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tv   Risk and Reward With Deidre Bolton  FOX Business  November 30, 2015 5:00pm-6:01pm EST

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$71,000 for the deal, i don't understand this. david: company is splitting company among 17 employees each gets about 4 grand, several employees gave some to charity there is a sucker born every moment. melissa: that does it for us, "risk & reward" will explain. >> defiant that proves nothing will deter us, from building the futeuwe like for our children, what greater rejection, for those who would tear down our world that could marshals our -- than marshals our best efforts to save it. deirdre: terror suspect salah abdeslam is still on the run. this is "risk & reward," i am deirdre bolton. president obama said com combats climate change will prove to are but the el the terrorist efforts.
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>> it is delusional for president obama and hillary clinton and anyone else to say that climbal change is our near-term most severe security threat. president obama continues to think somehow our behavior causes terrorism. the terrorists don't care we're gathering in paris, other than it provides a target. deirdre: retired 4-star general jack keane is with me, politics aside what are optics to you about this conference in paris. >> there is nothing wrong with having a conference like this. that climate change is being talked about. but the problem i have with it in the face of what is takes place with isis and radical islam, and major challenges
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that u.s. faces on a global scale, client at climate change takes a backseat to, that i agree with that statement made, it just does not face reality in terms of what is taking place in the world. we have radical islam and isis. we have three revisionist powers, russia, china and iran, seeking regional domination, and all havin having some measure of success in doing that. those are major challenges that we're facing that all trump the climate change issue. deirdre: to your point there was a fox poll, that asked people, what are you most concerned about, to your point, terrorism was number one on the list. climate change was number 7. it points out what you are saying, that people are really
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worried about their security. from your point the view as a former military leader, what do you make of president obama's foreign policy efforts? even a lot of his supporters say, they wish he would handle this area differently. >> certainly this is the one area that does not necessarily require legislation, unless you propose a treaty. it is the province of the president, to take these actions, i think that from the beginning here had one major policy objective, that was to secure a nuclear deal with the iranians he spent most of the dodg administration doing that and he wanted to disengage from the middle east to ensure himself we would never get involved in a protected warlike iraq or -- or like afghanistan, arab spring came and the other deficienprograms.
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and growth of al qaeda and isis. to back down in the face of increasing aggressiveness by our adversaries, what that has done, the world is a more dangerous place, we have lost the trust and reliability we had with our allies, our enemies are emboldened. i think that the american people, by and large, get it, just by seeing what happening in the world. deirdre: it sounds like, general, from what you say, penny wise, pound foolish. we didn't want to get involved but now we have to at a much greater human cost and dollar cost. >> no doubt. and the president is not going to do much about these major challenges, other than rhetoric. they are being passed to his
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successor that is why national security is much more a part of the political debate we're seeing on the democratic and republican side, anyone running for office knows they are going to inherit with these major national security challenges. deirdre: we spoke a little bit about this last week, between russia, turkey and the u.s., how do you see that uncom portable -- uncomfortable triangle? >> we need to do is recognize that syria, is the cal call that is causing problem in middle east. clearly, the terrorism that now is taking place in europe, blowing up the russian plane andet those are a result of the debacle in syria, the
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failed state, that 4 year civil war represents, president has to get a political solution in syria, he has to work that with putin, even if it requires, some military capability to do, that like establishing safe zones for the refugees and no-fly zones to pro tech the killing of -- protect the killing of innocent people that would ground assad's planes and move us closer to a political solution, that z has to be paramount but level of efforts we applying to that is nothing near the level of effort we a flie a fly applied to the nuclear deal. deirdre: do you think that was time well spent? >> no, what we have there we have delayed this for many years, they have a right by virtue of the agreement, to get acquire a nuclear weapon.
