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tv   After the Bell  FOX Business  December 7, 2015 4:00pm-5:01pm EST

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in a national address. critics say he did very little to accomplish that. lieutenant colonel oliver north says what the u.s. needs to be doing to protect america right now. melissa: irs wants to collect social security numbers of donors. an idea critics are called crazy, given history of targeting conservative groups. we'll talk to the tea party nation, founder of tea party nation come up. david: we'll look at stocks. not a good day but as liz pointed out there was a little bit of a recovery though we couldn't keep our dow jones industrials out of a triple-digit loss. all indices were down but the main big news of the day in terms of trades was oil. melissa: wow, look at that. david: 5.6% loss in oil, well below $40 a barrel. 37.72 is where it is ending the day. again a lot of attention to energy related stocks. halliburton, taking a huge hit today. melissa: before markets trade
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tomorrow here is everything you need to know right now. we have breaking news. the san bernardino shooters were radicalized for quite some time according to latest from the fbi. how the couple was radicalized is still under investigation but the agency found evidence of preplanning in the deadly attacks. you think? fox business's jeff flock in san bernardino with the latest details. jeff. reporter: tell you, melissa, the thing we haven't reported out yet, the first item of the press conference fbi acknowledging criticism what they did with the redlands home of the shooters. how it somehow was turned back over to the landlord who opened it up to not only the public but to reporters and whether that crime scene was in some ways compromised? the fbi said we are an apolitical organization and they acknowledged though they have gotten a lot of criticism over that. investigative experts saying did you dust for fingerprints? there is no evidence you dusted
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for fingerprints in there? they didn't answer any questions about that. the other headline as you point out, this radicalization, who radicalized who? where did it all start? not a lot of answers but the fbi did say apparently they have been radicalized for a while. >> we have learned and believe that both subjects were radicalized and have been for quite some time. now how did that happen, the question we're trying to get at, is how did happen and by whom and where did it happen? i tell you right now we don't know those answers at this point. reporter: whether it was inside of the u.s., outside the u.s. or raised possibility of simply could be self-radicalization from the internet. they're doing a massive investigation, fbi's word, 400 interviews done so far. continuing to question the mother of syed farook. she lived in the house with them. bombs in there. 19, makings for 19 bombs as well as all the arsenal in there.
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what did she know and when did she know it. expanding overseas investigation. this is the last headline i have for you. there is no evidence that there is any link from outside the country to this plot. that is in ways i suppose good news, but perhaps in some ways not. who knows how many of those self-radicalized folks out there. melissa: a lot of questions still unanswered though, jeff. thank you very much for the update. david? david: warning americans of the risk on u.s. soil president obama is calling the california attacks a act of terrorism now. and now the department of homeland security is set roll out a new alert system. fox business's blake burman in d.c. with the latest. blake? reporter: in rare oval office address the president echoed the fbi's determination that the shooting in san bernardino, california, was indeed an act of terrorism. despite this oval office speech last night the president did not reveal any new plans as it relates to his isis strategy.
