tv Sunday Morning Futures With Maria Bartiromo FOX Business January 10, 2016 6:00pm-7:01pm EST
case. >> are you kidding? good sunday morning, everyone. i'm maria bartiromo. welcome to "sunday morning futures." a rough week to the stock market as we enter a new one. we are ringing in 2016 as the market is off to the worst start to any year ever. in a moment, we'll ask gop front-runner and business mogul donald trump what he thinks is going on. and we'll get the latest on his campaign in iowa and new hampshire. we'll also take a look ahead to obama's final state of the union tuesday night. what, if anything, can he get accomplished in his last year in office? and will a new round of peace talks in afghanistan change the course of bringing u.s. troops
home for good? we're looking ahead this morning on "sunday morning futures." we are inching closer to the iowa caucuses which are just 22 days away. presidential candidates hard on the campaign trail trying to gain support. donald trump holding a rally in iowa last night. today he'll be headed to the west coast for a rally in nevada. new fox news polls show that he is still the favorite among all ke candidates. he's the front-runner with 35% support. holding a 15 point lead over senator ted cruz. but it is a different story in the early voting state of iowa. senator cruz leading there with 27%. donald trump sitting in second place there with 23%. joining me now on the cell phone is donald trump, presidential candidate and real estate mogul. donald trump, good to have you, thank you for joining us this morning. >> good morning, maria. >> i want to get to the polls in
a moment, i'm sure you want to talk about them, certainly good news once again. let me begin with this beginning to the year in the stock market. worst beginning to any year with that s&p 500 decline last week of 6%. what do you think is behind this meltdown? >> well, if you look at the rest of the country, it is not doing well. jobs are few and far between. you know, you have the phony statistics where they show 5%, 5.5%, 5.2%. i mean, the real number is probably well into the 20s because people give up looking for jobs. and statistically they're taking off the rolls. so you don't see how bad the picture is. and i think very importantly the quality of the jobs. they're all talking about, boy, these are bad jobs we're talking. if you look at the jobs and the quality of the job, you know, people are saying it is at an all time low. so that's not a very nice statistic to have. not doing well. the country is not doing well. i think now the stock market maybe is catching up with the country.
>> i'm glad you mentioned jobs because obviously we have the jobs number out on friday. in fact it was better than expected. when you look at that part of the economy. well, you make a great point, because there are other areas like exports and commodities that are plummeting. if you were to win and become the president of the united states, what would you do about it? how do you fix the economy? >> i would be the greatest jobs president. i would bring jobs back from china. i would bring jobs back from japan, i would take jobs back from mexico. we're losing our businesses. they're devaluating their currencies. look at china and what they're doing with their currency, and now they want to devalue further to get out of their problems. and vietnam, a lot of other places are happening now and they're killing us with currency. and we make better product. we are -- we have an ability to make great product. but we don't get a chance to make it because they beat us financially and they beat us like a drum. >> you say you want to put a 45% tariff on the products coming into this country. isn't that going to make all products so much more expensive
for american consumers? >> no, i didn't say that, maria. what i said is this. people ask me a number of questions. they were asking me how do you solve north korea. china should be solving north korea. they have total power. they say they don't. they say we don't have as much. they do that to taunt us. they're total power over north korea. i say we can beat them so badly we have such power over china with trade because we have rebuilt china. they have taken so much out of our economy in terms of money that we can -- we have a lot of power over china. they should solve the north korea problem. as far as trade is concerned, if china doesn't play fairly, which they're not playing and they haven't for many years because they beat us with key ddevaluat with nothing else, if china doesn't play fairly, we should tax their product coming in. they're going for more. they had the largest devaluation in the history about three months ago. now, and by the way, that devaluation, the largest in two
decades, now i hear they want to devalue again. all it means is our businesses are going to be unable to compete with china. >> just to be clear, i want to get to north korea for sure, mr. trump, but you did say you want to have a 45% tariff on exports coming into this country. correct? >> no, no. i said that if they don't behave, that would be a number commensurate -- i said, if they don't behave, if they don't stop doing what they're doing with the devaluations in particular, i also said we do something if they don't solve the north korea problem. because they can solve it, they can solve it with a phone call, okay? that's the power they have over north korea. >> my question was -- >> they don't solve that, i would think about doing a tariff or tax on goods coming in. >> 45%? >> no, it could be as high as 45%. what i said is the number that they should pay based on the kind of destruction that they have done with devaluation is
