tv Cavuto Coast to Coast FOX Business June 10, 2016 12:00pm-2:01pm EDT
a group of evangelicals there, hoping to win their support. we are told by our man on the ground, mr. blake burman, that he will be on teleprompter. can he do enough, though, to win them over? he's already up two-thirds to one-third over hillary. with that said, we've teed it up for my good friend, charles payne. take it away. charles: thank you very much, ashley webster. i'll do that, indeed. of course, the two presumptive presidential nominees are expected to speak within this hour. this comes one day after that heated twitter battle and, of course, just a few days before donald trump is due to hit the clintons during a speech in new hampshire. welcome to cavuto coast to coast. i'm charles payne in for neil. donald trump will speak in a few moments at the faith and freedom conference in washington d.c. of course, he's looking to court evangelical voters so critical if he's going to win the white house in november. hillary clinton, in the meantime, will address the planned parenthood action fund. that's also in washington, d.c., and we are monitoring both for you. we're at monitoring -- also
monitoring this market today. oil still pulling back, stocks down but off the lows after consumer confidence came in a little better than expected. of course, this all highlights voter economic worries this election. in fact, in a fox news poll 85% say that they feel that there's more at stake in this election than ever before. to washington examiner sarah westwood who joins me now. sarah, i guess every year we kind of feel like it's the most important year, but i don't know if i've ever seen 85% of people saying this is it. >> that's a big proportion of people. and there are two big reasons for that. part of it is because both presidents are running on creating the other candidate as a danger to america, right? hillary clinton says donald trump is temperamentally unfit to hold the white house, donald trump says hillary clinton is too corrupt to be president. and the other big reason is we're going to see a lot of movement on major issues over the next eight years, especially in the context of the supreme court. so we're going to have gun
rights examined, we're going to look at whether political correctness can override religious freedom, and these are issues that the next president will get to determine. charles: so, essentially, politics of fear dictating the day and also dictating who can express that the best to us, that's who's going to win the white house. >> it's entirely possible. you know, hillary clinton in particular has a lot of baggage from her years in public service. and she wants to draw attention away from that, and the best way to do that is to structure her campaign totally against donald trump and be constantly on attack. and donald trump is largely doing the same to hillary clinton. i mean, his address on monday is going to be all about the clinton scandals. that's why you hear people saying this election is going to be one of the nastiest in recent memory, because both candidates are going to be on fence, and that's -- on offense. charles: you know, sarah, they always say ultimately it comes down to the pocketbook, your wallet, what's in there, what's not.
the weakness of this recovery, it's even hard to call it a recovery, has certainly haunted the democratic party and president obama. when are we going to hear more about that, or is this just something that -- i'm sure donald trump's going to harp on it, but how does hillary clinton deal with it? >> it puts her in an uncomfortable position. when you have numbers like this jobs report that came out in may which shows this very anemic growth. you have hillary clinton put in an awkward position because she wants to embrace the parts of the obama legacy that are popular with progressives, but she needs to distance herself from the parts that are unpopular, and a big portion of that is the weak economic recovery. because it affects people the most in their day-to-day lives. charles: i would suspect maybe she embraces more of that bernie sanders' give away the store kind of approach? >> she'll need to adopt some of that if she wants to keep her supporters onboard. she'll need them if she wants to
win. charles: ultimately, we vote for someone, not against someone, but you think maybe this time it will be different? >> that is certainly what both candidates are trying to turn this election into. charles: all right, sarah westwood. so far so good. it's going to be exciting. thanks, appreciate it. >> thank you. charles: well, the democrats pushing the benefits of big government this election, and critics say nancy pelosi's comments about the iphone yesterday show just how far they're willing to go. >> and this smartphone, almost everything came from federal investment and research. gps, created by the military. flat screens, lld, digital camera, wireless data compression. look at the association with the advancement of science in america, and they have the full list. they say they did a good job designing it and putting it together. federal research invented it. [laughter] therecharles: to red alert polis editor ron meyer and democratic
strategist richard goodstein. now, richard, i know al gore invented the internet and everything else from the toaster to the iphone, but honestly, we've seen where this administration, current administration has really boxed out the private sector x. this kind of rhetoric is going to make it worse, not better. >> so by boxing out the private sector, charles, are you talking about the almost tripling of the stock market? are you talking about not hitting what mitt romney said, which was 6% unemployment, but 4.7? are you talking about increasing, finally, in wages and household income? is that what you mean by boxing out? or incidentally, the fact that all the ceos sampled by fortune are heavily tilted towards hillary over trump. is that what you mean? charles: the millions and millions of people who had to drop out of the job market to achieve that remarkable unemployment number, but i'll let ron give us his opinion. >> yeah, report in. only half of 2015 graduates have jobbed.
and most of those aren't in the field that they actually wanted to be in or needed a degree for. so to say that this economy is going swell, i think -- i mean, what's donald trump, why has he won this election for the republican primary? you've got to say one thing, people are motivated by economic angst especially in the middle of the country. and maybe the coastal cities are doing great, but i can tell you one thing, young people and people in the heart of the country are not. so to say everything's going splendid just because the stock market's doing well, you know, we have a ton of people retiring, more than ever before. that's one of the reasons why labor participation isn't growing. what's going to happen? we have an unsustainable economy, an unsustainable government because it's built on this system that isn't working, and president obama's done nothing to fix it. charles: richard, there's no doubt this election is all about getting back to the traditional notion that america is a nation of self-made people or the other narrative is, hey, this is a nation where the government owes you everything, and we'll give it to you.
>> so i'm going to actually suggest that both of you turn the clock back to late 2008 and 2009. there was not a soul in this country who thought that somehow or other turning over things, everything over to the private sector was the magic solution and that having the government stay out of things was exactly what we wanted. people were begging for help from the federal government. and thank god, incidentally, the united states economy to this day is the envy of the economies of the developed world. charles: right. >> i mean, i understand there are people that don't want to hear that, but i think that's actually not even arguable. charles: well, ron, the reason that we're the envy of particularly the developed world is because most of europe has been into a socialist type of economy longer than we have. prime examples would be greece and these other nations that have given away so many things where government, not private sector, but the government, has taken the lead. and after 20, 30 years, they can't get back on their feet. >> well, that's right.