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he did continue to say he will not during his time in office call for fully fledged ground war in iraq or syria. he also though continued call for changing gun laws in our country, while also saying there needs to be a look at visa program that allowed tashfeen malik into the country. in wake of this shooting, the president said, the threat of terrorism is evolving. >> as we become better at preventing complex, multifaceted attacks like 9/11, terrorists turn to less complicated acts of violence like the mass shootings all too common in our society. reporter: head of department of homeland security jeh johnson followed up saying a new terrorist threat warning system would be unveiled in the upcoming daze. the current system has never been activated because the threshold, the bar has been so high. johnson said the new system would remove some. mystery and keep americans informed. back to you in new york. david: blake burman, thank you very much. melissa. melissa: here to weigh in on the
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president's strategy to fight isis lieutenant colonel oliver north, fox news military analyst, and host of "war stories." thank you for joining us. >> melissa, glad to be with you. melissa: let me ask you first about your reaction to the president's response last night? >> it is 74th anniversary of attack on pearl harbor maybe it is appropriate we talk about that because our president missed opportunity last night. maybe it is because of potomac fever which goes back to the roosevelt administration. back then they cooked books. they didn't pastel against on in pearl harbor even though we broke the japanese code, admiral kimmel and general short left holding bag totally surprised what happened. that is what we're talking about this case. they have been cooking the books. he has been telling american people that isis is jv team, that is delusional. he is operating in some parallel universe. melissa: a lot of people said
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the same thing, along the way he consistently underrated threat. you can counter that by what is point making american people frightened. you can understate what is going on in order to frighten everyone. >> what is the point putting out brand new so-called terrorism alert system from department of homeland security? when you think about inconsistencies what he is saying now, what he has said before and what we're planning to do about it which is next to nothing besides tinkering with the second amendment, seriously wonder if these folks are thinking right way. let me give you a perfect example that is very personal, melissa. when my family was targeted for murder in 1987 by islammist group for libya, six terrorists were dispatched to our home carrying student visas and student visas united states. they operated for people's committee with libyan students and had hand grenades and rpgs taken to our home in falls church, virginia.
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they haven't fixed program. it has gotten worse. isil is gaining adhere rents all around the globe they have radicalized or converted whatever name, people like the folks that did the terrible thing this san bernardino. melissa: biased on your experience what changes should we make right now? >> we should defend the border f we fix the visa system, stop taking in until we have fixed it. the idea letting more people in as refugees or for lord knows whatever visa waiver program makes absolutely no sense whatsoever. that is the thirst thing that ought to happen. second thing there has to be realization from this administration who the enemy really is. it is not just a trade name like isis or al qaeda or al-shabaab. this is radical islam. the president couldn't get himself to say that last night. that is the single enemy. single pole, all of them, no matter what they call themselves, franchises from hell. their single goal is to kill
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you, me and every infidel they can find. melissa: colonel north, thank you. i know you will be back in a little it by, franchises from hell. that is a good line. president is looking to recruit sort of social media police in the private sector. calling on facebook, twitter and others to increase their monitoring of data in search of clues about those who might be conspiring with isis to carry out a terror attack. is this legal or even possible? here to weigh in on strategy, lis wiehl, fox legal analyst and lance ulanoff mashable.com. lance, we've been through this in terms of child pornography. law enforcement and private sector thought it was a scourge and tried to track down people responsible. could we play off that example. >> it is automated thing. they use database of images to
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look against. mark zuckerberg talking about the child who washed up onshore, syrian refugee, that under these rules, oh, that couldn't be shown. you have to be careful what you sort of pull into the whole network. david: that is because the algorithms can sometimes sweep too much in. >> right. david: of course that gets us, lis, into the discussion of democracy versus our attempting to defend that democracy. >> exactly. can we go back to the question whether it is legal or not? i think absolutely it is legal because in their terms of agreement, when you sign up for facebook or twitter, twitter here, users may not make threats of violence or promote violence. goes on and on. facebook as well. when you sign up for that sign up for any social media you are signing a contract with the company. david: these people didn't care. they are willing to kill people. they don't care worrying about changing.
