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tv   Cavuto Coast to Coast  FOX Business  September 14, 2016 12:00pm-2:01pm EDT

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liz: he wants to tax that. stuart: the dow jones industrial average almost two hours into the trading session, up 54 points, stability ending volatility of the last three sessions. i am out of town. i am out of town. cavuto has plenty. neil: i am out of town. mailing it in. is that what you are saying? thank you very much. right now an issue that is central to the campaign, companies that even think of moving their manufacturing operations abroad, ford indicating that, we are on top of some poll numbers, looks good for donald trump or reversing would be a disturbing trend that could be reversing in whole or in part. connell mcshane is keeping track of these developments,
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definitely bigger than ohio. connell: a conversation we started to have with swing states trending in trump's direction, might have more room to go. the recent polling we have seen that donald trump, will he win this waste? he has a better chance than he did two weeks ago and back to this map and play with numbers on it, the magic number needed to win after we look at ohio, we talk about the bloomberg poll showing trump up by 5 points, great number for him but back to 22 august, 5 point lead, this is the real politics average of all the polls, hillary clinton, blue line, 45, trump redline, 40, then we move through and things stay steady until you get to early september and hillary clinton, the blue line moves support making the race closer in and of itself and over the last week which we to donald trump starts to gain some voters in the swing state of ohio which he needs to win, next thing you know in the average of the polls
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we have a dead even race. another state donald trump needs to win would be florida. don't have to spend much time on this because it is similar in the charts, the blue line being 46-41 lead for hillary clinton, same thing, august, she starts to lose support and over the last week and a half donald trump gains support to the point where florida is dead even. one more swing state and we will see what this means, north carolina has always been a close race. in early august it was 45-43 for clinton so basically two point advantage. it is less then a point of hillary clinton over donald trump. the numbers, we need 2702 when, pay attention to the bottom left, we colored it into a point where it is 231 for hillary clinton and 163 for donald trump, three states we talked
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about flipped them red for the sake of this argument and see where it is leading. the trump numbers have jumped but only got to 225. one thing the ohio poll showed the trump people are hoping, they need to win states like georgia, that would get to 241, they are hoping to carry this in the states, the big one has to be pennsylvania. if that turns red you are closer when you are donald trump and within 9 electoral votes so you can play with any of the states that are tossup's. he has a path, things are closer but the electoral map is difficult as it has always been for donald trump. neil: thank you very much. a case of trump surgical clinton imploding or little bit of both. jimmy green independent women and with you, you are going to
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do what to capitalize on this and keep it going? >> i applaud the trump campaign for focusing on policy issues like childcare and other things putting the focus on issues rather than personality, clinton having a difficult week, unable to put the focus on her policy agenda because of health issues and been on the defense reacting, responding to things like the email scandal. if i'm the trump campaign, you face the economy and provide a better future for american families? neil: you must be looking at this and panicking. >> no, i am not. we have always known this would be a close race. the first female president of the united states -- neil: it might still happen. and organizations on the ground
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to keep campaigns you can't even touch. 20 offices in the state, doing part-time work, this is going to be a turnout election and we knew that would be the case and it would be close, they have been going down that track of being responsible and -- neil: a number of your colleagues and friends were not convinced, they were laughing off donald trump saying they could win and walk, you were cautious but by the same token there is a risk your guy could get cocky and start reading into this. what are you hearing trump folks have to do? what do they plan to do? >> keep running the message about jobs, bringing back manufacturing jobs, preventing outsourcing of jobs unlike hillary clinton who is on record at least twice speaking favorably of jobs outsourcing, keep spreading the message and let hillary clinton continue to
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implode. she is imploding. unfortunately the one thing they can point to. neil: donald trump -- a couple days, overstate plus or negative because of him or hillary imploding. >> the american public is realizing how much hillary clinton lied. i turned over on my emails, and i didn't, never since classified information, yes you did in the clinton foundation, why were they appointed to the clinton foundation? why did they end up on a national security council, why did she accept money from 7 foreign regimes when she w secretary of state. i think there is a greater focus on it and the health issue is going to hurt her. warner: the a slight lead over this. >> the american public does not care about mister trump's taxes. they care about wall street leaches hillary clinton has yet to turn over, where are those transcripts? the change every poll shows an overwhelming majority of the american voters want to see his
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tax returns. neil: they want the up and up on their medical condition. >> they want of them to release it and -- he promised he would release something with doctor oz and then he is not. they should both edit out. he has gotten a lot more credible information. we know a lot about that. nothing about him we know, and -- very dangerous. very dangerous but he has to answer. >> 7 foreign regimes giving money to the clinton foundation. neil: everyone follows omentum. it can be very risky because after the democratic convention it looked like it would go one way with the republican convention and another way. we are used to this back and forth.
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now it becomes important. ground games are important, getting out the vote is important, having the money and resources to do that is important and hillary clinton has an edge. the details are important about whether your people are jazzed to get out. what do you think happens? >> that is absolutely right and what we have seen on the trump side is there have been many voters who are right-leaning conservative voters who would typically support a republican nominee and there has been a risk between the trump campaign and so-called establishment, people in the republican camp, he has to continue to focus on the issues and paint our contrasting picture between where hillary clinton might take the country and where he would take the country and that will move those voters into his camp. not all of them but some of them. neil: hillary clinton will be back tomorrow, she has -- her husband in nevada today, barack obama yesterday.
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do you ever get troubled that she has actually been hurt by comparison especially after obama in philadelphia and she is not like that, she has -- doesn't have that energy, that way of communicating and hitting the audience. >> not nervous about it at all. donald trump's campaign would give anything to have a surrogate like president obama or michelle obama who will probably be -- neil: all of those surrogates, she is in the battle of her life. >> we knew this was going to be close but what is interesting about this race is the most effective ads the clinton campaign can put out, using donald trump's voice against him. as we get into these debates, he has to answer a question on policy, if you look at the transcript from the national security forum, his answer on cybersecurity, serious problem. of the 20 that will come out in a debate. >> if you read the transcript,
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the small number of voters left, they are really smart voters, paying attention to the details -- let hillary clinton slip up >> i'm all for voters paying attention to details and see how much he changed position on nearly every issue even immigration. like a different person. i am glad she has these great surrogates because we know how much she has from the press. said that you have a candidate the gave one press conference in 300 days. >> members of the press, it spoke badly about him. we see a situation like that where you can't come in. neil: all quiet on the plane right now. >> he realized it was hurting him. >> took her 300 days to realize she should give a press conference and that is supposed to be a commander in chief. neil: there is a lot of hate and we have to move on.