and, i mean, that's the direction that bernie sanders wants to go, hillary clinton wants to go. the national democrat party across the country has tried to shut down uber in cities working with taxi cab unions. you have nancy pelosi taking credit for the iphone. this is ridiculous. if you talk to real business people, they'll tell you the regulations coming out of the bureaucracy in washington are hurting their businesses. and that's what hillary clinton's going to do. if you look at that fox news poll, 60% of people think hillary is going to not shake things up in washington. it means the same types of regulations that are hurting jobs for young americans. with donald trump, 76% of people think he's going to shake up washington. and that's why you see this big divide and people thinking this is going to be the most important election of all time. because we have two candidates who are polarizing, and they have fundamentally different visions for what to do to get this economy going. charles: there's no doubt that's what this 2016 election is all about. thanks a lot, appreciate it. donald trump being urged to
stay on script by the gop establishment, but that didn't work for the republicans in the last two elections, so why should he listen now? to fred malik, republican governance finance chair. he's had tremendous success, he's turned the old textbook on its ear during the primary session, and you could also say, listen, the last two guys -- mccain and mitt romney -- they followed that same textbook, and it failed them. >> well, i think donald trump has struck a chord with a lot of people and brought a lot of new voters to the polls, and i think that's to his credit. but when you look at it in perspective, charles, it's really only 9% of the republican electorate in these primary states who have come forward. he's got to bring together independents and moderate republicans and a broad coalition in order to win the presidency. and to do that, i think he, he doesn't have to follow a script, but he needs to be more inclusive, more tolerant and more policy-oriented in terms of
what he's going to do to improve the economy. charles: donald trump's put out several papers, pretty in-depth papers on several different policies, and they're out there for public consumption. it feels like sometimes when these politicians go out and try to or tick late this stuff -- articulate this stuff, the citizens, their eyes glaze over. but they do understand if somebody says, hey, i want to make america great, and i want to bring back jobs to your county, to your district. >> yeah. what i think this election should be about and the way trump can win is to make it a referendum on the last eight years. the country has drifted horribly to the left. we've lost respect in the world. we have an entitlement society. we have the broad middle class, i mean be, i'm doing fine, thank you. and people with entitlements are doing okay, but the broad middle class has had a reduction in the standard of living. so we need to work toward that, toward building more respect in the world. and i think if he makes it a referendum on the last eight years, he has a chance of
winning. charles: fred, i think we're discussing how does he articulate this. in other words, does he let it fly off the cuff or get sidetracked by issues, you know, that could be personal issues or so minute that in the grand scheme of things they don't work, or should it be sort of shackled to a sort of a narrow space where he won't make mistakes? i remember sarah palin at that convention off script. she was a superstar. herman cain shot up in the polls, and then they sort of put her on script. and i think she lost it, the party lost it. so there's an argument that you want to be careful how you try to manage someone whose best asset happens to be their natural ability to communicate. >> yeah. well, respond that nayty and tell -- spontaneity and tell it like it is style has helped him and attracted voters. but i don't think there's anything inconsistent with that and exerting a certain amount of discipline. go into a speech knowing what you're going to talk about,
having the broad themes pretty well articulated, and don't veer off that. don't go off on tangents and get off into things like he did with judge curiel. that's the kind of thing that hurts him and gives people pause for concern. but i think you're right on the track that he needs to continue to be spontaneous, but he also needs to stay disciplined in his approach. charles: hey, fred, have a great weekend. thanks a lot. so while donald trump is being pressured to stay on script, hillary clinton has some more problems of her own. new details being revealed in her new e-mail probe -- in her e-mail probe, rather, and why it went from bad to a lot worse. next. ♪ ♪ okay, ready?
seem softy min -- seem to have diminished over the last 24 hours. a new report reveals a series of those e-mails dealt with planned drone strikes to bush's 43 state department senior adviser christian whiten. christian, help us understand this, because i'm looking at this, and they talk about the low side and the vague messaging, but those in the know understood exactly what was going on. >> right, charles. this is a big, big deal. so this was information that was handled not on the high side or a classified side, but on the low side which is just the public internet like what you and i communicate over. it may have been encrypted, but only lightly so in the same way that gmail may be encrypted. basically you have hillary and her associates communicating about the most sensitive secrets america has, military plans. this is stuff the state department shouldn't be in possession of. and the fact that hillary clinton was doing this, it's really shocking because this is something that everyone knows in government is among the most highly classified information
there is. charles: you mentioned the state department may, probably shouldn't have even been involved. we're talking about the cia drone program, right? >> we are. and, first of all, it's a little weird that the cia is running this -- the purpose of having something run by the cia instead of the military is supposedly deniability. the -- i think it's a very bad trend, that the cia has been turned into a secondary force. that's a separate issue. but whether these strikes are conducted by the military or the cia, the fact that the state department is essentially being allowed into that chain of command, is being allowed to comment on targets, whether or not someone should be taken out, that really is a pretty big stretch from diplomacy. it's also well outside their area of expertise. so it's a troubling trend. and then to compound that by the fact that this was on an unclassified system. you know, pakistan, where all of this took place, has a very aggressive and relatively competent intelligence service. it is not just probable, but likely that the pakistani
government was able to collect this information. and incidentally, that government is in touch with terrorist groups. charles: and, christian, we've also heard that there are reports out there that perhaps even operatives, names of operatives may have been exposed because of her e-mails. any more on that? >> well, that's still speculation, and this is, of course, through sources. it's interesting that this is leaking out because et, you know, there's always been a theory that if the white house stymies this investigation by the fbi into hillary that, certainly, the fbi would find a way to make its displeasure about that known, including leaking out. but there have been other indications that hillary revealed, again, sort of other material at the very apex of classified information, sources and methods, names of people, you know, the ambassadors' travel schedule, our ambassador to libya who was later killed was discussed in hillary's unclassified e-mails. so, again, just the notion that this was routine information that wasn't classified, that
really is a ludicrous accusation. now, a ludicrous defense now. it's clear that anyone and any jury would reasonably conclude this is among the highest level of secrets our government possesses. charles: yeah, well, we'll see if a jury ever gets their hands on this. a fox news poll last night, 57% of respondents said yes. kris champion whiteon, have a great weekend. thanks a lot. new data revealing global investors fleeing the u.s. market. why our next guest says, don't panic. ♪ ♪ you totaled your brand new car. nobody's hurt, but there will still be pain. it comes when your insurance company says they'll only pay
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he burst onto the scene to become the greatest. muhammad ali. global investors are fleeing the u.s. stock market at a record pace right now just as the s&p is now lower for the week. what's going on? is america no longer the safe haven? larry winget says, don't panic, these fears are overblown. larry, in addition to the stock market, last year foreign investors sold over $200 billion of our bonds. before rough economic times, everyone was depositing their money here. >> yeah, that's true, charles, you're absolutely right. listen, people should never panic. we never make a good decision when we're in a panic mode. we need to be a little more logical. this is all long term. i have a lot of individuals come to me and say what should i do? take a deep breath, that's what you ought to do. i never panic, i never look at my stuff every day, every quarter. i look at it yearly because i understand some years are good, some years are horrible, some years are kind of okay.
but overall, i always make money. so what i do on a personal basis is i calm -- i stay calm, and i look at what i've got. i make sure i'm diversified. i rebalance to make sure that as i get older i'm not quite as aggressive as i was five years ago, ten years ago, even last year. that's what people really need to be doing on basis. charles: i love what you're saying, and i agree with you. i think the problem is this short-term, knee-jerk reactions. they're extraordinary. a company misses earnings by a penny and loses 20% of its value. the average person at home who's not necessarily fixed for retirement, they're going day by day, it's tough to tell them to be cool, to relax and look at the long-term picture. >> you know, you're absolutely right about that too. listen, half the people in our country are not even in the market. and so i don't think it's going to be the market that hurts most folks. i think what's going to hurt people is when you look at the fact that credit card spending is about to reach an all-time high.