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nothing will change the behavior. >> a million people -- billion people on facebook. a needle in a haystack. by nature, facebook is private network. it is all these little silos to find people posting things. david: you have the so-called black web. tell us about that. is there any way -- it's impenetrable, is it not? >> they are using encryption to talk to each other. end to end encryption which you can't see at all which is quite difficult. it is hard for law enforcement to see any of this. anonymous, interestingly enough has been infiltrating chat rooms and areas trying to help. they say they are. david: let's hope they do some good. lis, we have new rules about megadata. as of a week ago the nsa doesn't hold megadata anymore. private companies hold it, if nsa has to get into it, get a special court order. some people want to change it back to the old system, including senator tom cotton
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wants to do that you put together to do that? >> i like the old system. we make get too much in that breadth but we'll have a chance to get some of it. let's not handicap law enforcement. you disagree completely. >> funny, we're going through circles. we went through whole thing of 15 years of nsa overreach but we'll go back. david: lance a terror attack on u.s. soils changes everything. >> but the question is are we actually tackling right issue here. david: i understand. >> at least we're doing something rather than nothing with our hands. david: thanks, lis and lance. good to see you both. iran is breaking u.n. resolutions once again. senior u.s. official telling fox news the country has just conduct ad another sill test in -- missile test in violation of the deal. oliver north is back with us after the break. melissa: move over, donald. brand new name topping gop 2016 poll.
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that's why if we're ever late for an appointment, we'll credit your account $20. it's our promise to you. we're doing everything we can to give you the best experience possible. because we should fit into your life. not the other way around. david: we have breaking news from iran. according to western intel sources iran launched a new medium-range ballistic missile capable of delivering a nuclear weapon on november 21st. that was near its southeastern border with pakistan. a similar launch in october prompted following reaction from our ambassador to the u.n., samantha powers. the united states is deeply concerned about iran's recent ballistic missile launch. but apart from concern, what is anyone planning on doing about it? back with us colonel oliver north. colonel, this is the last thing we needed, yet another foreign crisis.
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but what are we going to do about it? it goes against the deal we just signed but other than a protest, that's about it. >> well in fact this administration isn't about to do anything about it, because they had a chance to stop this whole nuclear weapons program in the hands of iran and they didn't do it. the reality of it is, he spoke last night being concerned about weapons in hands of law-abiding americans. the weapons he ought to be concerned about are iranian nukes and icbms they're testing to deliver weapons, in violation of at least three different united nations resolution. david: that's right. it is not only current deal it violates, there was one back in 2010. but the president said specifically if there were any violation of this deal, there would be called quote, snapback provisions on sanctions. where are the snapbacks? >> there won't be anything. unfortunately the administration tilted so far in favor of shiite regime in iran, baghdad and
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damascus, no way they can't back track now. europeans will not join us anyway, what do you think of europeans essentially taking over battle in iraq? you spent as much time over there as any marine, what do you think about it? what do our troops think about it? >> iranians are trying to reopen the land route from iranian border through baghdad up the euphrates river to el-kine. you know what it was like out there. in every case this administration turned a blind eye with iran. you will see nuclear proliferation the likes we couldn't imagine 15 years ago. you we will see saudi arabia, likely jordan, egypt, turkey and pakistan join them in the nucleares weapons club. might have emirates. nuclear weapons in hands of
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pakistanis, 200 weapons were all weapons paid for with saudi money. the deal already has been done. what you will see if the united states won't stop they will, and very strong likelihood people that use nuclear weapon first, will not be israel or united states but saudis against tehran. david: they're frightened about what is happening. last question deserves a big answer. what about the u.s.? how many different areas of the world has the u.s. in the past self years been empowering our enemies? >> we've done is turned a back of the hand to our friend and allies. we scared the living daylights out of them. whether they're in tel aviv or jerusalem or manila or tokyo or seoul, correia. at the same time we've done nothing to stop or stem the flow if you will of aggression by putin, aggression by beijing and of course the iranians running, literally roughshod over mesopotamia.