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that is 15 years if we trust them not to cheat, i am already assuming they are cheating right now, they get $150 billion to continue their goal, which is regional hegemony with the proxy fighters, and proxy terrorists to achieve that end. i think that it was one of the worst negotiate the agreements that i have seen in my lifetime, this is really sad to seto see the challenges that are facing us as a result of it. deirdre: general jack keane thank you for joining us. staying on international theme, focuses on global climate initiative. they come with a hefty price tag, some would say small results. skeptical environmentalist, author, and economic byorn is
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with me now. what was the tone like there today? >> a lot of upbeat enthusiasm, they believe that the 21 stst is the charm we're getting really going to get a global deal. deirdre: are these initiatives worth it? >> no, not really. when we know. we show that if you actually do all of the things that we promises for the next 15 years, until 2030 could china, india, u.s., european union, everyone element into a standard model in u.n. climate panel model, you end up with a result that shows we'll reduce temperatures by the end of the century, so even if we do everything, we keep doing it
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for the rest of the century you won't be able to tell the difference. deirdre: so .3, you are saying? the -- >> .3 degrees fahrenheit below what we would have otherwise have seen, it is real, there is temperaturewise, but what we manage to do with this treaty, reduce it just by a fraction of a degree at the end of the century, at the very best. deirdre: at the very best. we're talking about globaly spending billions, hundreds of billions. >> not just, that but if you run all of the climate economy modems, on what it costs, probably cost the u.s. about $150 billion a year, but globally, we're talking about spending about a trillion dollars, a year. to achieve this very tiny
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result, that is my main gripe with, it is trying to solve a problem that is real but trying to do so very inefficiently at a very high cost. deirdre: high costin deed. i want to ask about tech minds, bill gates, and zuckerberg, there a long list of people who are committing billions of dollars for this fund, that is going to invest in researching for climate change solution. what do you make of that? privately funded solutions? >> that is a good idea, that is what we need, because you know, family we have been --men fundamentally for last 20 years we've been trying to
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work on this global climate. in poor country like china, in india, they want to get rich, they want to get power, it was never going to work, but this new proposal with bill gates and the u.s. and indian and china backing a lot of other philanthropists, that could make the difference. everyone is going to switch, not because they are -- from paris, it makes economy sense. deirdre: what is what we like to hear, economic sense, bjorn lundberg joining us there, via skype from paris, at the huge energy conference, thank you. >> the state department is releases more than 5,000 new e-mails from hillary clinton a time during state department. 328 more e-mails have been
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deemed to have had classified information. what they reveal, when we come back. ♪ is it the insightful strategies and analytical capabilities that make edward jones one of the biggest financial services firms in the country? or is it 13,000 financial advisors who take the time to say thank you? 'night jim. gonna be a while? i am liz got a little writing to do. ♪ it's why edward jones is the big company that doesn't act that way.
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but what's next? for all binge watchers. movie geeks. sports freaks. x1 from xfinity will change the way you experience tv. deirdre: since the terrorist attacks in paris on november 13, there has been a coordinated international manhunt for one of the terrorists, salah abdeslam. after the attacks that kill 130 people, french police missed arresting him near the belgium border, where his whereabouts have been unknown since the attacks, it is possible that abdeslam has escaped to syria. joshua katz with me now, how is it possible with more than
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a thousand raids issue belgian, french, german police all looking for him, he got back to syria. >> it comes down to one word. communication. there is an abhorrent lack of communication, this case, this manhunt, really symbolizes the lack of communications throughout europe, and throughout the security apparatus. deirdre: these are certain sources, not confirmed that he is back in syria, but he will be harder to trace once there. to what extent does this show european law enforcement needs to change. should citizens be allowed to have duel citizenship. >> it shows from the on set from right the minutes after the attack in paris, things from security stand point were not being done in the way we would expect them to be done.
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france closed borders they did not really close the borders. we see this guy who went to belgium, then later went probably back to syria, more than likely. over a week ago. this is really complicating it. then you add in immigration, with the even just singular citizenship in the e-- e u, with that e.u. passport you can travel freely to u.s. and europe. deirdre: the top republican on senate intelligence committee richard bir made a case for increase. >> we use that cell phone number, to look at cell phones it had talked to not only paris investigators but belgian investigators, standing a search in that, in a way that stopped an
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additional massive terrorist attack, led to apprehension of a dozen if not morris is operatives in belgium, germany and parts of europe. deirdre: saying, would you understand because the nsa is monitoring certain conversations, that there have been some increased protects here in u.s. since 9/11, but this weekend part of the phone surveillance program was allowed to expire, how do you see that? >> this is a really complicated matter, without going into specifics, because i can't hear in the classified setting, i think that mr. bir is leading us down wrong path there are a lot of capabilities with nsa that have not gone away, they can still use a lot of tools and techniques, in which you demonstrate or he talked
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about, that helped the aftermath of paris, to prevent another attack. that not going away. what is going away is a program that really has not i want to say this again, not contributed to any forwards of ra-- that warting of any terrorist attack in u.s. >> the expiration this weekend is a large net, but that nsa can still monitor certain groups? >> absolutely, it does not take away certain power from the nsa, the nsa is still protecting us. so, i think that the we don't want to muddy the waters we don't want peept to thin people to think they are not being protected because they are this one program was about bulk collecttion other programs that nsa has. deirdre: thank you, for joining us from dc . >> absolutely. deirdre: state department
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releasing another tranche of eveils from hillary clinton's. at ally bank no branches equals great rates. it's a fact. kind of like mute buttons equal danger. ...that sound good? not being on this phone call sounds good. it's not muted. was that you jason? it was geoffrey! it was jason. it could've been brenda.