we got credit card debt approaching a billion dollars. two-thirds of our country doesn't use a budget at all. people have more confidence, but they're savings is down. and most people don't have enough money on hand to buy a new set of tires or a water heater. people shouldn't panic. they ought to get a plan. charles: but that plan, larry -- by the way, almost at one trillion on the credit card debt -- that plan would include a certain amount of discipline. and i think what people have done in this country is they've looked around. for instance, if you look at how we view large institutions over the last two or three decades, we don't see any large institutions out there looking out for us on our behalf. i don't think people don't care about the future or even believe in it enough to be disciplined to the point that they're going to have a budget and save and do those things anymore. >> well, you see, that ought to be an indication to them that they ought to become a little more involved on a personal level. they ought to adjust their personal lifestyle. they've got to stop looking to wall street and to the government, to the big companies. i do believe what you said is true that trust is way down.
i don't trust anybody but me. i know i can control my lifestyle, i can control my spending, my saving, my amount of indebtedness. i can count on me to do the right thing, but that does require a lot of discipline. charles: you know what's interesting? yesterday, i think, we had smuckers and church and dewhite, two companies created in the late 1800s, peanut butter and jelly and baking soda. isn't that another part of the plan, is when people do finally invest, they want to met it out of the -- hit it out of the park? >> yeah, i don't do that. i don't informs in stuff i don't know -- invest in stuff i don't know what it is. i like the fact that i used to drive down the highway and there was a shockers down over there -- smuckers down over there. i trust that name. you're right. pee us in butt -- peanut butter
and jelly isn't as sexy. charles: don't adjust the portfolio, i think you're getting younger. [laughter] >> trust us old guys, right? charles: there you go. all right, larry, have a great weekend, buddy. >> hey, thanks. you too. charles charles donald trump expected to make a speech at the faith and freedom coalition conference, and we're monitoring the event. plus, mitch mcconnell says trump needs to change or else. we'll be right back. ♪ ♪ years ago, i was starring in a one-woman show
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. charles: mitch mcconnell all but saying he will not rule out the possibility of revoking his trump endorsement to former house leader tom on how much that would donald trump and/or the party. eye got to tell you i hear you every day either there's paul ryan there's a high ranking establishment party member who's at length donald trump to revoke the endorsement. in fact, i saw robert kirk of illinois do it. >> charles, i've got to tell you if you're a leader in politics, and your followers are having to defend you, you're losing. that's what's going on right now. i don't think donald trump
understands that he's got to get 65 million votes to win the majority of the voters in this election. he's only had 13 -- 11 to 13 million votes so far. and yet he's strutting around as if he's got it all locked up. he's only gotten 20% of what -- actually 10% of who's going to vote. charles: but, tom, i think the argument here, though, is that those 11 to 13 million people you're talking about, they were the proxy for the party, they went out, they made their voices heard, and then they unanimously overwhelmingly selected donald trump to be their champion. so how does a mitch mcconnell or paul -- or ryan have the ability to dictate terms to him? how do they have the ability to say to this voters you guys are wrong. and we're going to try to stop your choice of making it to the white house. >> but, charles, he's --
11 million votes that he got is only 40% of those voting in the republican primary. so he's got -- it's his job, he's the one that wants to get elected. his his job to pull this people together. yet he stands up and says i don't need the conservatives, i don't need the evangelicals, i don't need this group of people or that group of people. well, he's going to need somebody. and -- charles: he's corresponding to evangelicals today. we'll be showing a portion of that. but i think what's happening, though, is the reason we've gotten to donald trump is because of mitch mcconnell and the paul ryans have let down the gop voters and their approaches let down gop voters and many wonder why they haven't been this tough with president obama, why they haven't displayed this amount of encourage when standing up for right and wrong when it comes to president obama. why would they draw a line in the sand now when their with their only best hope of winning the white house. >> well, i've got to tell you
you're absolutely right. this is the reaction to the republican party and the republican leadership losing the trust of not just conservatives but most of the american people, and they're reacting to that but at the same time donald trump has to present himself in such a way that he appeals -- even establishment. but right now, i worry about is the conservative movement. people like me, i don't consider myself establishment. i fought the establishment every step of the way in my entire career. the point is that he has not presented anything to me that would cause me want to support him. i'm still waiting to see if he will present himself in such a way as to appeal to my conservative values, my constitutional values. . charles: what does he have to do to make you happy, to make mitch mcconnell happy, to make paul ryan happy, and also taking note of the fact that a
lot of republican voters grassroots republican voters at least have articulated to me that they think there should be a new form of the party. >> no. conservatism is going to stand form. that's why you have people like scott walker not supporting him. and others that are not supporting him. i myself so far. and that conservative doesn't need to be redefined. it's very simple. it's small government, limited government, small taxes, strong defense, and he's doing none of that. he's talking about raising taxes, raising the minimum wage, starting a trade war, and he doesn't even know what he talks about when he talks about rebuilding the fences. talk to me about how he's going to develop a vision for growth in the economy. his economic plan is not going to cause growth, it's going to do just the opposite.
charles: well, i think he's checked off some of your boxes, the low taxes, strong military. but, tom, we've got to get you back here soon. and of course donald trump speaking to evangelicals today. i think we'll see more of the outreach that you're talking about and certainly we want to monitor your -- how you feel about this as a proxy for conservatives who still are not on the trump train. thank you very much. >> thank you, charles. . charles: now, to that matchup. that it's all set. we're going to talk about these endorsements. do they even really matter anymore to the washington times, kelly riddell. kelly, i remember during the primaries, initially donald trump had no endorsements. he came out the gate like a rocket, and he never slowed down. >> yeah. no, and marco rubio had 139, the most out of anybody and look how far he went. so i think if you look at the fox news poll that came out yesterday, the majority of americans don't trust the federal government and of those who don't trust the
federal government, the majority -- donald trump wins those by 20 points. however, on the flip side of those people who do trust the federal government, that's where hillary clinton went. so i think that's where you're seeing the real divide between republicans and democrats right now. they're disappointed with their leaders thus far, so endorsements from washington d.c. mean nothing. however, with the democrats, they actually might do some good. . charles: we've got elizabeth warren visiting hillary clinton earlier today. you know, maybe that getting that bernie sanders wing of the party that to your point would be a huge endorsement and bring some of the enthusiasm many on the other side then, are you saying that it doesn't matter paul ryan never comes around, it doesn't matter if mitch mcconnell resends his endorsement, that those won't mean any attempt on donald trump to win the white house? >> they're negative press, and they've been in the press as negative headlines for the last several days. so i -- that does have a drag
on him, and we see it had a drag on his numbers in the fox news poll yesterday. however, you know, the grassroots republicans out there, i mean there is the base is not with the leaders right now. and the leaders need to get with the base. and so there needs to be outreach from both groups, and right now standing around saying you're never going to vote somebody come november is ridiculous. charles: although congress has an approval generating of 8% but we overwhelmingly send them back. and i think last time i checked, paul ryan was up, like, 73 points on his opponents. >> yeah. charles: so more than likely they won't have to change unless they have their own ambitions for a wider office. but the minutia of a general election, the ground forces and the ground troops and the connections. >> uh-huh. charles: how important that donald trump gets these folks on board that the mitch mcconnells of the world know how to turn those switches to make those things happen? >> i think that's important especially if he can't fundraise the way he said.
anticipated it's going to be about 300 to 500 million behind hillary clinton. so he's going to need these grassroots. he's going to the evangelicals today, he's going to need their grassroots out there organizing for him. he's got the endorsement of the nra, that's good, they're a big time grassroots lobbying group. mitch mcconnell, kentucky, maybe he does need john kasich, however, to rally the troops and the republican party behind him in ohio because he must win ohio. charles: all right, kelly, thank you very much. have a great weekend. >> thank you. charles: hey, think money can't buy you happiness? well, apparently not. there's a new study of what makes americans happy. and it may surprise you, makes me a little sad. next closing the stage this afternoon for auditions? what's on that piece of paper? oh, miss maroney, your forehead! should not be doing anything. i just had botox. i know exactly what's happening! ah! whoa! this is a bad streaming experience. "the girlie show" is a real fun lady show. (vo) don't let bad streaming ruin a good show.