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i want to thank all of you. we are keeping track of putting a cost on a lot of the activity we have been seeing on donald trump, the childcare thing. we will also update you on bad behavior that we keep rewarding, republicans say why do we keep doing this? why do we keep risking world war, with or without that deal iran would be behaving this way anyway after this. ♪ there's no one road out there. no one surface... no one speed... no one way of driving on each and every road.
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neil: we are telling you how apple is benefiting from reports, preorders for the iphone 7 making -- pre-ordering now and connell mcshane showing
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yesterday, outside apple stores across the country including in new york city but samsung trying to counter the bad publicity it is getting the tend to blow up. we are going to get into this later in this our, the best way to prevent tires is to update the software. and to get them to essentially admit that. we have seen some disturbing trends. >> can't know that this deal has served as a cause for this posture.
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>> i can't rule that out. neil: i am thinking -- the fact of the matter is we are waiting for another white house briefing, getting reaction on that but in the meantime, former white house national security council jillian turner. the handle from you, how bad you think that is getting, have gone through hoops and cash payments and all the rest. to get deals done with iran, and they keep flaunting it. they keep going the opposite way. what do you make of that? >> there is a strong case to be made for this entire engagement we had with them since we sat down across the negotiating table with them two years ago, has only emboldened them. part of this goes back to the original sin of this nuclear
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deal which is when you sat down without any preconditions, agreed to take the iranian nuclear issue outside the context of everything else that goes on in this bilateral relationship. there is no incentive for them to change any of their behavior. neil: what do we do now? there is a big down payment, and and prior regimes, with frozen funds, the money is in the bank so to speak and the deal is done. what is out there to compel them to follow? >> it is hard to see a way forward that can be positive, the hundreds of millions of dollars in cash shipped over there. it was linked a year ago but what is worrisome is we are not
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just seeing diplomatic pushback against the us but defense pushback in the air and at sea, a series of provocations in the persian gulf, no one is going to be surprised, across this weekend, the iranians made threats to us navy planes in the area as well. this is a new phase of the engagement, we have to get tougher on them. neil: what is tougher? you renege on the deal, freeze spending more money, what do we do if they got it, as ornery as they continue to get? >> as much as i would like to see the nuclear deal washed back i don't think that is an option that is on the table at this point. it would cause an uproar across the western world when it comes
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to european allies. we can't unilaterally back out of that even if we did, keep in mind we are not going to implement a new sanctions regime that is comparable to an old one in a short time again. and to say be tougher, push back through the diplomatic channel and pushback through military channels meaning when they threaten united states navy planes flying over the persian gulf, we got to push back and not shrug out of there as we are tending to do these days, only way to get the message across. neil: if oil markets were nervous about this and the entire region erupted, they have a funny way of showing it. very very soft, this would normally be the first place you would see concerns about war or things getting really out of control, relatively soft on the day, about 4% over the last week
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or so, you heard this first on foxbusiness, the deal is done but could the government undo it? president obama touting the economy saying last year is proof we are on the right track and also cited big improvements in key numbers. he is right about the percentage of improvements but not right about the final numbers after this. remember here at ally, nothing stops us from doing right by our customers. who's with me? i'm in. i'm in. i'm in. i'm in. ♪ ♪
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neil: you get the official details on less and less, to know that it is finalized. game still done with bear and a number of people back to germany. not bad. i'm going with that because that is what i know.
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we have charles payne here, great to see both of you. what is it? charles: you ask me how to pronounce it? how would charles shultz say it? we get this. millennials. it is. the interesting thing is the financial story, whether that gets approved or not. and considering the size of the company the other thing that will be controversial, bear want to create one of the biggest conglomerates with genetically modified foods, part of the business strategy is this business will feed the world and that is what it is basing its transaction on and it is a hugely controversial topic -- to be attacked by the left and you
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can see it. jones was covering this trend and will be attacked by the left and my point is if you believe there is a problem with world hunger which i believe there is, if you want to produce food fast which you need to do -- neil: bear get out of it. charles: they have the technology, and -- charles: to get approved. i think it is 60-40 it won't. there is resistance against mega mergers but i have written extensively on this, and i agree with charles, they have done so much more to help mankind but a lot of people out there are the exact opposite. monsanto is a hated company. all these companies, a lot of
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them have been dead in the water a long time. look how far monsanto is trading under the bid. that means wall street -- charles: a hillary administration -- the us, the eu, european commission, and hate gm ohs, send some stuff, not all of them, deirdre imus chimed in, basically a person who is against gm ohs and here's the question, she basically -- she was saying it was poisonous and i will point out this. there are many poor people who
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shot at 4 foods. you cannot mass-produce food without science, god created science, created man who created science, this is a necessary thing if you want to feed people across the world. in order to mass-produce food, gm ohs which neil: yesterday, reminding people we are the folks, income and gains, for the first time essentially since his presidency started. better late than never. what do you make of that argument? charles: it was okay news for america, essentially back to where we were a little more than when he started the administration but poverty went
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down by 3 million people. neil: the aggregate number, actually -- charles: 43 million. the big number is still shocking. what we need to understand, from 1967 to now, we talk about the shrinking middle class. it has shrunk but what we don't talk about is a lot of those people want to be upper-class but you have 41% middle-class, 32% in the lower-class, 72% of americans saying wise the rest of the economy leaving me behind, folks of lost hope they can catch up. charles: i would say this. good news that people in the bottom are not in total poverty anymore. the real question and the reason i think donald trump despite everything is still in this race is the vast working-class and middle-class feel like they are being left behind. the middle-class -- neil: a big percentage change
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but the aggregate is still lousy. charles: where we were a decade ago, a couple things. charles: we are not talking working-class people feeling there is job availability and wage growth. that gets to the heart. charles: there was wage growth last year taking us to where we were, the trajectory is like this. that was the american dream, the straight line up was the american dream. a big question is can we ever reignite it to get back to the old american dream which is not a birthright but something embedded. charles: you can't have 1% growth and expect wage growth and you reduce regulation. i have to admit for all my problems with trump his plan does call for that and lower taxes. no doubt. neil: we are not keen on hillary
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clinton. charles: i am not keen on either of them but if you talk about economic plans, to be real clear before my trolls start typing away. he has a better plan. i don't care if you look at it, hers is like a rubik's cube of insanity. except for his trade rhetoric. neil: thank you both very much. apple, market volatility, has been advancing beautifully up 60% in the past three months. that has been leading the dow hire, stabilizing things but why that is happening is so amazing. stick around.