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deirdre: the state department is releases more than 5,000 additional e-mails from hillary clinton's e-mail account during her tenure as secretary of state, joining me now, peter barnes in dc, what have you found. >> reporter: there are 5100 private new e-mails covering secretary cli clinton's time. they have redacke redact 329 of them that brings total to about a thousand, one e-mail that was retro actively
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classified on iran, from 2010. about the time administration started negotiation with iran on that meuk la nuclear deal, another one, under department rules, training that secretary clinton said she got, any information involving a head of state or a conversation with head of state or high ranking government official is automatically classified. we have a interesting one, it is from chelsea chin h clinton to her mother night of the benghazi attacks. secretary clinton said she could not talk to chelsea, we see a response under chelsea's secret e-mail name, diane renalds, she said, i am so
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sorry about the state department officer killed in libya and ongoing precariousness in egypt and libya. a painful reminder of how long it took modernism to take root in u.s. and then later, is when she said, that this was conducted by an al qaeda-like group, when publicly she said, it could have been inspired by a antimuslim video. still going through them. deirdre: thank you so much, in the meantime, for that update, peter barnes with me there from dc. high political panel with me no now. lisa booth, basil michael, lisa, i start with you, how significant is this, the e-mail from or between hillary clinton and her daughter chelsea? >> it is significant, we know
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that hillary clinton lied we found this out through a series of e-mails that have opinion released -- that have been released, we know she lied about the cause of benghazi saying it was a reaction to a youtube video. otherwise she told chelsea it was a premeditated terrorist attack. so that is questioning, the big of problem for hillary clinton, it continues to put this information in the spotlight, majority of americans already don't trust hillary clinton, more she has to continue to address her e-mails, and address the information, continue to address lies she said is problematic for her candidacy. deirdre: basil, what is best case scenario for hillary clinton. objectively they have hurt her
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credibility, even among her supporters. >> i don't see it hurting credibility among her supporters, they are a more supportive and for haven't ha han -- fervent than they have been, because of something we touched on earlier, every time this gets released, is not that people are saying we don't trust her more and more, but we're tired of hearing about it, there is no smoking gun. deirdre: at least it seems that the u.s. trusted wrong people, had to do an about-face, there is a lack of clarity. >> what is important to note, she is finding out information as she is being asked to talk about it over the course, this came out in hearings. she is get more and more information be on dated, and -- >> she -- >> it possible, what she knew
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in one hour may not have been the case the next hour, but that does not mean she lied. deirdre: she told the victims families after she told chelsea, clinton that the benghazi attack was a terrorist attack, she told or world leaders it was a terrorist attack, and told the victims families, it was a result of a video. she lied about that, it is more problematic for hillary clinton it is not, there is going to be a steady drum beat, voters have to be reminded about lies that hillary clinton told them, that is problematic. deirdre: i want to ask you this, being released at same time, the state department turning over about a thousand pages of her official calendar, it shows she mote with more than 100
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corporatictives -- corporate economies, what your take? about i don't think. >> i don't think it is significant. it carries less weight if we don't know how many that are secretaries of state have mote with business leaders of that number or more. i don't think there is an issue with the secretary of state meeting with important business leaders, ahead are people hey may have known her entire political career. if the meetings were 10 minutes or a half an hour, does not seem to be a tremendous amount of substant, most partner number to note is how many other leaders of this caliber meet with the business. deirdre: i think it is a donation issue. we'll take a quick pause,
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syrian president assad stoking fear, saying, of course, there are terrorists among the refugees make their way to europe. according to a interview he different did on czech tv. high next guest said, forget about the refugees that are coming, we have a program here ha is letting people in h in that no one is talking about, more on that in a minutes.