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this administration will go down in history having started nuclear proliferations likes we could ever imagine. second of all a genocide being carried out in mesopotamia, only people stopping in, the only people stood up, the kurds, are getting no help from us. i went home other night? you know what i'm going to do. i will to to church for the pray for the american people. god knows, no one else in washington is doing it. david: merry christmas, but may not be in keeping with the situation. hope springs eternal. hope is what it is all about. that is what faith is about. colonel oliver north, thank you. >> semper fi, brother. david: semper fi. melissa: attorney general lore rote at that lynch opened an investigation into the chicago police department use of deadly force, this after it released dash-cam video after white police officer shooting and killing a black teenager. >> we will examine a number of issues related to the chicago police department's use of force
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including its use of deadly force. racial, ethnic and other disparities in its use of force and its accountability mechanisms. melissa: and former president jimmy carter says he is now cancer-free. david: yea. melissa: the 91-year-old had been undergoing treatment for cancer that spread to his brain. the recent mri scan did not reveal any signs of the disease. amazing. david: wow that is terrific news. the irs, back in the news. it wants non-profit groups like the tea party to hand over private information of their donors. what could possibly go wrong with this plan? >> latest outrage for "the daily news" once again, look at this. if it wasn't enough to insult religious folks praying for terror victims. coming up, the latest mockery of conservative americans. stay with us.
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david: the irs is proposing a new rule that would allow non-profit groups to collect and hand over personal information of any donor who gives more than $250. after the irs was found to have targeted conservative groups for a little extra scrutiny. what is this all really about? here with details is our own peter barnes inside of the beltway. a lot of suspicion out there, peter, what it does mean. reporter: that's right, david, it would include social security numbers. critics are calling a power grab following controversy of audits conservative groups by irs. the agency said any new rules would be optional. they said the idea was prompted by some unidentified non-profits and donors themselves. it says some taxpayers being audited for their charitable contributions complained that charities nailed to provide them with written acknowledgements of their donations of more than $250 as required by law.
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if charities just sent the irs details of donors gifts along with their social security numbers it would prove the contributions are legal. one critic in congress worries the move could backfire. >> donors may be more reluctant to make a contribution if they feel like this whole big disclosure agenda including social security numbers will be a part of the donation. reporter: others are concerned about cybersecurity. >> think how many commercial businesses have gotten in trouble because they have had cyber attacks where people have gotten ahold of social security and other credit information that has cost them huge amounts in liability. this would put charities which don't have those kind of resources into that same kind of risk. reporter: in a statement the irs says there have been some major misimpressions and inaccuracies about the purpose of those proposed regulation.
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it is important to keep in mind this proposal would impose no mandatory changes to existing rules how charities sub stand eight donations for donors. david? david: major misimpression. i wonder how we got those misimpressions? peter barnes, thank you very much. reporter: you bet. melissa: we have founder of tea party nation, judson phillips. thanks for joining us. what is your reaction? >> this is from the same agency gave us lois lerner and in 2014 everyone of the 501(c)(4) groups that was harassed and audited was a conservative group so now we're supposed to trust them? give me a break here. think about this for a second, what the irs is saying this is voluntary. this is option. you can do it if you want to. that is step one. two is step two? couple years it will be mandatory. step three, ultimately donor lists leaked what happened in 2012 with the national organization for marriage. melissa: let me be devil's
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advocate here, by the devil i certainly mean the irs. >> appropriate. melissa: what's the harm? you say you're giving to a charity. i'm proud of the company, i mean of charities i give money to. why wouldn't i want to be transparent about that, what is difference between having your name or social security number? >> there is huge difference. your social security number opens up door for wide variety of identity theft. i don't know any charity that wants that information. with that information comes huge liability if you even by accident send that information out or you're hacked and that information is taken from you. so i don't know why any charity would want that kind of liability to begin with. but here's the ultimate goal. the holy grail for the left has always been to force disclosure of conservative donors because they like to harass conservative donors. we saw this in 2012. a minute ago i mentioned national organization for marriage had its donor information leaked n 2008, california published information
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for support is of, information about supporters of proposition 8. and the left harassed supporters and contributors to proposition 8 costing people their jobs. people having their property vandalized this is what the left ultimately wants. they ultimately want the list to suppress conservatives from donating to conservative groups. melissa: other side could say the same thing from donors to say planned parenthood. they wouldn't want their donors out as targets as well, that they're being targeted. >> you know you're absolutely right about that in fact i wrote about this in my column in the "washington times." one of the things i put in there was a warning to democrats because some people on the left realized, wait a minute, this thing is not a good idea if donald trump, for example, were to become president in 2016 and he starts running irs in 2017, payback is hell. does the left really want the kind of payback that the tea party had to go through for the last five years? melissa: a bit of a stretch to say donald trump would do what lois lerner did but we
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understand your hyperbole. appreciate it. david? david: speaking of teflon don, he may not be so unbeatable after all. one republican candidate is giving donald trump a run for his money in iowa. stick around to find out who that is. melissa: president obama's update on the fight against terrorists sounded a different than what he said a few weeks ago. more on that. >> we should not be drawn once more into a long and costly ground war in iraq or syria. that's what groups like isil want.