>> i'm nicole petallides with your fox business brief. we're down in a mixed market now, the s& s&p 500 negative for the week. the dow still hold onto gains for the week. right now let's take a look. the dow jones industrial average down at 17,876, the majority of the stocks worry about global growth, certainly front-end center. urban outfitters concerned on the s&p 500, concerned about their sales and stock down about 6% and brokerage actually hurts their value target. many retailers struggling such as kohl's and nordstroms down more than 40% in the 52
weeks. j.c. penney and kohl's, looking at valium up 14% today this as they pay $14 million to settle illegal particular back fraudulent charges. urance life insurance automobile insurance i spent 20 years active duty they still refer to me as "gunnery sergeant" when i call being a usaa member because of my service in the military to pass that on to my kids something that makes me happy my name is roger zapata and i'm a usaa member for life. usaa. we know what it means to serve. get an i% of our members plan to stay for life.
losing some steam database down a little over 1% but back under $50. 2% but back under that 50-dollar mark. philadelphia, you know, philadelphia. well, it's less than a week away from possibly becoming the largest city to pass a soda tax. the city council set for a final vote on thursday on a 1.5 cents tax. deirdre bolton here on this big trend of -- this might -- this bloomberg behind this at all? >> well, he has funded this effort certainly, and he's also funded similar efforts and san francisco berkeley. california, you may or may not know actually has a tax like this. but here's what's different about philadelphia. if this proposal passes, and it's going to be june 16th is the vote, it's going to prove for better or for worse that these kinds of measures can be passed in nonliberal communities. that is to say berkeley california scene is an outlier. there's another difference
with philadelphia too in the sense that the mayor, the democrat says we're not going to use the proceeds, which are about $90 million to go towards health initiatives, we're going to use the proceeds to get universal, kindergarten, upgrade libraries to kids from poorer neighborhoods. so he's breaking a little bit in a clever way i think this idea of a nanny state. he's saying we're going to use this for the kids. who doesn't want to help kids? . charles: yeah, it's a good sales pitch. but i still consider philly overall a liberal city. >> it's -- of course. certainly not berkeley. . charles: what about the this, though, deirdre, the idea that now somehow soda is a sin because essentially you're putting this in the same category as cigarettes and alcohol. >> you are indeed. so that's really where the controversy comes in but if you speak with health care experts who don't give a hoot about politics they say, listen, the united states is
facing a diabetes epidemic, children are -- charles: yeah, it's going to hit the poor people the hardest. let's talk about what's going to happen. americans prefer to have more time than money if given the option. so time more than money. >> you know what? with summer on this beautiful friday, i have to say i understand. but, you know, listen, we're talking a lot about millennials sometimes we take shots at them but that is why a lot of the biggest demographic is saying, listen, there's a lot of businesses catering to that. charles: yeah, listen, of course the concert industry, you know, does so well. you know, yolo, you only live once; right? fomo, fear of missing out, you've got to do it today, i have a 19-year-old at home. so i know. he already told me he wants justin bieber tickets for his birthday in london. >> we'll see if he gets a photo with justin bieber; right? that's the last hurdl h. charles: i guess it's also. but also a record amount of
millennials living at home with their parents. >> yeah. but many people say and surveys are done, it's not necessarily by choice. i mean it's harder, so you can make the argument for some of these kids to get jobs that at least for new york city earn wages that get them out. however, there are also many baby boomer parents who are just waiting for their -- charles: just waiting. i tell you what. i like to compromise time and money. but it's tough to have both. thank you, deirdre. we'll make sure to catch you in just a few hours from now. hey, stocks deep in the red today. but one very well-known bear is actually turning bullish. that's right dr. doom himself, he's going to take the mask off and have a happy face under there. he's going to tell you why he sees opportunities. next ♪
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. charles: global tension, slowing global growth, we have that bill coming up. but this bear actually turning into bull may be the gloom, doom, and bloom. dr. doom, welcome to the show. >> thank you very much. one of my favorite things is the legendary berry becomes bearish. you are seeing some opportunities out there, huh? >> yeah, but i want to clarify the statement. i never said i'm bullish. but what i'm suggesting is that there were economic conditions becoming the world, and i believe that the world is slowing down and not --
things are getting worse. the more mad professors at central banks who print money. and when you print money, something will go up. maybe not all stock. i would say there are groups of stock sectors that will go down, the momentum stocks here, apple, netflix, google, including also amazon.com, by the way. and other stocks they will get money and commodities. so i have to clarify because based on the economy, based on the money printing, stuff is going to happen. i bet you.
the establishment, they will own most of the bonds outstanding in the world, including the junk bonds and most of the stocks and then they will have realized the classical socialist communist system well where they all owe the assets. charles: to your point, though, that's their goal. but i want to talk about the opportunities for people who are listening. so you're saying the netflix and the apples and the googles, and the amazon, those are worth holding despite the volatility -- >> no. those are worth selling. >> the 1929. i would hold the price sector company and especially gold and silver mining companies.
anything to do with resources i think will recover, maybe not the highs but pricecision, the beginning of the year. but if you look at the relative performance, they went down 90%? charles: sure. >> and down 90%. they rebounded by 100%. but easily go up another 100% or another 200%. . charles: so but to that -- >> cultural commodities. charles: to that note. and i've been watching these groups very well. and i've seen some of these rebounds. in fact, that we've even gotten into u.s. still this week ourselves. global a couple of weeks ago. but don't you need some demand improvement as well? do you think that we'll be a little bit of improvement for demand like copper, zinc, and those kinds of building block materials? >> i think the demand will not collapse because we have the chinese economy slowing down. but it doesn't mean that china
will go into -- 4%. but they still need copper. and in the meantime nobody talks about you have a country with 1.2 billion people, that will probably grow -- i'm more pessimistic, six to eight%. but even if they grow to 6%, it's a lot of growth for a country with 1.2 billion people. and then you have china, vietnam, so i'm not -- about the demand side and the supply side they were expecting capital investments, they've been cut down significantly, and now i think within the
next one or two years, the supply demand balance will come into line and prices will stabilize making -- charles: mark, just to -- >> $10 some of your friends predicted. charles: so just to wrap it all up then. sell these high flying names, the rca's of today. >> yes. charles: commodities particularly on the service side whether it's oil or other natural resources, and also, you're looking at some demand stability. and gold. you've got to own embold. listen, george is making the same bet too. so thanks a lot. and we really appreciate it. >> the rast thing i want to say. charles: i'm sorry we've run out of time. what we love about you is that you're a straight shooter, and you want to help people and a lot of people out there want to buy gold too. so i think that was good news for it.