the equivalent of a 45% tax. >> okay. >> so wouldn't that make american products that much more expensive for the american consumers? you're talking about a big tax. >> makes a lot more product -- you know what would happen, a couple of things. number one, i don't think you have to impose it. when this happened, china would start behaving very rapidly. if it did happen, our country would take in a lot. it wouldn't be 45%, but our country would take a lot of money in. we would be bringing in -- we have huge deficits and if you look at our trade deficit with china, have you taken a look at that lately? we're talking about 400 to $500 billion a year. so you say what are we doing? we're losing 400 to $500 billion a year in terms of a trade deficit with china. so we have to shake it up. we have to get carl icahn and our great business people to negotiate for us because we have people negotiating our deals with china, with japan, with mexico, with all of these
countries that are eating our lunch, we have people negotiating that half of them are political hacks, that frankly have no business ability. we have people that don't understand what is going on. >> you were talking about business and wall street at your rally over the weekend. and you said you pledged to tax wall street, and you said that you were talking about the stock market meltdown and you said you're not going to allow wall street to get away with murder. what do you mean? >> well, i think wall street to a certain extent has, you know, carried interest, various things they have, they have gotten away with murder. you look at the economy, the economy is not exactly very robust in terms of we're sitting on a big fat beautiful bubble waiting to explode, in my opinion. that's maybe -- it may be the beginning what you saw this first week of the new year, which is an all time record as i understand it. i think i hear the worst first week ever recorded, so we'll see what happens. hopefully the bubble won't be
there. >> right. >> if the bubble is going to explode, i would rather have it explode before the next president rather than after the next president. >> i'm sure. so you think there is more selling to come? you think this bubble as you call it continues to burst? >> yeah, i think there is more to come. i think a lot of the companies, internet companies, here we go again with internet, right? but i'm looking at a lot of the company, the tech companies, and they don't make money, and, you know, with all the problems and everything else, they don't make money and they're setting new records in terms of stock prices. and we have seen that pony before, haven't we? >> absolutely. in the '90s, for sure. i guess voters want to understand better what you do with taxes. you say you'll make sure to keep wall street accounts. you mentioned carried interest. you don't want head fund managers to be able to manipulate earnings and call it capital gains when it is really -- >> i'm a big fan of the banking industry, of wall street, i've
been, you know, i've done very well, i'm very happy with, you know, i built a great company. i haven't so much based on wall street, i base it on deals and making good deals, but i built a great company and i understand the power of wall street if properly, you know, if properly taken care of. and dodd frank is the disaster, i think, things have to be done with that. i think wall street would like to hear that. and i'm a pro wall street person. but at the same time, it is -- we have to use wall street. it is a tremendous power that we have with wall street. it is nothing like it. and we have to use it right. at the same time, we have to give great incentive to them to go out. i can say under semirelated topic, you know, the banks, the banks are run by the regulators today. they're run so badly. i have friends that are, you know, good people, and not necessarily very wealthy people. but very good, you know, business people. they can't borrow money. unless you're really, really rich, and you have far more money than you want to borrow, the banks aren't loaning money.
these people that want to start up businesses in our country, they can't do it. i'll sometimes call a banker, giving a reference to a friend of mine that wants to start a little business, and the banker will say, you have no idea how bad it is. we don't run the banks anymore. they're run by the regulators. >> real quick. you said in terms of national security, you know, when it comes to russia and let russia fight them in syria, just at the beginning of the interview, you said, north korea, china's biggest problem, let china deal with it, how do you justify america leading if, in fact, you're saying let everybody else fight these battles and fight the bad actors. is that president obama's doctrine, lead from behind? >> the way i look at it is you have north korea, you have south korea next to it, i tell you, i ordered thousands and thousands of televisions a year. they're all made in south korea, samsung, lg, they're made in south korea, every time i order it, south korea gets huge checks, right?