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that's how i own it. david: president obama chaining his fun on threat of terrorism in the united states. take a listen. >> right now we know of no specific and credible intelligence indicating a plot on the homeland. the terrorist threat has evolved. terrorists turn to less complicated act of violence like mass shootings all too common in our society. david: how will the president mobilize americans to deal with the threat of islamic terrorism in the u.s. when he has been so wrong about that threat? we have hadley heath manning, julie roginsky, former political advisor to senator frank lautenberg and fox news contributor. steve moore, fox news contributor. steve, eight days before san bernardino the president saying no credible threat of terrorism in the u.s. why should
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americans or how can americans take him seriously about his assessment this time? >> david, i don't know if they do. i think that when you consider his whole approach to dealing with terrorism now for the last couple of years, it's been soft. i thought the speech was soft. the other thing he did, david, i thought was interesting. he set up all these straw men and tore them down. for example we shouldn't put 100,000 troops on the ground in middle east. nobody is talking about that hopefully. he made these other kinds of comments, oh, we shouldn't target all muslims. nobody is really talking about that. i thought the speech was more divisive than unifying. david: julie, he he does have a credibility problem on terrorism. he has been wrong bit. jv comment or no credible threat. how does he deal with that or how does he deal with it? >> there was a lot of to criticize, there was a lot i thought to applaud.
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last four minutes tolerant to everybody. first 3/4 of speech had no substance whatsoever. david: does know he has a credibility problem. >> i don't know anybody will say, yes, i have a credibility problem. david: sometimes, ceo's and presidents surround themselves with yes men. >> i would love to find a president in the history of the country, yes, america i have a credibility problem. i do think reality for him, americans are concerned. americans are disquieted. obviously events of last week only buttressed that. david: you're right on that. >> i don't see that speech did much to reassure those concerned so i agree -- david: on problems of divisions in this country, i don't think -- we have daily news cover today, every day for the past week, ever since san bernardino they have had one more outrageous than another. this one saying anybody who is approaches this from conservative side believes everything is beautiful. there is no problems anywhere which is ridiculous. you know, 9/11 -- i was thinking the way the country came together after 9/11. it was extraordinary several
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months where divisions disappeared. where the nation was united to mobilize against the terror threat. you look at what is happening now. exactly the opposite. we're becoming more divided. why is that? >> you know you're right. rhetoric is important. brings to mind the speech george w. bush made with the bullhorn after the 9/11 attacks t was unifying sort of speech that people who had done this to us would hear from us soon. rhetoric is important. even more important than rhetoric is actions. so i don't think a speech from the president's latest speech about the threat of terrorism in the united states will really make a very big difference even before the san bernardino shootings, majority of americans, 60% disapprove of his handling of terrorism issue. only 35% of the people approve handling of islamic state. he has a trust deficit. i don't think that will change. we need new leadership and new strategy. david: it is just awful how wonderfully we came together after 9/11 united as nation. we're not doing it now. republican leaderboard is
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getting a makeover in iowa with ted cruz taking number one spot from long-time frontrunner donald trump. shake-up leaving ben carson in fourth place. hadley heath, julie and steve. i steve i will start with you again. ted cruz is surging. is that because of terror? >> yes, certainly that is issue plays to his favor. i was in iowa on huge rally political convention in cedar rapids. i don't know if you been to cedar rapids, iowa. about 2500 people showed up. five or six of the presidential candidates spoke. i spoke with a lot of people, hundreds of the people who came to that. you know what, david? 70% have not made up their mind. i think these polls they're all over the place. most of these iowa voters i don't think will make up their mind until a week or less before the caucuses actually are held. david: i want to get hadley in quickly to talk about chris christie. everybody thought he would take advantage of terrorism issue as