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now that fedex has helped us simplify our e-commerce, we could focus on bigger issues, like our passive aggressive environment. we're not passive aggressive. hey, hey, hey, there are no bad suggestions here... no matter how lame they are. well said, ann. i've always admired how you just say what's in your head, without thinking. very brave. good point ted. you're living proof that looks aren't everything. thank you. welcome. so, fedex helped simplify our e-commerce business and this is not a passive aggressive environment. i just wanted to say, you guys are doing a great job. what's that supposed to mean? fedex. helping small business simplify e-commerce. our customer is a our 21-year-old female. heavily into basketball. wait. data just changed... now she's into disc sports. ah, no she's not. since when? since now. she's into tai chi. she found disc sports too stressful.
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hold on. let me ask you this... what's she gonna like six months from now? who do we have on aerial karate? steve. steve. steve. and alexis. uh, no. just steve. just steve. just steve. live business, powered by sap. when you run live, you run simple. neil: stuff that some people don't like to see getting out there, colin powell's email was indeed hacked and we are hearing a lot of stuff. hillary clinton and her mishandling of this has given her a major problem. i do not wish to get involved in this despite the best efforts of her team to drag me in to the washington examiner. i think it is a drip drip drip. you follow this closely, this is
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a perfect case of colin powell being dragged into something in which there is something for every partisan, donald trump as a disaster, she and her team as being, using him as a distraction. where is this going? >> this emphasizes how careful people need to be in today after day and age with the email leaks we have seen. neil: what does that mean? it is already too late for me but just wondering, if you are in a position and communicating since becoming a journalist, it is out there, i imagine people incorporations and government have not done anything. >> you don't say anything or you are honest when you talk to reporters and honest when you speak publicly so there aren't
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any surprises, that is the lesson here and it is in one way you could look at this as being positive and officials to have that area of expectations that their emails will be leaked and they don't want to have any surprises coming off at to shift to what was said in these emails what this reaffirms is hillary clinton knew from the beginning that her private email practices were outside the scope of her predecessor, he didn't want to be the scapegoat, he felt they behaved completely differently with their private emails when they were secretary of state. this is emphasizing how inconsistent hillary clinton has been on her email scandal. neil: do they get a sense there
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is confusion to this, proprietary secret information that makes feel uncomfortable enough to say you are not our candidate? >> i absolutely think it does, voters do not think hillary clinton is honest and trustworthy and the inconsistency on the email defense makes it work for her. she did everything by the book, she then took -- everyone else did it excuse which colin powell has admonished her for and then she told the retired naval officer she did what she was supposed to do. as long as she continues to give unclear long-winded answers on her email practices americans will have questions about how authentic her apology is. neil: thank you very much. the billionaire is shrewd at markets, who is saying all this?
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the nasdaq and 40, that is 3 quarters of 1%, we are seeing apple doing well, preorders r the iphone doing well and apple moving to recent highs we have not seen in several months, caterpillar and home depot and mcdonald's doing well, looking at oil in particular, fear of a global supply glut that will go into next year got a mixed bag as far as today's datable we can the oil down, energy names to the downside, oil down for the second day in a row. gasoline prices down 11 in 12 days and sitting around $2.18, much more "cavuto coast to coast" coming after the break. (announcer vo) that's right, keep rockin'.
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neil: forget the chinese militarizing islands in the south china sea. it seems closer to home we have a problem with asian cars invading our rivers, damaging the fishing industry in the process. and illinois river with all the details. jeff: this is a chinese invasion. look at all these fish jumping out of the water. this is the asian carp. you think this is bad right here? look at them jumping. this is -- getting them to jump
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up, they jump up and hit people, this is an invasive species in every waterway along the mississippi river. another picture we have from a boat, what they are doing, trying to pull as much fish out of the water as you can >> maximizing removal efforts to keep them from spreading and reducing impacts. >> if they get into the great lakes what happens? >> we don't know but it is a threat to native species and we want to protect our rivers. >> we have from here, these fish get big, look at that. let's try another one. they get incredibly big they can get up to 100 pounds. >> they can jump and get up to 50 pounds. jeff: look at that. look at these guys, they are making progress. >> we reduced it by 70%, a third
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of those are hard-working. >> this has been going on for a while but they are at least making progress. neil: just to have you around, i think you killed a couple of them in that broadcast. that is phenomenal. jeff flock with the latest. are they jumping around in the water? okay. okay. just saying scary on many levels. what is scarier is the markets over the last two days, look at friday, monday, yesterday, today, relatively tranquil but who knows for how long, billionaire investor, very good strategist in his own right, ken fisher said you might get used to this thing. when it comes to this blue market, step back and realize it is the most joyless bull market
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in history. i like that expression. explain what you mean. >> we have a culture that is not what i would call biblical in that in the aftermath of 2007 it is not the way you might think. it is the with walk through the valley of the shadow of death and we do fear evil and fear around every corner and contrary to john templeton's famous line that will markets were born in pessimism, mature on optimism and die of euphoria, we are still in the process as if the gear was stripped, stuck in skepticism and the market keeps going higher, that skepticism makes us joyless, the blue market goes on the longer that grinds that way, the longer the blue market once to run. this is likely the longest bull market in history but with low average annual returns per year
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and therefore joyless. we don't have that juice running through it that makes us say this is fun. you can measure the skepticism in so many ways but you know it is joyless. i like that. that is bullish. neil: you don't get everyone involved in the party, the participation is quite low remarkably enough and i always hear from folks, maybe i should dive in now, this market, they never do, what would be a signal to use the this joyless bull market or whatever you want to call it has gotten longer in the tooth because by any historical measures it is pretty long. what happens? >> it is very long and it is going to get longer because the lack of joy, if you look for joy you can measure that in lots of
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ways but one of the ways you might look for that is lots of buoyant ipos to do well which isn't happening. as i rose 25 years ago, ipo means it is probably overpriced and lack of ipo, lack of ipo means party time overload. neil: the ipos notwithstanding, now and then they come up. still keen on them. >> all of that is simply taking companies that are taken private ordeals done, company a buying company be, that is different than we would normally see late in the blue market which is lots of stock issuance for big premiums. look at all the unicorns they can't get to go public without decimating the price.
