tv FOX and Friends Saturday FOX News November 19, 2011 3:00am-7:00am PST
stops right here because we are looking out for you. >>alisyn: good morning, everyone, on saturday, november 19th. dramatic new video as the occupy movement gets ugly. police in riot gear going after students with pepper spray. >> no signs of slowing down, gingrich climbing to the top in another key state. and this one may really get romney a little bit mad. >> spoof of the 12 difficulties of christmas has a school killing off off the pear tree and ruining the holiday cheer.
we report, you decide. "fox & friends" starts right now. >> it is "fox & friends", good morning, everyone, thanks for joining us. >> and dave is vacationing. great to have you. >> the count down continues, we have only fourshipping days left until the super committee has their deadline. it is really, monday night at midnight, so, really, two days and two days to review the bill so much more on that coming up. >>alisyn: stay tuned because anything can happen. they are working through the weekend. at last check not going well. and now, to our news headlines, because we have a news alert. shocking video from california, students are pepper sprayed by police at close range. the students breasted tuition hikes and refused to leave their tent by locking arms and police warmed them to leave campus and
sprayed each person directly in the face. a woman severalled chemical burns and ten students were arrested. >> the ncaa will investigate penn state over the sandusky child abuse case, as the charity for at-risk youth founded by assistant coach sandusky could be folding the second mile is trying to map out the best way forward as sandusky is accused of abusing eight boys over a 15-year period. and joe paterno has diagnosed with lung cancer. and was fired after an assistant coach told joe paterno about the sexual attack in a shower. >> president obama wrapped up a nine day written that ended in indonesia. before leaving the president held a surprise meeting with chinese premiere who focused on
economic matters that. brothered -- that prompted disputes between the brother nations. a u.s. official said the president was encouraged by the conversation. >> and a lucky bird that president obama will pardon for thanksgiving next week but ted, the turkey, is taking the free bird status too literally. take a look what he did during his send off in minnesota yesterday. >> as the governor said --. (laughter) . >> okay. >> he pecked a communication director's eyes out. >> ted tried to fly the coup. literally. six days early. and now is on the way to the white house.
he is like, i am out of here. >> these never go well. our reporter has always loved the pardoning of the turkey, one time president bush had to duck out of the way. >> working with animals never goes well so we will have a slew of them, a python and a reindeer. >> we know who wins. >> christmas has begun. >> we need space for it, it will take place this afternoon not weather weather center. rick: wild segments, my favorite segment. look at the said lines, a lot going on with weather and this week. a lot of people are traveling, so big plans are beginning to be impacted by weather. very cold in the planes and and
the rockies. wind advisories in california. another storm on target for you. and across the east, sunny skies nice fall temperatures. we are at one in north dakota, and six degrees in billings, in the 20's across montana and 14 across eastern oregon, and winter storm warnings in effect across montana, wyoming, and south dakota. and this will get a look at the stock market that is brewing, across none colorado, north of denver is okay but south dakota, the majority of it, freezing. and it dies down across california and lake effect rain in the east. >> and now politics, because each week we have a new candidate who is in the lead. two weeks ago it was herman cain and we know what happened given the allegations. and his comments on libya.
and this week it is gingrich. and a poll from new hampshire, the most important state of all for romney, he is a must win state for him going forward. if he does not win new hampshire he does not go to south carolina and does not do well there, romney and gingrich right now, a dead heat. >> dramatic numbers 29 percent for met and 27 percent for gingrich. now, ron paul at 16 percent and pearl contain at ten percent. no one has been getting this close to romney. >>alisyn: what is romney, what if he doesn't win? that is his backyard when he was governor of massachusetts, he has a lake home there, and he spent the most team there, and the voters there know him and this poll tossing everything up in the air. he has been treated at the nominee and what happens if gingrich ovetakes him. >> then he does not go to south
carolina and does not have the momentum to go to south carolina and he will campaign in new hampshire all weekend and will ahead to iowa on wednesday, and iowa is only seven weeks away, but they have a firewall that new hampshire is where they have to be and their campaign is we are running in new hampshire as if we are behind. >> we have seen other candidates ramping up on gingrich with regard to statements in his past and examining his business dealings at this point, as well, association i think, in the coming days this will go back and forth. >>alisyn: and in iowa, gingrich has a double digit lead. in the latest poll, there, 32 rcent he is getting and romney, way far behind in second place at 19 percent and herman contain at then percent. >> and romney spent less time with iowa.