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concern for americans. has he? >> for whatever reason chris christie part of the problem for him and several other credible candidates the field is too crowded. bottom line, 2015 is year of political outsider. you're right when it comes to foreign policy issues we will see a shift from people on the inside. takes that credibility and knowledge of inside how the system works to speak about those issues. david: fair and balanced, julie at last word. does it help hillary or hurter connection to the past for this. >> for hillary, obviously fact she was secretary of state from obama administration but says she can speak to the issues, been in briefings, and making decisions in ways nobody else can. chris christie, when you shut down major interstate bridge on 9/11 -- david: he didn't shut it down. commission proved that. >> a bunch of people in his administration -- david: love to open can of worms about to go to break. >> so much for unity.
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david: hadley and steve, thanks. melissa: major health insurance companies fueled obama care pinch. you start feeling pain as well. united health is warning that it can't take losses sustained by offering coverage on obamacare exchanges and might be looking to exit the program, setting off domino effect of other insurers leaving obama care. gerri willis has details on the future of obamacare. gerri? >> hi, melissa, that's right. see know of united healthcare say they lost $500 million and may not come back after this year. may not give coverage to people on obamacare exchanges. why is this important? united healthcare is biggest insurer in in the country. they insure people over half of localities in the country, ever offering many cases lowest price option out there. as you know the most popular plan is the silver plan. often united's offerings are cheapest. here is what would happen if united pulled out.
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prices go up on average 10%. if you were a 30-year-old, let me show you numbers here. in a silver plan you would see a price increase of it 6.41. 40-year-old would see increase of 29.74. if you're 50 your costs go up even more, 41.57. a 60-year-old would see the prices go up $63.16. what we're talking about here is monthly premium. that is what you have to pay each and every month to get that coverage. so the costs escalating. that's what we're seeing, melissa. i spoke to expert who is doctor trying to navigate his way through the system. here is what he has to say. >> when you have a big insurer like united pull out, that is round-about sort of way ultimately be good for patients, not in the short term but in the long term because i think you will see the legislator himself saying i have to change something. this is not sustainable. we have to fix what's wrong.
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>> so as you can see, lots of questions about what the long-term impacts of this might be. coat encourage other insurers to get off the exchange? we don't know. could it hurt obamacare over all and cause obamacare to crumble? not clear yet, certainly not at all but we're certainly keeping an eye on it. melissa. melissa: gerri, thank you so much for the update. david? david: investigators losing access to nsa phone records just four days before the california shootings but senator rand paul believes the program offer ad false sense of security to americans. take a listen. >> there will always be authoritarians say give me your freedom we'll give you security but it is often a false sense of security. we had two bipartisan committees look at nsa program. they didn't find there was any terrorist plot ever thwarted by nsa program. david: senator paul went on to say the fbi can still access any phone records it really needs. deirdre bolton joining us now. boy this is a big debate. >> certainly has.
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david, edward snowden took the top if you like off this surveillance issue. four days you said it four days before this california shootings, one of these larger programs, mass surveillance program, a dragnet, if you like, david where all of our interactions even if we're not particularly suspicious could be monitored, that ended four days prior. so fbi director james comey he is actually not saying if he thinks in general this mass surveillance program is really helping or hurting this particular investigation but it's a new age where we have to decide what is the right security and link as more and more of this war is fought regionally. david: deirdre, we'll see you with more at 5:00. for "risk & reward." melissa: 2016 candidate running away with the vote and it's not donald trump.