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the backlog of unicorns is a staggering statement about lack of joyfulness. neil: that is a healthy sign for the bull market continuing. the prospect of clinton or trump administration, i had mark cuban here last week saying that she is biased, he likes it more than donald trump, the prospect of a trump win, how to write trump win election day the market tanks because of the uncertainty. what do you think? >> let me go a different direction. i have said all year this is the year of falling uncertainty, that is true whether it is brexit, the original fear of the chinese, the year people thought there would be interest rate hikes, so far we have not had a one and i doubt we will. i wrote that in forbes early in the year. the fact of the matter is normally it is true if you look at the history of presidential election returns and inaugural returns there are very few exceptions to this, the year we elect a republican election year
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returns are above average, in reverse, when we elect a democrat election years return from below-average and inaugural year returns are above average. i think that is because it is easier to understand, because the republicans, pro-market, pro-growth, then we find out later he is just a politician. when we elect democrats we are fearful, then find out in the inaugural year we are not as bad because presidents don't have as much power as people think they do. in this case we get that effective hillary clinton elected but then we also get the reverse of normal if trump should win because people are so afraid of him the way mister cuban describes. neil: where you are starting out barack obama, the markets melted down so much. i understand and agree with that premise but what is happening now, the markets have run up far
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and fast over this time so you could argue who gets in is a tough thing to sustain. >> i will go back to the point that the joyless blue market grinding, begrudging bull market is one that hasn't yet gotten to john templeton's optimism much less euphoria and has longer to run. neil: how much longer? >> i don't know but i will say probably years, years, because fundamentally you got to have a good period of optimism before you get to that euphoria. the way markets work, if a big bad thing comes along none of us foresee, that can knock the templeton concept asunder but if that doesn't happen, you got to get to that euphoria in a number of conventional ways and we haven't begun to see that was the only thing that is really negative creeping on the horizon
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is the yield curve globally keeping flatter and flatter and a real flat yield curve turning into an inverted global yield curve which is tough to do with short rates so low but the flat yield curve eventually will choke off the propensity to lend and that will be bad but otherwise -- neil: higher interest rates, thank you very much, i always appreciate it. that flattening yield curve, short-term and long-term interest rates are almost the same and that is where they are heading and normally it portends a slowdown or worse but it isn't always the case with that as a concern and there is a lot. meanwhile if you are a blue on apple stock your ship has coming but how long? a 5-month high today. why the guys running the company, after this.
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>> wireless is the future. when you decide what the future is you want to get there as soon as you can. why is that important to the consumer neil: that was tim cook, apple ceo, something that has gotten a consumer outcry, that there is no headphone jack, something i guarantee everyone in america is going to lose. it is this big, sound is supposed to be phenomenal but a worry for investors, potential apple customers, a funny way of showing it but start has been soaring of late because of the word from t-mobile and sprint,
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preorders are off the charts. friday you can get this thing. people have preordered since last friday and preorders are heavy and you have long lines connell mcshane was keeping track of, these people are waiting for a chance to get their hands on one. we didn't have the heart to say they could do this online but that is not how we roll. bottom line is there is pent-up demand for something apple enthusiasts have been saying is at best an evolutionary product, not the revolutionary product they expect on the 10 year anniversary but all of this happens friday when people get their hands on one including folks who were waiting outside apple stores not only here but everywhere but right now the wind is at the company's back and the persistence it has been facing over the earbuds that people will lose, the fact of
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the matter is it is benefiting from samsung and the problem is having with its galaxy node 7, a good number of people have been exploding on them, so much so samsung, just give it back, we will send you a new one, more after this.
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neil: all right. when it rains, it pours, but not in a good way. reagan is, everyone. a new swing state not ohio, this is on top of ohio digitization in this raise that is not benefiting hillary clinton. it is in this date of nevada where she led that doesn't lead anymore. blake irving with the details and a trend that so far does not pretend. reporter: we've seen the polls in the last couple days and weeks trend towards donald trump's direction and that appears to be the case on this day. the nevada poll within the last minute here. it shows donald trump up 2.44-42. that's important because it is a
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six-point swing and that they could nevada was won by president obama in both 2008 and 2012 and four years ago he won that they buy more than six points. today it appears that his trump with a two-point lead. another poll out today completely different but another swing state from bloomberg in the state of ohio and their shows donald trump up five points over hillary clinton. 48-43 when you include the third-party candidate, still five points. important because that shows the largest edge that donald trump has had over hillary clinton in ohio during this entire election cycle. trump campaigning today in after that poll the clinton campaign announced half a dozen more offices in that swing state they would be putting in here it appears they have taken notice. what is all of this attributable to? a lot of people could throw
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theories out there appeared one of them could potentially be donald trump possibly outworking hillary clinton. we have taken a look at just how much these two have been on recently in research shows since august 1st, trump has only taken five days off, meaning he hasn't had a public event or a rally or a roundtable or fundraiser on that day. the number is nearly threefold for clinton. she has had 14 days of during that same timeframe. when you break it down further, we've tallied at least 50 public event and at least 17 fundraisers during the august 1st until not timeframe. the numbers are the inverse for clinton. she has had at least 18 public events and at least 40 fundraisers. so it is trump who has been in the public eye more than clinton over the last six weeks or so. we should mention hillary clinton has today off as she recovers from pneumonia.