and so, i mean they are monster, they're absolutely a behemoth in terms of economics. now, we're sitting here with 28,000 soldiers on our line, between north korea and south korea, we get paid almost nothing. we get paid peanuts. these countries, these are wealthy countries. these aren't startup nations. these are wealthy, wealthy countries. they have got to start paying up. we owe $19 trillion. $19 trillion. now with this terrible budget deal that we made recently by the republicans, they're the ones that are -- nobody could believe it, it went so fast. with this terrible -- $21 trillion in terms of what we owe very soon, okay. we just can't keep going like this. we protect as an example japan, germany, south korea, saudi arabia, all of these countries we're protecting. we're getting peanuts compared to the cost of what we're doing. we got to get more money. i'm very good at that. donald trump, good to have
you on the program this morning. thanks so much. i'll see you thursday in south carolina for the next gop debate. >> i look very much forward to it. >> i as well. thank you very much. donald trump. don't miss the next republican primary debate thursday on the fox business network. join us. it is happening in north charleston, south carolina. with the early debate at 6:00 p.m. eastern, moderated by sanders smith and trish regan and primetime at 9:00 p.m. eastern, i'll serve as moderator alongside anchor and managing editor of business news neil cavuto. join us on the fox business network. diplomats gearing up for potentially crucial meeting in the search for peace in afghanistan. can anyone really strike a deal with the taliban? you can follow us on twitter @mariabartiromo. we're talking about that next with ambassador ryan crocker. stay with us.
welcome back. pakistan getting ready to host an important meeting. the goal to bring an end to the taliban attacks that have been plaguing the country for years. pakistan will present a list of taliban members open to future peace talks as well as ones opposed to talks with kabul. the u.s. and china will also be at this meeting. more on this with ambassador ryan crocker, the former u.s. ambassador to syria, iraq and afghanistan. he's also the dean and executive professor at the george bush school of government and public service at texas a&m university. sir, good to have you on the program. thanks so much for joining us. >> thank you, maria. >> what are your expectations at these peace talks? >> frankly, my expectations are under control. it is good they're happening. the most important element i think in these talks is first that they're happening.
second, that the chinese are in the room. the chinese have been very reluctant to exercise much political influence on the taliban and generally in afghanistan and pakistan, but they have an extremely close relationship with the pakistanis. what the pakistanis do is key. the chinese can be very influential in getting them to do the right thing. so that's what i look at. but this is going to be very, very hard. >> this is a really important point you make, the chinese are in the room. what about the u.s.? the world is on fire. you've got what is happening in afghanistan, you've got, you know, the middle east getting engulfed in a new conflict between the saudis and iranians. what should the u.s. do? >> in one word, maria, the u.s. should lead. it is no coincidence in my view that at a time of greater chaos and disorder in the middle east, it is also a time when the u.s. has never been more disengaged.
and i take this all the way back to world war ii. we can't fix everything. there are huge problems there. but i think as we see, if we're not involved, if we're not leading, if we're not showing a way, if we're not rallying others, things are only going to get worse. >> of course, the u.s. needs to lead and not necessarily be the policemen, but the leader in terms of the -- in the face of the bad actors. what does that mean from a practical standpoint, sir. >> well, in the case of the overarching dispute that we're seeing right now, it is effectively a middle east cold war between saudi arabia and iran. we have got to be working with our traditional allies, closely. that means saudi arabia, egypt, the other gulf states, jordan, lebanon. we have got to be working with them to figure out their assessments, their fears, their
hopes, and work to realize those. we should not be making nice with iran right now. this is an adversarial situation. it is not a hot war. i don't think it will become one. but we need to be all in with our traditional friends and allies in that area figuring out what the next steps are. not just sitting back and being on the sidelines. we should not try to be a moderator, we need to be an actor. >> do they trust us in order to work with us. we just did this iranian deal. now president obama has said he's going to delay any sanctions against iran dpespite the fact they have their ballistic missile program very much in place. >> we need to do what the iranians are doing. separate the deal from everything else. that's what they're doing. they're pursuing their own agenda as though there was no deal. i happen to think it is a pretty good deal. but it is an arms control deal. it is not a political pact.
so, fine, the deal is there, but you then have to look at everything else that is going on and act aggressively to counter iranian influence. we can do that. our friends are begging for us to do it. we just got to get off the sidelines. >> ambassador, good to have you on the program, thanks so much. >> thank you, maria. ambassador ryan crocker there. up next, wall street closing the week with the worst start to a year ever. we'll talk about the economy. are the jobs really there. investors are running for the exits. what does it mean for the bottom line and should we be worried about the state of the u.s. economy now. we're looking ahead on sunday morning futures. big week ahead. back in a minute. type 2 diabetes doesn't care who you are.