we appreciate it. have a good weekend, sir. we want to take a look at hillary clinton she's arriving at that planned parenthood fund in washington d.c. not far from there donald trump spoke at the faith freedom coalition conference where remembering the game is on and both of them out there trying to get these voters onboard. we'll be right back
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help you too. call one reverse mortgage now and ask for your free guide. . charles: donald trump taking a page out of bernie sanders playbook. welcome back to cavuto coast to coast i'm charles payne in for neil cavuto. trump's donors are reportedly a sanders campaign, a grassroots strategy that remains on small donors. charlie gasparino hear with the latest. but we do have breaking news at gawker media has filed for bankruptcy according to several sources. t of gawker's eyer. this is an interesting thing because gawker was being sued by hulk hogan, which was backed up by the silicon
valley billionaire because gawker ou outed the sexuality and wanted to keep that private. we're journalists. it's unfortunate that we're put in a position to defend the first amendment through the prism of a media outlet thanks it's appropriate to go out there and do what they do. charles: you didn't like what they did, but you thought it was within their rights of first amendment. >> you know, here's the thing. it's hard to defend these guys. charles: yeah. >> these are not good people generally. they get off on exposing people's private lives for no reason. charles: also with some of these sites, i don't know if they consider themselves news sites, gossip sites, in other words, is tmz news and should then afford tore first amendment rights? >> yes. but i wouldn't put tmz in gawker's category. tmz takes petitioner of people kissing on the street. but these guys did some really
horrendous stuff. what's the news value of hulk hogan having sex. because he bragged, they were able to private him having sex. it's a very first amendment case. it's unfortunate -- you know, in the old days, the pentagon papers published by the new york times exposed the flaws in the strategy was the reason we defended the first amendment, not gawker. >> before we switch topics, the idea that this lawsuit was backed by a billionaire, in other words, sort of a vendetta, does that change anything at all? >> i don't think it does. listen, it's scary that a billionaire can go out there and take down a news site. but remember why he did it. he didn't do it just because he didn't like his business being uncovered. i write about people all the time. he was really annoyed about the fact that he, his private life was exposed to the world
and for no good reason. >> all right. peter is backing donald trump. one of the -- he's a billionaire. but a lot of people concerned that maybe not enough billionaires going to step up to the plate. so maybe go to bernie sanders route. >> yeah. and when you say bernie sanders route, go after the small donations. listen, i just looked up today. just give me the average income of the bernie sanders voter, the donald trump voter, and the hillary clinton voter. i always thought trump's would be at the bottom of the list given the fact that he appeals to much more working class people -- charles: right. blue color. >> it's not the case. there's -- if you look at the average income now, maybe it's skewed because of billionaires, and he has a couple, he's right in there. listen, it could work. i think the big problem with donald is all of this takes infrastructure, even getting small donation at a -- in large quantities, it's not -- you know, people will write the checks, but it does take a degree of infrastructure. you have to go out and create funds and pacs and get people
to call and that is the problem with donald trump. he has zero infrastructure to raise money. now, he would come back. he doesn't need to raise that much money. i would tell you that i don't believe that. and, you know, his poll numbers are slipping right now and if it slips some more, you tell me he doesn't need some adds to get out what he's all about and attack his opponent? . charles: also there's rich people who is i want to write a check and i don't know who to send it to. >> boone pickens. boone pickens told us last night, oil billionaire from dallas, ready to do a huge fundraiser, he doesn't know what pac to give it to because there is no one pac. so we asked him are you giving money yet? remember he was very public. i'm not picking on boone. boone was public saying he wants to give the money, he's going to raise money. as of yesterday he said he still doesn't know where to give the money. that is problematic. charles: and the clock is ticking. >> it is ticking down. those
poll numbers. charles: even though donald trump said i'm self funded, almost every one of his supporters said they would be willing to donate money to his campaign. he's got to get it out there. >> he has to get an infrastructure. charles: thank you very much. donald trump and hillary clinton getting into a twitter war yesterday. trump first tweeting obama just endorsed crooked hillary, he wants four more years of hillary but nobody else does. prompting this response from hillary. delete your account. and then trump responded how long did it take your staff of 823 people to think that up and where are your 33,000 e-mails that you deleted? with the economy and everything else barrel growing; right? is this back and forth really what voters want to see? to the hills ab. ab, it's fun, you know, listen, i know -- i read what hillary's tweet was the most retweeted in her campaign. she got traction out of it but ultimately is this what's going to get people to pull the lever?
>> well, i don't think anyone likes these twitter fights. i think they're more under the influence repugnant modern inventions myself. but i think donald trump mastered the tweet; right? he's good at that ask his tweet was funny and better. she tweeted a lot about him, i think it was a mistake to her. she starts getting into a twitter back and forth with donald trump, she's probably going to lose. most of the time not going to answer and then it's going to look like she's scared or didn't have anything funny to say. so i think she should stick to tweeting about him but getting into an actual back and forth, i think is a mistake. charles: yeah, you're probably right about that. but people of a certain age didn't think it was effective. people my son's age 19 or 20 understood it 100% and that it was cool or hip. and i think that's why it was the most retweeted. maybe it was a deliberate attempt, it took cool for the millennials to take on donald trump. >> oh, i think it is and, look, she doesn't have a lot of hip and cool tweets in that
account because she's been on it for a year like i have. but what i'm saying is can you deliver on that again? if she actually gets into it, if she and elizabeth warren and donald are on twitter all day firing directly at each other like i said when she pulls her punches, it's ga look like she can't handle it. so i think she should leave tweeting to donald trump and go back to occasionally having her campaign tweeted about. but i don't think she's going to fire up the millennials. he's not afraid to be brash and funny, and i don't know if if she can keep that up. she needs to keep up her attack on the campaign, which he's too scary and that as long as she's talking about how scary he is, she can sort of brush off him tweeting about her e-mails or whatever he's going to focus on. charles: there's no doubt that the temperamental part has worked well for her since that thursday speech. but what about the her friend elizabeth warren?
elizabeth warren seems to have a natural mean streak in her. she seems to be more of a street fighter type who doesn't mind getting into it tit for tat. maybe she will be the attack dog for lack of a better word. >> right. i think what hillary clinton has learned is that elizabeth warren even if she doesn't pick her to be a vice president on the ticket, candidate on the ticket is going to continue to be really the ideal attack dog on the democratic side. it's better for hillary not to do it herself. that's why i think she should pull the tweets. but i think elizabeth warren without any kind of national security experience is not probably top of list for hillary clinton. i think she's going to look at someone with more policy and experience and more broad experience. but elizabeth warren before she even endorsed her and you know the can endorsement came last night and she was the last hold out, last democrat on the senate to endorse hillary. and it was very uncomfortable at times. charles: right. >> but she's joined the fight,
and i think hillary has realized this woman is going to do this for me whether i give her this job or not, and i think having the meeting today was an obvious way to make bernie sanders voters think that elizabeth warren is being considered for the vp slot and that makes them happ h. charles: all right, amy, thanks a lot. really appreciate it. >> thanks. charles: awaiting donald trump, he's going to be speaking at the freedom coalition conference any moment now in washington d.c. and blake burman is there. >> that an, charles, it is certainly nice to be the presumptive nominee. you can kind of go where you want when you want on your own time and that's certainly the case for donald trump this afternoon. we were expecting him about 30 to 40 or minutes or so ago, and we believe he'll be speaking here in washington at this conference probably about the next five, ten minutes or so. ralph reed who runs this organization, a conservative group, evangelical is the one on stage right now trying to buy a little time ahead of donald trump. here's what i can tell you going on inside the omni hotel in dc.