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sure into she is supposed to be back on the stump tomorrow. real clear policy assist the editor. smart folks like you always remain mute about the electoral vote. are we doing the popular vote tory given state in the popular vote? getting all the electoral votes. donald trump has moved ahead in ohio. crucial state for republicans. now nevada. you know, does he have better chances of reaching 1970 given the dynamics of late? >> i think he has really kind of nationally if you are looking at the electoral count. she is losing ground. she had a substantial lead and she's really bleeding support from republicans who are never going to vote for trump, but we're going to support her and maybe might vote for a spoiler candidate right now or stay home. all this bad news about the fbi
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report. the family refusing to neutralize the foundation. chelsea stayed noncertified affiant attitude of the clintons on that. then you combine that with deplorable remarks followed instantly within 36 hours nearly tumbling into the street and the possibility that because the campaign waited so long there might be more to this story. they are sitting on the fence voting for gary johnson. young voters to elect obama and then you look at the republicans who are not going to support trump that he needs every one of them. you see her tumble in the polls. i think this gives him a much more open path. it is not wide-open and it's not easy, but it's the best path you've had yet. neil: i type to a number of hillary clinton surrogates say and you've got to remember we have a better ground game in a better operation. we can get the vote out.
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but that means getting people to feel enthusiastic enough to vote. she doesn't engender that kind of support. i am wondering how much that comes back to bite her. >> title they either candidate has to get to fit the now. in a four or five way race, trump can take this raise because if he manages to depress her vote and people are certainly not in louisiana sick about her her. she's going to c..support. he has an enthusiastic base of support and if he can turn them out, i think he can win. it's absolutely true she has the managing the ground game and she has very popular surrogates to go out for her in the closing weeks and make the sale. that said, she needs to put away stories about foundation problems. she needs to release medical records and move on and she needs to have a good debate. i think that is really a tall
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task for her if you look at the questions surrounding the secrecy and her campaign. stubborn attitude about the foundation and now would she have her comes anywhere again looking frail, it is going to cause her a lot of political heat. tree into its raise lot of questions. those debate really take on important. thank you very much. all these details when it comes to getting voters, they both have plans to provide extended day care opportunities, parental care and protection for parents. hillary clinton taxing the rich. donald trump says he's going to still detailed this. in large part cutting other programs. terry jeffrey strategist launches may with a fun night. obviously, your candidate and people have combat to say we have outlined ways we are going
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to pay for this stuff. he just announced that they enhanced no clue. that is the premise you take. that is taxing the rich going to be enough? >> i've got to say even as a democrat i give donald trump credit for bringing up the topic is something not surprising for a republican candidate running. i'm glad he did it. unfortunate affair and his proposing all short of what american families made to starting a conversation i was the press have pointed out clinton has had it been on this since before she declared she was running. the details matter a lot because of the trump and families get attacked about a thousand dollars a year for a financial burden that cost $10,000 to $15,000 a year. it's not enough and it only recognizes maternity leave. and the 21st century men carry the burden of care and issues they are facing whether that's alzheimer's or elder care. the family medical leave act
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doesn't allow for any paid leave. neil: it costs a lot of money. you think it can be all paid for by tax payers. >> bills have gone through congress that include in the state of new york that actually pay into the unemployment fund for a payroll tax. neil: terry, what do you think? one issue that comes up is there's only so much money. we are running these deficit and donald trump is being disingenuous to assume you cut from another program that will largely pay for this. >> i think we are to have too big an entitlement state. we like to have mandatory spending. it's almost twice as much as discretionary spending. defense spending is considered discretionary spending. we are already at a point running massive debts, piling up more and more debt each year.
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pain a little -- pretty low interest rate. >> we are headed towards bankruptcy. we need a president who is willing to grapple with the fact that we have to reform social security. neil: neither of them are doing that. >> there is a huge long-term economic benefit. first of all, we have -- we have a declining labor force participation rate among women here that is the drive on the american economy when families are not going to work and stay home to care for children because they are not contributing to the american tax raise. it's a long-term economic problem that has to be solved. the private sector has not halted. it is not been solved and the private sector. neil: the bottom line is both
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sides are dropping the ball. >> meal, we have a country where hard-working families are taxed so much that the mother has to go into the workforce rather than take care of the kids even when she wants to to pay for someone else's food stamps. that's one of the things wrong with america. >> the 21st century. we need to take this into the 21st century. it's not just women who take care of kids. neil: we save a lot of time by you talking a lot. president obama was hitting the coverage of this race just yesterday. just listen. >> donald trump says stuff every day that used to be considered disqualifying for being president. and yet, because he said that over and over again, the press just gives that they may say yeah, okay. troon to look at these
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headlines. going after hillary clinton and giving a pass to donald trump. i don't know. this is ust some of the latest ones, but they seem at least at first blush regardless of your opinion of donald trump to be disproportionately bashing him. maybe the next guest will disagree. the media reporter follows this stuff very closely. good to see you. what do you make of this and the president raising you in the media, you are not being fair to my candidate. >> i actually broke two ribs on the way over from laughing at the statement too much that donald trump is somehow getting favorable press including hillary clinton's health. you hear a lot of people like harry reid saying we've got to look at trump. he is not the end. christina, poor thing cannot grow have a day off before really thinking about the good old days in old days in the media it old days an immediate use to hide and cover up for fdr and jfk because it would've never had this great presidents.
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those arguments at serious journalist made. 50% of the people -- of americans believe hillary clinton provided false information around her health records. 29% just to give accurate information. 44% think it will actually hampered her ability to serve if she's president. this is in a gender-based argument. this is the trump getting enough scrutiny at least on the health issue that is something we have to pay attention to the people saw that video last week. thank god it would've never been captured or they would have not gotten away with saying she had to leave early. the video so devastating and has an impact. >> as a surprise that in a headline, yours included with say they do the once over and donald trump, as they should. but they don't do at the same degree and hillary clinton. i am wondering if donald trump
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and benefits from the fact that if the president going after him, constantly using his name, constantly calling him a fool. whether that is strong. >> in terms of getting criticism not only from his own party but obviously never trump verse, the whole thing. after a while it doesn't have a numbing effect question that i believe it does. but it's not because hillary clinton is getting a pass or more scrutiny. both sides are so unpopular the candidates and we never talk about policy by the way. neil: even matt lauer got it in the forum they did were because he grilled hillary clinton to a minor degree, everyone knows and directing her, didn't notice the grilling and interrupting him. we all live in their own heads doneness. the prism of our point of view. just an object it was he was kind of going.