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welcome back. we're two takes away from president obama's final state of the union address on tuesday night. there is a mixed bag of economic news ahead of it. the dow jones industrial average fell 168 points on friday. capping the worst start ever to a new year for the u.s. stock market. 6% decline for the s&p 500. on the other hand, the december jobs report did exceed expectations on friday. saying that employers add ed 292,000 new jobs last month. so how strong is the economy right now? and what is the worry right now for investors? joining me now is manny ire, the president of mahindra north america. good to see you. thank you for joining us. >> happy new year. >> happy new year to you. we wanted to talk to you because your company represents the core of the economy, because of the tractors, the equipment that you make really is so specifically looking at commodities, which has seen a real breakdown. how do you characterize the economy now?
>> well, the economy is -- it is a positive economy. it is a very responsive economy. we have seen some -- in the last few months and the economy has been well. we have the business earnings up, corporate earnings are up, the fundamentals and policies are very strong in the u.s. i understand the global economy is poised to go down 3.6. the advanced market, the imaging markets play -- europe would be picked up. china is down and the commodity based economies will face turmoil. but in the farm industry, we know the farm industry is 40% down. and the -- that income is 40% down, but we are -- our economy is more based, our business is more based on economy and we have done extremely well in the last 20 years, we caught up revenue, we doubled our market share, we doubled our workforce, we have a big man for the next five years through -- further double revenues and market shares.
>> you've been investing in what has been a tough environment. but let me ask you, you said the farm business is down 40% generally speaking. the commodities side of the economy has declined and because the industrial side of the commodities side of the economy has been so weak, people expect -- some people say we could see a recession in 2016. >> i don't think. >> you don't think so? i don't think so. the last few months have shown solid job growth and the fundamentals are very strong for us to rise up in the economy. there are some forces, i'm not saying it is going to be an easy walk. there could be some challenges. but in general, i think the u.s. economy is poised to grow. >> connect the dots for us. why do investors react so much to china and how bad is china right now? >> china is in a big market. you'll not get lite of insights into china. at any given point of time of an economy growing so fast, you're talking about for last ten years and now they slow down to 6%, 7%, it is about growth to be at
6%, 7%. you can't expect china to grow. i understand that it sends waves toward the nations, toward the countries, but at the end of the day, we need to be looking at some positive markets, positive aspects of the world, be it europe, as i talked about, mexico, very promising, but low inflation and low unemployment, and i believe that it is not only china in the market going forward. >> that's what you're doing at mahindra. you're looking at places like europe, like mexico for opportunity. tell us what you're doing. >> we have invested big time in canada. and mexico is poised to grow, we are investing in mexico as we speak. in the u.s., we double our workforce, one institution point to five. mahindra corporate has invested in five companies in the u.s. in the last 45 years. so we have great plans for the next five years. >> so now is the time you want
to invest in america because of this weakness? >> we have been doing it. not just the time. i would say in any economy, it is important for a company to invest and look forward to the future. probably you get more opportunities with the down economy. >> do you think as a result of the global economy weakness things get worse before they get better in the u.s.? >> i don't think so. >> no. >> my opinion is at this point, we are steady and have done many good things and many right things for the economy to grow. going forward, i expect u.s. to continue to drive the world. >> good news. good to have you on the program. >> thank you very much. >> thank you so much. congrats to you. candidates are getting ready to hit the debate stage this coming thursday. trying to make their case as we get closer to the first presidential contest. who stands to benefit the most as we look ahead on "sunday morning futures." our panel is up next. you can't predict