two teleprompters are up on stage. trump's team just gave them a tweaking sop we do expect trump to use a teleprompter here in a little bit which is a shift from what we've seen in the past weeks and months and what certain republicans including mitch mcconnell has spoke here just a little while ago earlier this morning have been calling for. this is a conservative group evangelical group. so a lot of evangelical issues have been discussed. but this is also somewhat of a ramp up to 2016 for this space and freedom group ralph reed's group. so you can expect from donald trump in a little bit most likely the continued attacks on hillary clinton. but also issued relating to the church and protecting the church as well. we expect trump here momentarily as we've had for about the last 30
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. charles: the u.s. is fighting over whether to relinquish control to internet to jeff flock on what that means and if it could potentially be dangerous. jeff. >> i don't know if i can explain the internet to you in 90 seconds, charles. we know that al gore invented the internet. the question is who actually controls it? that's a harder question. and in some ways nobody controls the internet. it's a network of networks around the world, most of the people that use the internet aren't even here in the u.s. but even though the u.s. had funded initial development of the internet, it relinquished
real control of it back in 1997. but it retains some innovate owe power over the domain names, the dot-coms, is there a dot-com? is there a dot triple x or dot gov and who gets those. that's what some people in congress like senator of texas ted cruz say we should not relinquish that control which is the obama administration to do. he tweeted relinquishing our control over the internet would threaten our national security. but, again, i don't know how much control the u.s. government has now. but as one said reasonable people can disagree about all of this. going forward, the senator has proposed legislation that would prohibit the commerce department from relinquishing that limited control over the internet now, where that's going to go, we don't know. but the clock is ticking.
contract -- the private company has to administer the internet that would be transferred to them full-time would be in september. so we'll see where this goes. as we said, charles, reasonable minds can sometimes disagree. charles: all right, jeff flock. thank you very much. appreciate it. texas republican congressman john says that the government is actually playing with fire here. congressman, thanks for joining us. i think jeff flock under played this a little bit. i'm concerned about it. >> i'm very concerned about it. in fact, charles i made certain that federal law today prohibits the department of commerce from relinquishing the control of the internet. the internetcious, it's a great illustration of the free market and once again the obama administration's attempting to surround control, the united states currently has over something very important to an undefined international body that doesn't even exist yet. so current law, charles already prohibits the obama administration from relinquishing control of the internet. i made sure of
that. it's in the commerce justice science appropriations bill that i authored last year, and i will enforce that prohibition aggressively to make sure no money can be used to surrender control of the internet. charles: . charles: their argument and jeff flock brought it up too. and i think this is one of the things that should scare us even more. they say no government will be in n control of it, but it will be a quote internet stakeholder community. what is that? >> what is that? exactly. once again the obama administration is surrendering american leadership to an international organization and in this case one that doesn't even exist. it's very dangerous, the internet is a -- again, a great illustration of the genius of the free market. the internet works, the congress is responsible for ensuring not only the internet, the radio spectrum, the internet has to remain under the control, the domain
names, the ip addresses, t root domains, that has to stay under th the federal government. that's why i made sure to put that in the appropriations bill last year. none of our hard tax dollars should be in control of the internet. and i have the ability to enforce that law aggressively. and i am doing so, i have notified the commerce that i will permit them to smell and control the internet, and i want to enforce it as chairman. >> well, we certainly appreciate you putting up this fight because this is the glue of the internet. we've got a few seconds left. we want to anticipate to get around you? >> they cannot get around me, charles. you can't sue me, you can't take me to court, you can't get a court order as a chairman of sub committee the responsibility of protection our hard earned tax dollars, i will make certain that we do not surrender or control the internet to some international
body. this is one place the obama administration will not surrender american leadership. and i intend to make sure of it as chairman of this subcan committee. charles: we absolute you and have a great weekend. appreciate. >> thank you very much. look forward to being with back with you. charles: stock on global economy and of course the economy taking center stage this election year. how will the market play in that? we'll be right back when they thought they should westart saving for retirement.le then we asked some older people when they actually did start saving.
this gap between when we should start saving and when we actually do is one of the reasons why too many of us aren't prepared for retirement. just start as early as you can. it's going to pay off in the future. if we all start saving a little more today, we'll all be better prepared tomorrow. prudential. bring your challenges.
wow what a group. so many likes. thank you, everybody. what an honor. we're going to have a big, big victory in november. you're gab very happy. believe me. thank you. ralph is right. this is my third time, and i think the first time i was only okay. the second time i was great. and this time we have to top it. okay? thank you, all, for being here. before we begin really i want to thank ralph reed. he's been an amazing guy and amazing support terrific man, and it's a great honor to be invited back so many times, and i'll be here as often as i can believe me because i'm with you 100%. i also want to thank so many -- i have had so much support as you know we've done very well with the evangelicals and religion generally speaking if you look at what's happened with all
the races in south carolina it was supposed to be strong evangelical, i was not supposed to win, and i won in a landslide and so many other places where you have the evangelicals and the heavy christian groups, it's just been an amazing journey. i think we won 37 different states. and the support i've had from you folks is incredible, and i appreciate it very much i happen to be -- go ahead. i happen to be presbyterian. there's three of you out there i think. but it's been really something and some of my friends that are in the room, i appreciate you being here. i want to really thank jerry junior. he's been such a tremendous supporter, as you know liberty university, the job he's done is incredible. pastor paula wright from the
beginning a tremendous person, tremendous woman. pastor mark burns i don't know if you've watched him on television. between him and pastor darrell scott, these two guys are phenomenal. they've been so incredible. robert jeff who we all know and in the audience i think we have richard lee, jim garlow and father frank. somewhere in the audience. i appreciate you being here. and i have to say, though, the world is such a different place even when i started with this, we started 12 months ago, and coming up i just see where in france they have a massive soccer tournament, something so important and big and they're thinking about postponing it or canceling it because of threats with what's happening with terrorism, and it's a very, very sad thing and a very sad place and who would have ever thought our world would be that position
like this where that would happen? but you see event after event, radical islamic terrorism is just, you know, taking over, and we can't let that happen. we cannot let that happen. [cheers and applause] and if we're smart and if we're tough, we don't let it happen. just remember that. okay. it's an honor to speak here today and discuss our shared values. i would like to thank all of the wonderful christian leaders and christian voters who have supported me. we've had tremendous support. here we are and here are the goals, and i thought i would put some of these together, and i did it just the other night because of this meeting. and i wanted to come from me. from my heart. we want to uphold the sankity and dignity of life. [cheers and applause]
marriage and family is the building block of happiness and success. [cheers and applause] and, by the way, i know many, many very successful people, the happiest people, the people who have that great religious feel and that incredible marriage, children, it's more important than the money, folks, believe me i know plenty with lots of money and they're not happy people. religious freedom, the right of people of faith to freely practice their faith. so important. freedom of any kind means no one should be judged by their race or their color and the color of their skin. should not be judged that way. and right now we have a very divided nation. we're going to bring our nation together. i win, we're going to bring our nation together.