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>> lauer was shamed after that and i feel sorry for lester holt because every journalist out there who went after lauer and basically ostracized him. he won't be allowed in the hamptons for years. holds as a result of the debate coming up september 26 will have to overcompensate to keep the criticism off the pen. neil: people think better of you if you go after donald trump. not so much of the growth or clinton. >> both have plenty to grill about lester holt is an incredible journalist. no complaints about him. a guy who really steadied the ship after brian williams left. i hope he just does his job, ask questions, but either way he'll get criticized to customize unique cap trump like something out of the movie gladiator where it gore, we saw it happen and making kelley. the same thing if he hasn't disproportionately going after donald trump. neil: i did find it odd that if
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you brush it off, obviously talking about donald trump, but the president doesn't forget. >> he has what is called irish amnesia. that is where you forget everything but the grudge. president obama has had a grudge against this network any time he's been criticized and he brings it up a lot. i've never seen a president criticized more. we never thought what george w. bush or bill clinton either. neil: anytime you hear democrats complain about their candidate first the other. >> it doesn't work. it works within your bubble. the american public does not care. neil: thank you very much. in the meantime, apple is on fire. sam sung putting out fires. now to fix the prices then. sam sung could take a cue from a number of american companies who have been through this. the first our kids.
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neil: welcome back, everybody. i neil cavuto. apple surgeon again. record pre-orders drive and as for the new iphone seven which a lot of people set out the gate would not be that big of a deal. just save it or another year when they have a 10 year anniversary since the earliest south. steve cook -- tim cook i should say on "good morning america" today saying the criticism of the headphone jack being god loses sight of the fact we are in increasingly wireless world to essentially deal with it. "the wall street journal" is here. he's had a chance to play with these new phones last week or
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so. he knows people. if the headphone jack been a big deal? >> we need to get over the headphone jack. first of all, apple totally screwed up explaining this to people. people think it doesn't come with headphones it is though comes with headphones in the box. if you've got older headphones, they give you this to plug it in. you can use headphones and they are now selling as are many other people, wireless headphone. neil: do they come with a phone? >> 160 bucks more. this is a much better experience for listening to music. two problems. one company look like this guy appeared this guy. too, you're probably going to lose them. you have to ask yourself how much you are willing to spend. 160 with these. thus your question about headphones. we lost something in the iphone. apple didn't do a good job of
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telling us about what we gained. by taking that outcome it was a big piece of electronics inside the iphone. taking that out, filled it up with battery. anybody -- so much longer now. i did mine, hammers the phone. i got an hour and a half battery. in real life that will put you two plus hours more versus the six asked. back to me has been the killer issue. neil: is it faster? i was told faster processor. does that? >> more important than that, the success was already pretty fast. most of the things on a smartphone. what matters most is they figure out how to turn off parts of the processor you don't need. that is saving the battery is low. that is a plus. same size as the old.
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>> in many ways, these look like the exact same phones. that is going around central park make in a video and nobody stopped me and said wait a minute, that the new iphone. can i see that? they don't look that different. that's why we got the negative reaction last week when they first introduced it. apple's challenge now is to communicate what you're going to get. >> a cost on each of them, the iphone seven versus the iphone seven plus. >> over $100 difference. neil: the bigger one has dual lens. >> let's talk about the camera. samsung in the last year but way ahead that does much better at low life. so i would say after testing this a lot, they are now up to the same point. the one thing apple has added that his dirent if there is a second glance here. that lets you zoom in so you can get an optical zoom and gibbons have been as far away.
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or coming later this year, it's going to use advanced technology to simulate the professional camera. were you see the person in the background. i would say -- i would say they are not equal. apple did not shoot ahead. we were hoping they might. but they are at least equal. neil: the best thing going for them, the galaxy phone having problems. that note seven has this recall. neil: will they survive it? >> the good news is the note isn't their biggest selling phone. that so far seems to be okay. they are not low enough. but it hurts the brand and it couldn't have come at a worse time. neil: great staff. your encyclopedia. he knows people. erd has the iphone a period you heard it here first on spn. charlie gasparino's report on
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bair and the monsanto geo deal. i gripped her. that's the way i roll. we are getting more details on how politics could get in the way of this deal. stay here. (announcer vo) that's right, keep rockin'.
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neil: you notice they set this up for a monsanto deal. anyway, that's a deal first reported by our own charlie gasparino. i remember others say not so fast. and now liz claman speaking with the ceos. >> the probability of ultimate success of this merger is still a question mark. at least a couple analysts in the u.s. give it a somewhat 50%
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chance of being approved by regulators. >> we are very confident that the behavior to get this transaction responding to the regulatory questions. and i think it's different from a number of the other deals the got the m and i think it's different from a number of the other deals the got the moment and that there is such a separation. there's very little overlap between the two portfolios. neil: there you go. the full interview today at 3:00 p.m. eastern time. join us on the regulatory hassles and hurdles. i heard the most likely scenario would be the environmental groups and others who don't like manufactured boots. they are the ones who could really torpedo this thing. how likely is that? >> well, what a shame we are even discussing the possibility to shareholder company should be able to merge with whoever they
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want. invariably, people use government to block deals i think it's worthwhile to bring up the history of this long-ago block buster gallery want to merge. the ftc said they would be too powerful in the rental market. little did they know that netflix came out of silicon valley and made them a grant. we want to talk about time warner and aol? they were supposed to be too powerful. why do we allow government bureaucrats to block combinations that no one knows. >> to your point, whoever dominates the industry today with technologies and treatments, especially in this area comment it is short life. having said that, we know the appetite for this is even less in europe than it is here. who torpedoes remix it difficult for his? >> it's interesting increasingly because these are international companies. you think about what a shame this is. you said it all right there.