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organizations, saying it was the only way to have money to buy food and survive. the u.s. -- the flyover a show of force, the latest in the standoff between north and south korea after dictator kim jong-un claimed to have tested that hydrogen bomb. no one won last night, so, yes, you have another chance at powerball. next drawing is wednesday with the winnings, get ready for this, at least 1.3 billion, with a b, dollars. now, i'll be back with arthel neville at noon eastern with more news and the doctors are in, siegel and samadi, for "sunday house call." i'm eric shawn. back to "sunday morning futures" and maria. thank you, eric. we're getting a much clearer picture of the presidential race over the next six weeks. two republican debates coming up. the iowa caucuses now just 22
days away. the new hampshire primary a week after that. and the south carolina primary on february 20th. want to bring in our panel now, ed rollins, former principle white house adviser to president reagan, long time strategist to business and political leaders. he is a fox news political analyst. judith miller at the manhattan institute for policy research. she is a pulitzer prize winning author and journalist and fox news contributor. and steve moore, distinguished visiting fellow, a fox news contributor. good to see everybody. thanks so much for joining us. the big debate thursday, i'm thrilled to be one of the moderators thursday in south carolina. who do you think has the most to win or lose? >> i think it is really cruz and rubio who basically -- trump has his place and he'll do as he did on his show, say whatever he wants to say and his support won't leave him, but the battle is who is the alternative. those two are the only two people on the stage. bush has to have a good debate or he's done. i think if cruz and rubio battle
it out like they did the last time, they'll both -- talk about the future who is the strongest on national security and those types of things. >> and national security, the number one issue for the american people right now. >> absolutely. but, you know, if cruz does not really win in iowa, i don't see how he's going to be able to be taken seriously as a front-runner, establishment or anti-establishment candidate. i'm not sure which of this is ted cruz wants to be. i mean, like donald trump, he pour trrtrays himself as an out and insider. he's been preparing for this debate since august 2013. a lot is riding on this for ted cruz. >> interesting because that tells me america is wide open, in play. >> a year ago, everybody said jeb bush would be the nominee. that's amazing what difference a
year makes. the guy is still hanging by a thread, so the answer to your question, i think, for jeb, this is -- he's running out of time. has to be now and he has to have -- knock this one out of the park. the other thing that is amazing to me about this race is all of the kind of political people that i talked to every day, they have been saying for six months, donald trump is going to go away. you know, this is a flash in the pan, and now i'm seeing a desperation among the political class, he's not going away. and this is not a flash in the pan and the question now, everyone is asking who is an establishment -- especially the big funders, who do i put my money behind. who can catch trump. we don't know the answer to that now. >> can trump beat hillary? >> that's the argument all week long. he can't beat hillary. we have a poll, fox poll, that shows all of them beating hillary and bush being tied with him. she's a weak candidate and people don't think she's honest. and the other things, benghazi
and the e-mails, they won't get any better. i don't think her husband helped her one bit. he shouldn't be out there defending himself, or if you sit down at a forum what do you want to hear, him or her? >> i want to talk about this coming up in the program because the testimony, petraeus testified, we'll talk about that coming up. go ahead. >> you know, ed, that's the thing, when bill clinton is out there, you know that hillary is worried. you know that whatever her message is is not really resonating and she needed to get out. i think he does resonate with people still, despite the fact he's been on the defensive over this -- i watched him last week. >> couple of polls this week that have hillary at 40% and 50% among democratic voters in a primary where there is really not much of a challenger. and, you know, it is interesting, if you look at the demographics who the people are uncomfortable with, hillary, on the democratic side, it is men and young people. so that obama coalition is not there for her. and i see her more and more as a
kind of democratic version of mitt romney, somebody not likable to voters. >> i'm not predicting who she's running against right now. he's giving her a great race, a third of vote, may very well beat her in iowa, ahead now in -- very close in new hampshire. he's not going to knock her out, but going to embarrass her. >> bernie sanders and his 92% tax rate, wow. >> and she said, to chris matthews, i don't know what a socialist is. i'll tell you what a socialist is. >> she's a progressive. >> the economy obviously kicking the year off as bad as it has. is this going to be a big factor for them to understand on thursday night, connecting the dots, why this is happening. >> republicans have -- >> thank you. >> it is just -- it is out there right now. i'll say this, you know, one big story on the republican side is ben carson came out for a flat tax this week. that makes four or five of the republicans for, you know, a