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deirdre: syriay president assad gave a interview to czech tv, saying that terrorists are among the refugees from syria. saying it a mixture, you have infiltration of terrorists among them, that is true. amber smith is joining me now, a former helicopter pilot. is assad stoking fear? >> not only is this propaganda but he only stating the obvious, he failed to acknowledge, that reason refugees are leaving the country and terrorists kicke exploit the syrian refugee crisis is because of the civil
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war going on in his country, this is a propaganda comment on his behave to make looking like it is the terrorists or assad. deirdre: there is a visa waiver program that you told us about, after paris, obama administration is making changes that allows 20 million foreign citizens from 38 specific countries per year too enter the u.s. does this need to be revised further? >> yeah, absolutely, as the visa waiver program stands today, it poses national security threat to our country for the obvious reason, 'a terrorist who happens to be a citizen of one of 38 partners countries can freely come into united states, without visa scrutiny, i am happy on say the administration attempting to make these changes.
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i hope they do it sooner rather than later. deirdre: someone who has had boots on the ground, where do you see the biggest need for improvement in our security? >> there are two, first is in. could sharing -- information sharing, after 9/11 you heard about inner agency information sharing that needs to go on. number two, we're needing to do that now with our partnering country, number two, is tracking those people before they get on the flights into u.s. to know if lay have traveled to the areas of conflict like iraq or syria where they could have gone for some sort of terrorist training. deirdre: amber smith thank you, former pilot, helicopter pilot in the army. well protests are breaking out
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in chicago, fox business was there speech speaking to them. >> reporter: are you prohibiting me from going in? this is a people protest? i would like to 10er. -- to enter. it is the struggle that will determine the fate of the free world. the united states should not delay in leading a global coalition to take out isis with overwhelming force. their aim is our total destruction. we can't withdraw from this threat or negotiate with it. we have but one choice: to defeat it. vo: right to rise usa is responsible for the content of this message.
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>> are you prohibiting me from going in? this is a peaceful protest? i would like to 10 enter. this is what chicago has turned into the one day of the year, that provides thousands of jobs, they are prohibiting us to go inside. you have 780 businesses, the corporation, business and retail we have 20 million
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tourists this visit could one of major day we generate money that helps to fund a lot of community involvement and projects give jobs, i think that protest should be a march, i don't understand what you know blocking stores has anything or what it is accomplishing it is breaking trust, it is a holiday season, forgiveness, and unity, i'm not seeing that in chicago. deirdre: that is a entrepreneur from chicago, ceo of blue box investment, a data security software firm, thousands of protesters, blocking chicago's shopping defendandistrict, some citizens expressing frustration it took a year to bring criminal charges against a police officer in shooting date of a 17-year-old african-american teen, some expressing frustration in general, back with me now, lisa booth, how do you see
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role and message, there are a few different ones of the protester. >> you know, if you look back to civil right movement they tried to affect commerce by sit ins, we're better country as a result of those changes, but that was a face fill move. the black lives matter move, that is not peaceful. they lost all legitimacy when they say thi they -- things like pigs in a blanket, fry them like bak bacon, and they burn businesses and churches. you lose legitimacy. they -- it is undeniable that black unemployment is twice as much as twice unemployment in this country, that black americans here face homicide rates as a time z as much largely black on black crime
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but they losely judg legitimacy with this type of violence. deirdre: the protesters, have mixed messages,. is it about civil rights? is it about shopping? >> this is about civil rights, also human rights. that is mentioned earlier, that is dr. king talked about, human rights and civil rights, this is self-serving a little preten pretendtious that ceo to suggestion they should protest in a way that is beneficial to him, his business, that is really not the point of, that the point to create disruption to say, that. our community is being disrupted by the way -- >> i think his point, i was just, this is a time where all
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shops and businesses can make money this was a disruption, he owns a security firm, i no i am not sure he is losing money. >> based on his statement, i would imagine that communities that are protesting are suffering a lot more than a temporary inability get into his, going back to black lives matter, they are a peacefulling o organization, they have made positive changes 92 tha 92. >> that is not what woo saw in ferguson, and we have individuals say things like pigs in a blank it, who you do that, you lose your ability to have ally judge th legitimate conversation that black americans face, those are conversations we could have
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together. in america, all lives matter, if you want to look at places where all lives down matter look at syria and iraq. >> you can support cancer research without saying that heart research did you not matter, we don't do, that you could see plaqu black lives matter and sill support believe in all rights having rights. >> thank you. lisa thank you. glad to have you both here. >> hillary heading to nebraska next month, to campaign with the or ac oracle of omaha, we're back in a minute. equals pretending to know wine. pinot noir, which means peanut of the night. if youthen you'll know howouth, uncomfortable it can be.