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what the business powers that today rarely predict the business powers of the future. 16 years ago, mark zuckerberg was in high school. see how things change. microsoft once blocked the idea of the internet. you just can't predict where things go in the future. apple 16 years ago was near bankruptcy. the list is long here. the idea that we are going to force companies to be sitting ducks in a look to combine as a way of remaining competitive is sad. it's anti-shareholder in anti-economy. neil: let the market decide what happens. thank you very much. neil: maybe never didn't mean number. another track movement movement could be going away largely because he is picking up and doing better in e polls. a reminder and a lesson in life my friends after this.
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neil: all right. self-driving cars are nothing new in pittsburgh though, a major company debuting them, maybe a lot of them in the years to come has raised some eyebrows. fox news correspondent rob schmitt in pittsburgh with the very latest. hey, rob. reporter: hey, neil. we're talking about uber here today. car accidents kill more than
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30,000 people in this country every single year, and now there are companies working to fix that. uber is one of them. also tesla, google, ford as well. uber is offering up autonomous ride service. so driverless car, ride service, here? pittsburgh and it starts today in the steel city. we took a ride. we'll show you what it is like to have your car drive you. the car knows the light just turned green. as you can see it is turning itself, turn signal and everything. i had nothing to do with that. obviously there is a lot of skepticism about the safety of these cars but you can't deny the technology is amazing. and here's look at those cars here on your screen. you see that spinning lidar unit on top? it provides a 360-degree scan of everything around the car. there are also lasers and 20 cameras watching for everything and anything. however, there are critics of this, saying this technology is being rolled out to the public
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too fast. tesla gave as you reminder a crash in may, from tesla that this technology is still a work in progress. a man was killed in florida, when a self-driving tesla barreled into a tractor-trailer. some say uber is getting way ahead of itself trying to release this before the technology is perfected. we talked to the ntsb about that. >> there are several concerns. the theory if you remove the driver you remove driver error, there are several defects in that theory. first of all automation has to work. if the automation doesn't work, then what? if it fails, then will it fail-safe? reporter: if you're nervous about this right now, the eventual goal is to have driversless cars you in the backs seat. uber chose pittsburgh of all
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places because of carnegie mellon and all the talent there and very lax laws that make this possible, neil. neil: i'm latest to welcome you. good having you. reporter: thank you so much. neil: meantime look at politics and developments in narrowing polls that suddenly look very good for donald trump. all of you sudden a lot of those never trump percent are getting very, very quiet right now. negative very trumper ashley pratte says the movement is still alive. ken blackwell, trump supporter, trump has done a lot of things he was waiting to see to turn this thing around. ashley, you're still not quite smitten? >> not at all. there is no campaign manager, no campaign reboot, no teleprompter that can make him candidate to appeal to all conservative republicans. there are a bunch of conservative republicans can't in good faith vote for trump numb in november. that will not change between now and november. he can rise in the polls.
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he can start being more scripted, all the things he said he was never going to be. the problem from the outset he said things that were not in line with core republican values, making people question whether or not he was serious about this and whether or not these were issues that he could take up if he became the republican nominee for president of the united states. neil: ken, obviously you feel differently. and, this comes at a time when donald trump is improving in the polls, is ahead in ohio, is ahead in nevada. has narrowed a gap to almost a tie in florida. he could win this thing? >> he could win it and i think every voter has to ask himself or herself, you know, how do i come down on the choices that are before me? donald trump or hillary clinton? if in fact i want to keep and maintain the a peoplic economic growth, see more and more people fall out. labor force, if in fact you want to have government make decisions for your families, as opposed to your family's
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themselves, then you in fact will vote for hillary clinton, or you will cede the vote to her. if in fact you want to go on a path of growth, job creation. if you want to put you know, family back in control, a family matters, then you have to go with donald trump. and what i will just tell you. i go by the old adage, tell me who you walk with and i will tell you who you are? trump is starting to put some very good solid conservatives around him. that is going to make a difference in terms of his agenda and his administration. neil: ashley, what are you going to do, and i know about your doubts, they are well-reasoned and spell them out articulately. what do you do this november? >> do you sit this out, vote for hillary or third party candidates? >> at this point i will leave the top of the ticket blank. i can no in good faith vote for any of them or independent choices out there, that would further splinter the vote.
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what i would like to do vote down ticket for good son -- conservatives across the country. i live in virginia, that will be a tough race. i feel at this point that is my civic duty and my personal choice that if the republican nominee isn't in line with me on my values and issues that i care about as a conservative republican, then i just can't in good faith do it. the reasoning for that, neil, is because when he had first began running, none of the things he was saying saying when it came g pro-life, came to being, we're talking about job growth. he also said he is for the $15 minimum wage increase. he has gone back and forth on things traditional republican values when it comes to economics. neil: he wouldn't be the first candidate to flip-flop. >> that is not a flip-flop. >> put a teleprompter in front of him. that is great. he can surround himself with people i do respect but problem is, the problem where does he actually stand on these issues. neil: ken, your thoughts. >> from the family research
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council to the national rifle association, these groups have vetted him. they have engaged him. they have in fact educated him. they have, led him, i think arm in arm to solid positions. we have a choice and it going to come down whether or not you want three more, a third term of barack obama and his promise to fundamentally transform the american culture and america itself. >> praising putin isn't the way to go either. neil: guy, thank you. argue points very, very well. meantime, you probably heard about colin powells and his emails. there are doozies in there. there are a lot more told coming out. if they're getting hacked, you ever wonder how vulnerable you are? who's with me? i'm in. i'm in. i'm in. i'm in. ♪ ♪
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reporter: i'm adam shapiro live on the floor of the new york stock exchange with your fox business brief. stocks are trading higher today, not by much. and you can thank apple for the rise in the dow mostly but the dow is up 31 points. s&p 500 up five points. the nasdaq composite is up 30 points. oil is falling for a second straight day. u.s. inventories did fall but inventories of distillates rose more than expected and that is pushing down the price of oil at this hour. ford announced at least their ceo, mr. fields, they will complete plans to move all small car production to mexico by 2018.