flat tax or much lower rates, that's a central point of division between whoever the republican nominee is, and, by the way, one other quick thing, donald trump, 45% tariff? i mean, that would kill the economy. that would kill the economy. that's almost worse than the 92% tax rate. >> i'm glad you mentioned ben carson's tax plan. that is different than the other flat tax plans that we're seeing that it doesn't include this, you know, so-called that tax. and an additional tax on top of a flat tax. ben carson's tax plan i think is -- >> i hope you flush this out in the debate. >> we'll talk about that. make sure you tune into the republican debate on the fox business network this thursday, january 14th. live in north charleston, south carolina. sandra smith and trish regan host the early debate at 6:00 p.m. eastern. primetime debate at 9:00 p.m. eastern. i'll be the moderator with neil cavuto. be with us at 9:00 p.m. live in south carolina. that's the fox business network. we'll take a short break. but, first, to howie kurtz on
media buzz, see what he's looking at the top of the hour. >> i'll see you at that south carolina debate. we're going to jump on this breaking news of sean penn interviewing el chapo for rolling stone magazine, meeting with a guy when is a criminal, international drug trafficker, a fugitive from justice, and rolling stone giving the drug kingpin veto power over the interview. amazing story. and why the media have made such a big deal about ted cruz being born in canada, natural born citizen, prodded by donald trump. >> got to love the new york post and the had headlines there with this whole sean penn situation. howie, see you in 20 minutes. thank you so much. president obama preparing to give his final state of the uniaddress this tuesday night. what will he say? the panel back to talk about that next as we look ahead on "sunday morning futures." i know how it is.
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liberty mutual won't raise your rates due to your first accident. liberty mutual insurance. america can do anything. even in times of great challenge and change, our future is entirely up to us and on tuesday i'm going to talk about the choices we have to make to set this country firmly on an even better, brighter course for decades to come. >> president obama talking about what is in store for his final state of the union address on tuesday night. he says he wants the focus to be more on america's future, not his final year in office. critics say it will be all about the president's agenda. for more on what we can expect, back with our panel, ed rollin, judy miller, steve moore. what do you expect out of the president tuesday night? >> i expect full liberal legacy mode. >> really? that's shocking. >> instead of no drama, we're going to have drama obama. what is at stake in the future? and we'll hear a lot about guns.
we have seen the tears. now we're going to see the appeal. we'll hear about gitmo and how he wants to close it still. we're going to hear about the things he's accomplished briefly and then move on to this vision and hope for the future. back to the future. >> and yet, ed, national security is the number one issue on the minds of the american people. >> he decided that's not his -- he's going to let that -- he inherited it and whoever comes in will inherit the message that is left. i agree with judy. it is a legacy speech. the last time he had a big audience to watch. and i think that reality is he's not going to talk about how he can cooperate with congress or here is my agenda for next year, it is going to be what i've done and what i'm going to do, i'm one of the greatest presidents ever, i won the nobel peace prize three weeks in and i earned it. >> a week ago this was all going to be about the president's
economic accomplishments. those don't look so strong right now. and it is interesting when president obama spoke to the nation about terrorism a few weeks ago, he didn't calm the nation. he made people more afraid. and i wonder whether he can pull this off, of telling people, oh, everything is wonderful and doing the icky shuffle. it has been ten years since the american worker has gotten a pay raise. that's the number one issue is which party is going to create not just growth, and not just jobs, but a pay raise. family finances are pinched now. >> which is why people, the average guy and gal, are not feeling any recovery because their wages have not gone up. and, you know, you have to look at president obama's term and say, what have you done. >> the jobs report was good that we got on friday. >> better than expected. >> looking at the economy through the rear view mirror. >> some said it was a -- >> a little nervous about 2015.