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david: i hope it is not putin. melissa: we'll see. music's biggest night. contenders for this year's grammys, taylor swift gotol competition from the top. the life behind it. ♪ those who have served our nation have earned the very best service in return. ♪ usaa. we know what it means to serve. get an auto insurance quote and see why 92% of our members plan to stay for life. i accept i'm not the rower i used to be.. i even accept i have a higher risk of stroke due to afib, a type of irregular heartbeat not caused by a heart valve problem. but i won't accept is getting out there with less than my best. so if i can go for something better than warfarin, i will. eliquis.
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therthat can be serious,ere. even fatal to infants. it's whooping cough, and people can spread it without knowing it.
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understand the danger your new grandchild faces. talk to your doctor or pharmacist about a whooping cough vaccination today. >> december 7th, 1941. a date which will live in infamy. melissa: today of course is the anniversary of that day that will live in infamy when the japanese empire attacked hawaii's pearl harbor, you drawing the united states into world war ii and in remembrance of this special day, jamie colby brings us the story of the man inherited dentures used by former british prime minister winston churchill during the war. >> churchhill, when he was angry would put his thumb under the teeth and flick them across the room. and my father always said that he could tell how well the war
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was going by how far they flew across the room. things were really bad when hit the opposite wall. melissa: joining us with more on this incredible story, the host of "strange inheritance" jamie colby. wow, that is quite a story. >> i actually do, you know, in all seriousness churchhill brought a lot of calm to the people during the war. it was as important to him as anything that he maintained his lisp which he was teased about as a child but embraced as an adult. so he found a dental technician, this man's father who made these dentures with a space between the palate and teeth so he would have that sound, that everybody grew -- david is flipping out over story but it is true. melissa: i never heard that story. >> you don't get better provenance than this. this is the son of the dental technician who had his war papers tripped up by churchhill, any hour of the day, 24/7 when the war wasn't going well,
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comake new dentures for inchon churchhill. we're told churchhill in the dental chair, whiskey in one hand and cigar in other, a lost dentures. there are two sets left. one we visited in museum why. the other went up for auction. why? nigel, the son, wanted his father to get recognition he felt he deserved. the teeth had been named the teeth that saved war because of everything churchhill had done. so, somebody owns them now. you will find out tonight who bought them. melissa: who do you display that? that is a little gross. >> dentures -- melissa: all kinds of ways to display them. >> the other episode starting at 9:00 on fox business, my mom found me. not only viewers writing in with inheritances, mom introduces me in table next to mother's day, knew of most incredible toy soldiers in formation. maybe die ramas, with shoe,
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cotton balling in like this. sand in the desert around tanks and even some toy soldiers are painted by fabry shea artists. >> i can't wait. love the show. >> great episode tonight. melissa: two new episodes, strange inheritance starting at 9:00 p.m. eastern right here on fox business. david. david: treasure trove of stories. i love that whether on wall street or main street, here who is making money today. presidential candidate bernie sanders won online readers poll for "time"'s "person of the year" beating political contenders like president obama, donald trump and hillary clinton. "the times" editors will choose man they believe for main "person of the year." that award is revealed on wednesday of this week. sift grammy award nominations have been announced. kendrick lamar, the weekened have most nominations. fans are up in arms over
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snubbing of drake's "hotline bling" and fetty wop -- melissa: well-done. well don, good job. david: with a lisp. new artist category. i had it, melissa. i practiced it. melissa: good job. you nailed it. don't be so hard on yourself. you nailed it. hillary clinton has a plan to rein in wall street and keep comes from leaving u.s. why does the plan involve even more taxes is kind of what countries are trying to avoid in the first place. don't want to miss this one. that is coming up next. pinot noir, which means peanut of the night. a romantic romantic why pause to take a pill? or stop to find a bathroom? cialis for daily use is approved to treat both erectile dysfunction and the urinary symptoms of bph, like needing to go frequently, day or night. tell your doctor about all your medical conditions
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use your potion. sorry, not you. my pleasure. goodnight, tim. for all the confidence you need. who's tim? td ameritrade. you got this. (ee-e-e-oh-mum-oh-weh) (hush my darling...) (don't fear my darling...) (the lion sleeps tonight.) (hush my darling...) man snoring (don't fear my darling...) (the lion sleeps tonight.) woman snoring take the roar out of snore. yet another innovation only at a sleep number store. hgoogle voice response:t inachim sigsa. how long does milk last? google voice; one week after the sell-by date. how much vitamin c is... is in an orange? set timer for twelve minutes. google voice: ok, twelve minutes. where can we find donuts around here? coffee? what about crepes?