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part after $1.6 billion investment to produce small vehicleses in mexico. ford is down as well as general motors and toyota. tesla facing trouble in china. there was an accident that caused the driver's death. they're not sure what happened. tesla stock is up despite the crash. back to "cavuto: coast to coast" after this.
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get these leaked emails out, the ones from colin powell, depending on media organization as bias, what they find juicy that they pounce on. general media, powell talking about donald trump. that he is a national disgrace and international pariah. that got attention. then, talking about the trump further, that the appeal is to the worst angels of the gop nature and poor white folks. cyber expert tim summers on if it is safe to say that everything you put in an email is ripe for hacking because there are also comments he made very disparaging to hillary clinton and obviously people will have a field day in the days and weeks, maybe months to come. but it is making people think twice about what they write down, right? >> sure, neil. right here we see that the hackers have given us a look under the kimono and it is not very pretty. neil: i like that. i wonder though, now we know
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that colin powell is paying dearly for emails he sent only a few months ago but some of these go back years. we're told with wikileaks and others there will be a new crop of them dumped on the public, maybe days, weeks, before the election. but it is getting people back to the idea, you know i have to be careful before i hit the send button, isn't it? >> yes. we're seeing a politicians gotten comfortable with saying very controversial things in their email this should be example to everyone, be cognizant of what we put in email. to be quite frank no one is safe. neil: i'm wondering what happens now the way companies communicate with one another and how they, you know, get the word out? because we all say things, sometimes maybe in politic, and now that is going to be closely scrutinized. so i'm wondering as a professor, you talk to people, you just pick up the phone? you talk directly, what? >> well, first and foremost if
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possible, politicians especially should be using encrypted email channels. they should be using encryption on email at enterprise level. that is first and foremost. neil: what is encrypted today is hacked tomorrow it seems. >> yeah, but it makes it harder. adds another level of deterrents. in the case of general powell, it is obvious that he wouldn't using two-factor authentication offered by most email providers. for those of us that don't know, whether you try to log into your email, some kind of text or something is sent to you out of band, in another method, cell phone, you have to confirm who you say you are in that manner. another he way ensuring that you're using password managers to come up with complex passwords. these are the things that security experts and ethical hackers and malicious hackers are all using to protect their own emails. neil: keep changing that, updating it. i hate it when they do that here, professor. what happens they want every
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combination in the world, including now greek letters. it is crazy, doesn't it? >> you have to use a password manager, neil. the password manager will essentially generate the password for you and save them for you so you don't have to try to memorize them and write them down which is common mistake. neil: i asked my staff to do it but they couldn't be bothered. which says a lot about my staff. very good having you. university of maryland, big on everything going on as we speak. yesterday barack obama and now bill clinton, in nevada, how did bill get that assignment?
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his, you know, medical details on "dr. oz," and i was thinking, thinking it was dr. phil, which would have been great because i think i do a pretty good dr. phil impression. that was not the case. we and our enterprising camera guys were able to talk to some. people in that audience, even though this is embargoed until tomorrow. look what we found out. >> no concerns whatsoever, no. everything's good. >> trump said he has to lose a little bit of weight. or he would like to lose a little bit of weight. >> he is a healthy man. we have confidence that he would be a healthy president. neil: so we don't know anything else. we understand dr. oz made a number of recommendations to donald trump. i hate it when you talk to a doctor, you can afford to lose a few more pounds, mr. cavuto. really? thanks for stating obvious. i don't know what they said here or what dr. oz said. separately we're waiting to hear bill clinton in nevada. hillary clinton tweeting 20
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times an hour. there is so much going on, we had to get big all-stars to talk about it, including kennedy, including, lizzie "wicked" macdonald, connell mcshane. connell, first off on the odd stuff. >> thank you. >> resident doctor. neil: if you get the clear from dr. oz, good enough. >> sounds like a circus, right? i guess the way to do it on the day time talk shows, sort of like what trump was doing last night, if you try to be serious about all this, he wants appeal to women suburban voters. he wants to do the same and goes on a talk show that excuse female and talks about his health. neil: does he have medical fatigues on? >> he always. like i will get pulled into the the o. r.
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>> i'm connell. >> listen, dr. oz, people love his show. i always like when he does intestinal stuff on the colon. neil: who doesn't? >> that is riveting tv. so let's leave it there. neil: all right. >> yeah, let's. neil: i'm wondering on the campaign and hillary clinton now, she has been tweeting like a banshee here and she might be tweeting after looking at these polls. >> those fingers must be so tired. neil: polls in ohio. what do you make of all this? >> of her tweeting? she has to be doing something right. she is there in suspended animation like the movie, "coma." who knows where she is. neil: on the trump. >> one of the hillarys. i like the body double stories. like she is saddam hussein. she should start surrounding herself with kate mckinnon an people in pantsuits. neil: you're an awful human being. >> i'm wonderful.
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people say that about me. neil: all of these assignments, we've got atlanta, vague bass, who wants to go to vegas? [laughter] how did that get decided? >> dust off the presidential suite for him? >> oh, man. neil: i mean that -- he big fund-raiser. they love him. >> that's it. neil: loved obviously the mt. yesterday. in a way that doesn't hurt her by comparison he is not as great a campaigner? >> i think president is probably a better surrogate for her on her behalf than her husband is in many ways. one of the keys in the fall is whether president obama can turn out the people who voted for him, young people. neil: can he? >> michelle obama is also hitting the trail too. hillary clinton coming back -- neil: she could be bigger help. >> i agree completely. after dnc she had best speech of the week and made the stronger case for the former secretary. neil: bill clinton and vague
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fast after this.
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greg: this fall might show why hillary clinton has been tweeting today, she trails in the battleground state of nevada. it is tied and right now donald trump, a lot more coming up. >> you are right. the race is tightening, a couple new polls show the the battleground state of ohio and nevada are now donald trump's, beating hillary clinton in both places, trump is on the campaign trail in flint, michigan, hillary clinton is resting at home for the third day in a row. welcome to the intelligence report. mrs. clinton resting in new yor

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