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deirdre: cyber monday sales, may hit record 3 billion this year, amazon, keep uproared sales, they have thousands of warehouse bots working across 10 of its fullfil am centers, jolijolene kent is in now. >> you can see 30 thousand robots working overtime, amazon said it is going to sell more than 500 orders per second, surpassing 43 million item record last year, the robots pick up ideas from deep inside this full film center, high bring to an individual who works in a john -- amazon. now, if you are wondering how cyber monday is going for
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amazon, it is going well, across broader market, doing well, national retail federation is expecting stronger numbers we see we're on track for 3 billion to be sold here from amazon to target and walmart on-line. real news out today is amazon with the new drone prototype, that can land product inside you're backyard, they are inching closer despite fact that faa has recessio regulatory hurdles, they are inching closer could analyst say drone delivero is still a few years away. deirdre: thank you so much. >> one retail company in super monday traffic, target, web site crashed higher than forecast order volume. market panel with me now, gary this worse case? >> absolutely.
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i remember my wife was an execkive with ibm, and ran a company that did website hosting, it of the wooft worst nightmare, i remember nfl .com went down for super bowl this is panic city. for retail economies. this is a disaster, they will recover from it but it will be people are going to click on another site go there, this is going to make a dent in ref. >> deirdre: dent in revenue, michael, do you think it will make a dent in whether or not people top own the stock? >> well, you know this is a second high profile falling flailing for target. was it 18 months ago they had that problem with credit cards, there are real problems in technology there, the movement from clicks to bricks, is just, a massive movement going on.
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deirdre: it seems, that more people are shopping on-line so far. to today, this point. more people shopping on-line. than in stores, we should not be surprised but the new world order is here? how does this affect how you invest? >> i think have you too go more toward on-line -- look at numbers, just stock price. amazon up 118% this year. just on this stock alone, ebay up 24%. macy's down 39%, nordstrom down 26%, if you knew nothing else, maybe you would say maybe i should be in the on heinon-line retail world. deirdre: the numbers tell the story. right? a 59 well proven, michael i assume you agree. >> absolutely, amazon is just
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going crazy, i am quoting david, in retail report -- over 50% of retail sales growth, 50% retail sales up. anybody in on lea on-line word is benefiting, you can see traditional brick and mortar going through trouble. deirdre: we saw more robotics, that means thicker profit margins for the on-line retailers. gary and michael thank you. >> you know it monday night, that means all new "strange inheritance" this evening, jamie colby is joining me next. to give you a little preview. >> i wrote my father from germany, i had seen a painting. >> her father arranges to have the painting sent from west berlin to st. louis.
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>> my father took the package, and went to the bedroom for 3 days. >> what do you think went on in that room? >> i think he was remembering a woman he loved and lost. they come into this iworld ugly and messy. ideas are frightening because they threaten what is known. they are the natural born enemy of the way things are. regan.(0617fox555a.ecl) yes, ideas are scary, and messy
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inheritance" tonight. jamie colby is with me now. the woman who we just saw on screen is the daughter of a holocaust survivor and artist. reporter: he painted portraits of the gues d of the gestapo fay to survive. reporter: some of her father's art was stolen? reporter: like many of the things the nazis took. she found many of them and she is not done yet. if you go to the holocaust museum in washington, d.c., she has given many of these portraits. these are not pretty pictures. but she wants you to know what happened and how people survived
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aen the tales people have to tell. reporter: a lot of it was from this secret diary. reporter: she only got it after her mom passed. there was another miriam with his first wife she believes was killed in the gas chamber. she is a wonderful woman with a positive outlook and she is doing something wonderful for a parent who is departed. this is the scene of the love for a parent and a child. reporter: i know you went to portland, oregon and caught up with a second generation architect who is inheriting one that his father designed. reporter: he devoted his life to his father's legacy. it's a beautiful story tonight on "strange inheritance."
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reporter: i'll be watching. it's fantastic. jamie colby thanks for stopping by. thank you for stopping by on "risk and reward," "making money" with charles payne starts now. reporter: wall street not impressed with the markets look ahead. president obama talking about the vietnam war and martin luther king junior *. one gop candidate said the refugees don't want to come to america. the suspected planned parenthood shooter appeared in court today. will car joins us in aspen, colorado. report


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