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how about a bagel? what is the most important meal of the day? google voice: breakfast is the most important meal of the day. melissa: hillary clinton outlining her plan to quote, rein in wall street in "new york times." not surprisingly she promises to impose more new regulations and lots more taxes on u.s. companies.
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she is going after increasingly popular method u.s. companies use to lower their tax bill by moving abroad in order to avoid high u.s. taxes. guess what she will do? raise their taxes! that will keep them here! joining me steve moore and "barron's" editor jack hough. let me start with you. the idea was they're leaving. instead of relieving companies much taxes they can use the money to hire people, invest in people, god forbid return money to shareholders which are teachers and cops pension funds, instead she will double-dip for her own wasteful spending in new york and washington. >> that's it. >> some in new york too. but she will double-dip and tax them again. that's the plan. >> essentially she is trying to do is create a regulatory berlin wall and tax berlin wall so companies essentially can't leave and will be taxed whether they bring it back or not. that will not work. we have to cut the corporate tax rate to 35%, to 15 or 20%. bring it down to the
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international average and money and jobs will come back. interesting, she first of all raised more money from wall street than news about any candidate. melissa: i don't even know if i believe her because, jack, what do you think? she raises so much money from wall street and they feel very comfortable with her, that she is someone says one thing and does another? >> she seems to be doing a good job keeping both sides. she had op-ed reining in wall street and very tough talk, but not so tough that she is scaring away banks and checkbooks. seems like more of the same. melissa: they don't believe her. >> on inversions you talked about a moment ago, the whole discussion is ridiculous from the start. first of all, company like pfizer, talking about them doing inversion, you wouldn't even need inversion. apple hasn't done inversion. they have $200 billion. the bulk -- melissa: money is trapped overseas. >> the company is parked overseas. companies find ways. just need to loyer corporate tax rate. we have corporate tax in this country neither brings in a lot
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of income nor keeps companies around. >> that's true. melissa: she wants to levy risk fee of banks more than 50 billion in assets. that is 40 banks. we have to go. breaking news. david. david: breaking news involves mr. donald trump. his campaign came out with a statement that donald trump is calling for a total and complete shutdown of muslims entering the united states until our country's representatives can figure out what's going on. now the problem with this, campaign said total and complete shutdown of muslims. but you read whole statement of donald trump, doesn't exactly say that so there is some dispute exactly who said he is calling for a total and complete shutdown of muslims entering the u.s. but that is what his campaign putting out. not in his full statement on this. coming up we have songs of remembrance. u2 taking the stage to honor paris victims. defiant message from the band coming up.t ♪
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> [speaking in french] melissa: that is pretty good, u2 playing first of the two shows that had been postponed due to the terrorist attack. david: here is "risk & reward." >> there are 19 type -- pipes in that house, pipes that could be turned into pipe bombs is all of the components are there, many of you had concerned or questions about did the female radicalize the male in this case, the answer circumstance we still do not know, we've learned and believe that both subjects were radicalized and have been for some time, we have evidence that both subjects -- participated in target practice, that target practice in one occasion was done within days

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