>> 2016. >> i mean 2016. family fnz, families are not in a position to go through another recession. >> he wants to talk about guns. >> he can talk about guns all he wants to talk about guns. >> people are afraid and they want to buy a gun. >> i think there will be some showboat. he'll have an empty seat there where he talks about victims. we care about victims of crime and gun abuse, but his stuff is not realistic, won't get you the congress. he should travel the country the next six months and get state legislatures to change the laws. that's where the power is. the federal government won't do anything. >> he'll have one seat to represent those killed by guns, he'll have another syrian refugee in the audience. >> that's dead. i mean, we have refugees who are now associated with terrorist crimes or attempts, that is not happening. even angela merkel in germany,
with the most aggressive agenda vis-a-vis refugees and asylum seekers, she had to back off. >> the tragedy of the rape, alleged rape that took place that night made everybody fearful of -- >> i believe 100 women and a thousand men. >> and where were the police? which is why the police chief had to resign. but more than that. >> no comment from the white house on this. >> outrage. >> haven't seen much of it on main street media. >> you're not going to. >> it is extraordinary. >> with due respect to donald trump, obama will talk about how he's made the country great again. and he's going to talk about the unfinished agenda on -- >> he'll talk about climate change. that's going to be a big part. if you look at polling, and ask people what are your major concerns and the top 25 things, climate change is close to number 25 on the list. >> except for young people. you ask are jobs more important than climate change -- >> they don't have a job.
>> the climate change agenda kills american jobs. >> a lot of the jobs have been created. some in construction. a lot are in the restaurant business, and services, health care aides, those kinds of things. and -- it is not about manufacturing. it is not about -- >> manufacturing is the story. let's take a short break. the benghazi hearings and her e-mail server could bring new trouble for hillary clinton, her quest for the white house. our panel back on that on "sunday morning futures" next. you pay your car insurance
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welcome back. more fallout over benghazi. lee only panetta and david petraeus testifying before the house select committee this week. what did we learn? >> it's more complicated. there's a new movie coming out. sometimes they define more than testimony. the men who were there basically say they had plenty of time to do what they should have done and it was a very slow reaction from the state department. i think she'll have a tougher tight getting that off her shoes. >> do you think it will be a problem? >> i don't think so. apart from the movie, i agree with ed, i think the movie is more important than the hearings which were behind closed doors. we know what david petraeus has said, which is basically his department to the pentagon, the cia, his action group did everything it could do to rescue these people. the movie says the opposite. so who are the american people going to believe?
>> one line will keep coming back to haunt her -- what difference does it make? the problem is this is a pattern of kind of deceit by hillary with the e-mails and others, and there's a trust issue for hillary out there. a lot of voters just don't trust her. once you lose yew trust, it's hard to win it back. >> do you remember the xheshl who do you want answering the red phone at 3:00 in the morning? i think that will be a telling in this campaign. >> the question is who will reside on the other side that will resonate. >> a long ways to go. three candidates are basically in this thing and none have developed as a national leader. trump is being perceived as a leader, but obviously has a long way to go. >> i think you make a point with the trust issue. time and time get, we -- she told her daughter it was trimpl, yet she is told the american people it was a video.
>> we have issues on both sides of the aisle. >> and the democrats haven't really done anything with the voters. >> i'm hearing this chattering again, though, it's come back about maybe al gore. >> isn't it too late for somebody new to get in in? >> here's the most telling them. obama won two elections based on young voters. young voters are for bernie sanders. are they going to get turned off with this cycle? if they don't vote, that's a big advantage for republicans. >> that's hillary's problem. the president is now at 47% popularity. that's very low, yet she is attached tohim, no matter how much she tries to walk away. it could be another third therm for obama if hillary gets in. >> that's a great line. one thing to watch for the week ahead on "sunday morning futures."
back with our panel with the one big thing to watch. >> of course it's the lotto. if i win the lotto, i just bought a ticket, i could become a billionaire and run for president. but more seriously the stock market. if we see another slide, people are going to start panicking. >> this is obama's issue, north korea. what is he going to do? is he going to go hard on sanctions, final lie lean on china, do something? >> or lead from behind? >> i'm going to watch suzanne martinez, who will do the rebuttal of the president's speech. she could move herself into vice presidential contention. >> and i'll bet there for the
thursday debate. tune in on fox business network on thursday. neil cavuto and i will be moderating the main event, and bye. good evening, everybody. i'm lou dobbs. did north korea detonate a therm no nuclear bomb or did it not? the north koreans today are boasting of the spectacular success of its first ever hydrogen bomb test. the explosion created a 5.1 magnitude seismic event which is modestly stronger than the last north korean detonation, but u.s. officials say they doubt the north koreans have a hydrogen bomb. >> the initial analysis that's been conducted of the events that were reported overnight is not consistent with north korean claims of a successful hydrogen