman is before she catches up to the male counterpart. i don't believe that. >> i don't. >> it depends. women have to start to negotiate to win and make the money. they can't be negotiating to have a
good relationship. charles: i think they're all learning that. >> i think there's some stereotypically social societal things that prevent women from talking about money. it's the same when they come to investing. they don't talk about their money. charles: you have a chip on your shoulder from that graduation thing. we'll talk about that after the show. all right, baltimore prosecutor charges the police with an assortment of crimes from murders to manslaughter to negligence in the death of freddie gray. huge protests right now going on around the country. also plan for this weekend, baltimore, chicago, los angeles, oakland, philadelphia, portland, all the major cities. the tone so far is societally different. we'll be right back.
♪ >> and now, it's time for "upon further review." charles: well, if it seems that corporate america has been slow to hire, well, they have. in fact, despite having fewer potential candidates in the job pool, employers are just not in a rush anymore. in fact, the job pool, look at this chart here. it's shrunk from seven people per job opening to less than 1.27. that, still, employers are taking almost 27 days to fill a job. that by far is a record. even during great economic times it didn't take them that long. part of the reason for this, more and more companies are using assessment tests. they want to identify the candidates. right? keep that in mind, there are several kinds of personality tests out there that might matter more for your income and for your job. and even matter than education. on that note, extroverts
make a lot more money. the executive, the extrovert. they average 77,000. the commander. extroverted. 76,000 dlartd. at the lower end of the spectrum. thoughtful, but intro the verdict, only $36,000. not a lot of money. i think we all have people like that too. brilliant. sit in the corner. writing and calculating all day long. don't make any cash. susan, "upon further review," we know eight out of ten employers are using these tests. these personality tests. what exactly are they looking for? >> i think your point is, they want somebody that will fit into the culture of the company. what one personality fits in one industry won't necessarily work in another industry. >> give us an example of one industry -- what's the quirk or something? what's the key? >> if you'll be in advertising, marketing, which my bailiwick, you have to be an extrovert. you'll number small business, i always tell people, you have to be a salesperson. you have to be a people person.
because when you're in your own business. you are your sales force. you have to be outgoing. >> what do you make of it, chris. >> you've seen investment banking. it's core who you're hiring. you work next to these people 100 hours a week. do you like them? you assume they can do the job. it's important to figure out, do you want to bring them on your team. corporate cultures have been identifying good people. it's been taking a little bit longer. one of the things we ask in our diligence. where are the job openings in your company. charles: are you saying, you have five candidates. all equally capable of doing the job. you don't want to hire the weirdo. is that what you're saying? i mean, come on. listen, don't hire that weird dude. whatever you do. >> i think you need balance in your company. you look for different qualities in people. it builds a team. i think that's what's been going on in silicon valley for years. they're bringing on different people for that balance. charles: does it make a difference? >> i'll say resilience is a difference. i interviewed monster.
i said why the lag? they're only looking for people that are passively looking for jobs. that takes longer. not necessarily the person that is unemployed. it begs the question, what should all the intro verts do? i know people were tweeting us. be a cpa. a social media manager. you can be social without dealing with the -- i thought that was genius. (?) charles: the movie they had the secret life of mitty. >> if you know you're an introvert, same thing as marriage. >> can i add something to -- charles: i want to get hilary in here. hilary: well, ultimately, the extrovert. if you're an engineer or accountant, you have to be able to speak up for yourself. be aggressive. that's why those figures are like they are. that's why everyone, woman or man, has to be taught how to have that confidence. charles: get what you're worth. be an extrovert.
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average. look at that beautiful looking chart. i like this one. i think it will go to 1450. i got my toe stubbed on it it once. immr. i think it will be a big winner. you used to play this stock. right? >> i like what it's doing. it's a licensing business. a great technology. it had a long runway to get into phones. they just don't bring technology into that quickly. if it doesn't work, they have to recall everything. there's a huge process of testing that technology. i think it seems it's prime time. >> with the apple watch, you know, the chinese supplier had a faulty one. the japanese supplier had a good one. i love the action on the stock. i know you're an action guy and chart guy. >> as far as the chart is concerned, major breakout. i think that's fantastic. a little overvalued. a bit inconsistent. they hit their mark going forward. a big growth company bottom line.
>> consistency. has been a problem. >> excellent earnings. you're right. expensive. 81pe. that's an expensive stock. >> when did you start talking pe? come on. i understand you're trying to be devil's advocate. i appreciate it. do you like it? >> yes. charles: there were a lot of earnings winners. the activist investors are making hand over fist. sports lovers rejoice, this is your weekend. we'll talk about it all when we come back. ♪ bite. eat loud, live loud, super poligrip. super poligrip holds your dentures tightly in place, so you never have to hold back. laugh loud, live loud,
super poligrip. "what is it that we can do that is impactful?" what the cloud enables is computing to empower cancer researchers. it used to take two weeks to sequence and analyze a genome; with the microsoft cloud we can analyze 100 per day. whatever i can do to help compute a cure for cancer, that's what i'd like to do.
consider that. the stock is up through 2015 of this year. there goes positions and more likely they have then it super hot and stepping up the campaign so one partial victory thinking 50% so with activists investors the broad market also what will move the market next week? also whether not do we chased the activist? they are on a hot streak. they made a lot of money. >> they could but be careful not all of them are very
successful. >> i will look at the track record. how do you make money following them? or do they try to change something fundamental? then it is the interesting investment. >> then we learn if they are in it. >> i would still chase it. i hope they come selling at $90 a share. >> diane and activist investor. >> many are because of carl icahn that in my case the
company is acquired and not at the premium for all the shareholders. >> and then they move the stock. >> this is your weekend. we will find out who will win. me whether? >> via underdog i love him. me any. >> vegas. [laughter] >> meriwether -- may whether >> who will say capital? we have to show this clip the speed dahmer now owns a the clippers.
>> this is the sale of him when they pulled the now. $18 billion for the team. that is the motion right there. but it is scary. >> it is so cool when guys want to buy sports teams. >> it is amazing. you cannot say he is not involved. >> that is the ago to move. >> this company combines coconut water. but nestle's focuses to make a true all-american company. right here in the united
states aerobee 3200 retailers thank you very much. had the great wheat it will be exciting week across this country right now we go to lou dobbs. lou: good evening. the top prosecutor today charged one police officer with murder and five others with lesser crimes in the death of fred d. gray. the prosecutor decided to charge the six police officers after the maryland state medical examiner ruled it to be a homicide and of those demonstrations have sprouted across the nation in recent days. also the state's attorney you brushed you judgment against all six officers t