[applause] the importance of faith to the united states society. it's really the people who go to church, who work, and work in religious charity. so important. and share their values. these are the foundations of our society. we must continue to forge our partnership with israel and work to ensure israel's security. [applause] keeping people of faith safe from threats like radical islam, whether protecting them here or standing by israel, all of us need to confront together the threat of radical islam. we have to do it. [applause]
now, hillary clinton or as i call her, crooked hillary clinton, as crooked as they come, refuses to even say the words radical islam. refuses to say the words. this alone makes her unfit to be president. she wants a 500% increase in syrian refugees to come into our country. no good. no good. can't do it. we don't know where they come from. where they are. [booing] >> trump. trump. trump. trump. [cheering] [shouting]
usa! usa! usa! [shouting] >> all right. thank you. a little freedom of speech please. freedom of speech, please. very rude, but what are you going to do. thank you. thank you, darling, i appreciate it. very sad. very sad what is happening. very, very sad. what is happening in our country is so sad. we are so divide. it is such a shame. and by the way, these are professional agitators folks. they come in. sent here by the other party, believe me. [applause] so where have we left off? 500% increase in syrian refugees. without documentation, we don't know where they come from. hillary will bring of hundreds
of thousands of refugees, many of whom have hostile beliefs, about people of different faiths and values, and some of whom absolutely and openly support terrorism in our country. we don't need that. we have enough problems. we have enough problems right now. [applause] here is some of what we can accomplish together. appoint judges, so important. so important. [applause] who will uphold our laws, protect our constitution, and protect the rights of all americans. [applause] and, as you know i put a list together of highly, highly respected judges and you will see, and i think you've seen it and i'm pretty sure you did but a lot of people really come together over that list.
that is one of the most important reasons why we have to win the presidency, if we don't, it is going to be a whole different country. [applause] and by the way, these judges are all pro-life. [applause] we will restore, respect for people of faith, who dutifully raise their children, follow our laws, and rules, and we have to really take care of, we have to take care of our neighbors, because right now our neighbors are not being taken care of. we have to restore the rule of law on our border, in our government, no matter where it is, it has to be restored. [applause] and by the way, we have to pay great respect to our police and law enforcement in this country,
believe me. they're not being treated properly. [cheers and applause] so all of this includes tough, new, ethics rules to restore dignity to the office of the secretary of state. which it hasn't had in a while, folks, among being the worst deal-makers i have ever seen if you look at iran deal, truly one of the worst deals i have ever seen negotiated. [applause] we will protect the right of churches to speak their minds on political matters, free from intimidation. [applause] new immigration controls to keep us safe from radical islamic terrorism. [applause]
here is what hillary clinton would do to our country. she will appoint radical judges who will legislate from the bench overriding congress, and, i will tell you, the will of the people will mean nothing, nothing. her judges will abolish the second amendment, and destroy the rule of law. she wants to abolish the second amendment. and i will tell you the national rifle association, the nra, two weeks ago endorsed donald trump. so i that is -- [cheers and applause] and i think it is the earliest endorsement they have ever given to a presidential candidate. so i was very honored. they're great people. great people. she will keep obamacare in place, which puts medical decisions in the hands of government. not good. obamacare, we will repeal and
replace. [applause] she will restrict religious freedom with government mandates. she will push for federal funding of abortion on demand, up untilnt of birth. which is where she is, as you know. she will undermine the wages of working people with uncontrolled immigration, creating poverty and income insecurity. hillary clinton's wall street agenda will crush working families. she will put bureaucrat, not parents, in charge of our lives and our children's education can't have it. she will be trapping kids in failing schools. she will plunge our inner-cities into even deeper poverty, if that is possible. hillary's agenda of taxation, an she wants to raise your taxes, big league, big league, folks, get used to it.
hear it. she wants to raise your taxes tremendously. regulation, bureaucracy, government control and open borders have economically destroyed our inner cities. her policies will be a crushing blow to all poor people in this country. her education policies, her economic policies, her immigration policies, and her trade policies will plunge our poor, african-american, hispanic communities into turmoil and even worse, despair. believe me, you look at what is going on. [applause] the democrat party has run the school boards, and the police departmentss and the city councils and the mayors offices in most of our inner-cities, all all of our inner cities. they have run congressional offices. they have horribly failed in
almost every single community, in fact, you could actually say, in every community. i'm going to turn things around. [applause] hillary clinton has jeopardized totally jeopardized, national security by putting her emails on a private server, all to hide her corrupt dealings. this is the reason she did it, folks. it is to hide her corrupt dealings. she is now under criminal investigation. that was announced yesterday by the white house. i mean it is criminal investigation. [applause] first time ever by the way a president of the united states endorsed somebody under criminal investigation. interesting. [laughter] she even appointed to the national security board someone
with no national security experience. instead, he was a donor, a recent donor, to hillary clinton's campaign. and also gave as much as $250,000 to his foundation. they all looked, where did this guy come from? he made a contribution of 250,000. all of sudden he is on this very important and vital board. this position dealt with tactical nuclear weapons and had top secret clearance. and he knew nothing about it. bill and hillary made $153 million giving speeches to special interest gripes since 2001. that is a lot of money. that is a lot of money. these donors own hillary clinton. they own her. and bernie sanders was right about that. i have to tell you. if you work, that's true.
[applause] and bottom line i will be working for you. i just spent $55 million of my money. [applause] i don't know, not easy. but i just spent 55 million of my money running in the primaries. other people spent many times that amount. they didn't do so well. but i work for you. i'm working for you. i'm doing this because i want to put back, i want to give back, i want to give back to our country. [cheers and applause] together, friends, we will chart a new, optimistic course for america. we will put america first. [cheers and applause] when you look at our deals, our military deals, our trade deal, we don't put america first. i don't think anybody negotiating these deals knows anything about what they're doing and i don't think they care about americaing first.
i care and you care, and that is the way it is going to be. and that's a big, big part of why i'm challenging hillary clinton today, to replace her support for increased refugee admission, we have to do it, for a new jobs program, for our inner-cities. we have to take care of the people that are here. [applause] we have to temporarily stop this whole thing with what is going on with refugees, where we don't know where they come from, but which have to take a rest. we have to take a time out. we have to use the money to take care of our poorest americans, and work with them so that they can come out of horrible situation that they're in. [applause]
we will restore faith to its proper man tell in our society. that is what we have to do. and we have to do that soon. [applause] we will respect and defend christian-americans. christian-americans. [applause] we will give parents control over their schools. [applause] so important. we'll uphold the values our founders gave us, which we're not doing now. [applause] we will work together to rebuild and restore and lift up everyone, not a certain group, everyone, the whole country, we're going to lift up. we will make america great again for all americans. and we'll do it together.
i want to thank you. this has been a great honor. amazing friendships i have in this room. thank you all very much. appreciate it. thank you. thank you very much. charles: that was donald trump wrapping up his speech in washington, d.c. to the nation evangelical community. obviously very well-received. interrupted a couple times. i think that was codepink. codepink chants were drowned out by chants of usa, usa. one of the exciting points for crowd. got great applause, helping and paying more respect for the police, focus of course on security for this nation. security for christians in general in particular. he mentioned inner cities a lot. he talked about, he started off the speech talking about a country where no one is judged by color of their skin. talked about reallocating resources go to foreigners to inner cities. talked about hillary clinton's impact, negative impact of her policies, particularly on blacks
and hispanics. let's bring in dagen mcdowell, market watcher steve lieb and kelly jane torrence, "weekly standard"'s deputy managing editor. kelly jane, let me start with you, what are your thoughts? we know he was trying to do. he already had magnificent lead among evangelicals. if he can get it5% or higher it would help him even more? >> you know, what didn't he talk about in this speech. he sort of threw in everything but the kitchen sink. one thing really struck me was the number of republican talking points he echoed. he used the expression repeal and replace talking about obamacare. that is something republicans have been saying ever since that law was passed. he talked about how americans need to vote for him because the importance of putting supreme court justices on the bench. that is argument i'm seeing all the pro-trump republicans making. i think the republican party got to him a bit and gave him some talking points he echoed to very
good effect. charles: to that point, dagen, he stayed on message. he had teleprompters. maybe he was trying to reach certain groups that he is rankled a little bit. >> when protesters shouting what did he say? this is freedom of speech. this is a slightly different donald trump. he said, i mean he made some remarks about the protesters but he made that point. he also said that freedom of any kind means no one should be judged by race or color. i think that was specifically said to anybody who criticized him on the comments he made about the judge in the trump university case. ralph reed was on fox business earlier today and, the evangelical vote, we forget that the 79% of evangelicals voted for mitt romney. 79% voted for george w. bush back in 2004. this is a critical coalition and ralph reed, said a lot of poll tish shuns will come and court evangelicals in the primary season and then they treat them like they have help prosy when they win the nomination.
not donald trump. he knows how critical the voters are. charles: they are critical. he pointed out people going to church being cornerstone. those are the evangelicals he didn't win a lot of times. evangelicals, very religious but don't necessarily make it on sunday and identify with a guy like trump they believe they have a lot in common, steve, we all don't go to church every sunday, but doesn't mean we're not christians or don't believe. >> right. he also emphasized the fact that he had the earliest ever endorsement of the nra going after very small republican groupses but as the lady said, if he can get 75 or 80% of the these groups, that is a big number to count on. that is a foundation from which to build. charles: guys, thanks a lot. we'll come back. meantime nancy pelosi says the government invented the iphone. i couldn't hardly say it with a straight face. why critics say it could lead to
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charles: breaking news. you're looking live at dallas love field airport where people were evacuated from the baggage claim area after reports of gunshots. we are monitoring the breaking developments and we will bring them to you as they come in. the battle over big government. nancy pelosi, giving the government credit now for inventing the, i fenn. -- iphone, a critics see as push for more government and slight to entrepreneurs. what adam lashinsky makes of this. i know she is your representative. do you agree with her on this one? i mean it was pretty interesting that she gave them credit for this? >> i love this conversation, charles, especially you and me. i feel like you and i could sit for two hours discuss this.
i absolutely agree with her. she didn't say the government invented the iphone. she said, she went down the list of things the government programs have played a huge part in inventing, or helping invent or enabling to be invented that later went into the iphone. this is like, this is the crux of the debate between the government should leave us alone, versus the government does all sorts of important things in our lives, and we should not only accept that we should celebrate it. charles: yeah. well she more or less steve jobs put all the components together after the government invented it. you know, but here's the point and you're making this point, there is this argument out there, listen we've got a private sector that by the way driven by profit motivation. that is a key element here. government which is supposedly driven i guess by humanitarian element and which one ultimately will produce the good? in other words if we wait for government, which little
accountability, no one really is rewarded for these things, they go and look for it? or do we look for the entrepreneur who wants to get out there and develop the new mousetrap because they know it will be a huge seller, it is good for mankind and good for the entrepreneur and his or her investors? >> you know, i will sort of depart from nancy pelosi. that is not what i think at all, charles. i think you're misstating government role. it is not to be humanitarian. it is to do things that we as a society can only do together. so, advanced research for the military on you know, electronics, that finds its way into the great work by entrepreneurs like steve jobs, that's a great role for the government. charles: all right. >> we could make long lists, whether securing air travel or helping to cure cancer, the list goes on and on, the things that together we can do better and then that entrepreneurs can build on. charles: all right. lash last, we have -- adam lashinsky we have to leave it there.
we could go on for days. >> you bet. charles: our next guest bringing politics to the dinner table as the dow hit the lea for the day. 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 and medicines, and ask if your heart is healthy enough for sex. do not take cialis if you take nitrates for chest pain, or adempas for pulmonary hypertension, as it may cause an unsafe drop in blood pressure. do not drink alcohol in excess. side effects may include headache, upset stomach, delayed backache or muscle ache. to avoid long-term injury, get medical help right away for an erection lasting more than four hours. if you have any sudden decrease or loss in hearing or vision, or any symptoms of an allergic reaction, stop taking cialis and get medical help right away. ask your doctor about cialis and a $200 savings card. innovative sonicare technology with up to 27% more brush movements versus oral b. get healthier gums in 2 weeks guaranteed.
charles: breaking news. chaos at dallas love field airport where people were evacuated from the baggage claim area. after reports of gunshots. [gunfire] you can hear that right there. we'll bring them to you live as we come in. dow sliding lower, near session lows off 150 points. for variety of reasons, mostly about the global economy. oil getting hammered in this session. one restaurant looking to get into the 2016 presidential action by serving up some hillary and donald trump special. del frisco's vice president of operations, shane skipper, with the menu turning political. shane, what have you got there, buddy? just in time for lunch. >> just in time for lunch. thanks for having us.
we decided with the election this year, it has been such a fun election to watch and entertaining at times we would create our own spin on two burgers that identify each candidate as we go through the election process. charles: tell me the donald trump burger. what makes it a donald trump burger? >> a few things, aged cheddar cheese, heirloom tomatoes, biv lettuce, finer things on standard american burger, owed ode to making america great again. gold leave with over the toppers in the. burger patties are well done. we know donald likes his beef well-done. last and most important, we just topped it with a small pickle. i will leave that to your imagination. charles: hillary's? >> hillary is classified. you have to send and evident mail to firstname.lastname@example.org. we know she likes her emails. we'll let you send it in a emails.
charles: is it a perfect patty or a little crooked? >> depends how you look at it [laughter]. charles: overall, real quick, business. you know, restaurants, people are spending more to eat out than they ever have before in history. we have seen uneven performance. how do you see the overall economy? >> i think it is twofold. looking to spend more discretionary income but we're excited and we're bullish about our business right now. we're growing at at phenomenal rate. in fact we have 20 del frisco's grills across-country. we're opening our next del frisco grill in long island and huntington. charles: shane, see you later on across the street. >> looking forward, buddy. charles: catch me back on the air tonight, "making money with charles payne" at 6:00 p.m. eastern time, talking about the trend, the massive trend of american males out of the workforce. one of the things that has triggered an epidemic of suicides. it's a huge economic issue. it is an issue that touches all of us. we can't get men back to work, i don't know if this country
itself could ever get back to work. on that note i want to leave you with trish regan. she will take you through the next hour. trish? trish: thank you so much, charles. new video coming in to us of a shooting at dallas love field airport. this video you're about to see shot from a witness showing chaos at a baggage claim area as people scream and run for cover. watch. [gunfire] [shouting] >> oh! [screaming] >> oh, my god. oh, my god. >> everybody get back. everybody get back. >> stay down!