>>clayton: where is michele bachmann? amazing the way it happens in politics. and now media attacks stepping up on gingrich now he is the frontrunner, or tied for the frontrunner, and now questions of his consulting fees he took on behalf of freddie mac for his consulting company, and, now, the health care industry, but limbaugh says, wait, is romney getting a pass here in the media not looking at him? listen to rush. >> it was herman contain last week and now it is gingrich. in the midst of all of this, have you noticed that there is one republican who constantly escapes any of this media examination, and escaped all of the vetting and that is romney. the one who is sent to be the
nominee, all the smart money says romney is the nominee, everyone knows it, all of this is just a waste of time. everyone knows that when it is over romney will be the nominee, romney is the guy the media is not vetting. >> that is out there on the issues. he has been on this issue, and moved here. been on this side and moved here. what does that say? >>alisyn: the media has devoted a lot of time vetting him so having limited resources they think they have him covered. >> the media has a narrow focus so the attention span is, who is on top? who is moving up, and focus on that person, now, and move in and kill that person and see who can rise up after that. >> but by that met trek, 70 romney on top? >> romney continues to be on through the race and he has been examined in the previous
election that he lost. and, so, the opposition research is there and it has been out there for five years. >> it is hard to imagine a woman coming out of nowhere suddenly, now, and saying he harassed her. of course, anything is possible but let's talk about gingrich. he has a very bold suggestion for what to do in some enneither city schools. he says fire the janitors to the crumbling schools and hire, instead, guess who? listen. >> most of the schools ought to get rid of the unionized janitor, and pay local students to take care of the schools. the kids would actually do work, they would have cash, and they would have pride in the schools, and they with begin the process of rising. >> get rid of the janitors and allow the kids. >> i would extend that concept to congress, perhaps. >> have the children run it.
>> the children. yes. >> they would do a better job. >> the kids go to congress, have time to have an intern assembly in washington and run. >> and have recess in the afternoon. >> and he has great idea in terms of civic service and the community. >> or just work ethic in general. >> the larger point is the lack of work ethic among families that we assume given the requested of the unionized labor. >> or the lack of work ethic by janitors. >>alisyn, it is bold because this are child labor laws and everyone thinks can you not put nine-year-olds to work. >> right. i don't what age he is talking about. >> he said nine to 14. >> nine to 14. >> right, so, people think that could be too young, there are child labor laws, you are not supposed to be working if you are under 12 so that is bold, but let us know what you think. >> boy scouts and girl scouts go
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>>alisyn: the obama administration announcing significant changes to immigration policy. the department of homeland security will deport only the worst criminal offenders and not the ones who cause little problems to public safety. >> joining us is homeland security security expert at heritage foundation. good morning, sir. is this a blatant political move designed to get favor with some voters by the obama administration? or is it good public policy? >> it is not good public policy. every president sense we have had an immigration service has had the immigration service deport criminal aliens who do violent crimes and the notion
this administration, where we put billions of dollars into homeland security since 9/11, they can't find the money to deport people breaking the law? that is a joke. >>alisyn: but, jails, the argument is immigration courts don't have the manpower and the hours on the dockets to deport everybody who is here illegal, so, accident it just make sense to start with the most dangerous cases? >>guest: of course not. this is about getting the hispanic vote. this is an incredible abuse of the law. congress never intended to have the president say we will not enforce the law. you actually from the president of the united states ordering the enter immigration work first to be trained not to enforce the law. it is unbelievable. >> will this make the job of folks at the border keeping
easier, concentrating on the more serious offense? >>guest: it will be the opposite. we put tens of billions into securing the border and you have created a giant incentive for more to come across. >>alisyn: highway do you argue it is logical to deport 12 million or so illegal immigrants who are here? it is not practical. >>guest: well, that is a false choice. it is never the option between doing nothing or deporting everyone. go back and do what new york did, the broken windows theory. if you enforce the law you create a culture of compliance. if you have border security you enforce the law. you have real temporary worker programs, and work with mexico and their security situation, and their economic growth and next the problem. this is all about politics and
nothing about fixing the problem and made it worse than before 9/11. a huge tragedy. huge waste of taxpayer dollars. allegation casey thank you, james, forgetting up early this morning for us. >> all eyes on washington as the super committee works overtime to hammer out a deal before the deadline on monday. but many say they are not even close to getting it done so we will have the latest coming up. >>alisyn: and debit card fees could be done but that does not noon you are in in the clear. mine was earned over the south pacific in 1943.
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>>alisyn: and the house of representatives striking down a bid to amend the constitution with a balanced budget amendment. it was shot down 261-165, 23 votes short. four republicans joined the vast majority of democrats to oppose the bill. new video of pope benedict in the country of benin in west africa will sign a petition for peace among africa nations. >> pay close attention, because bank of america has plenty of ways to charge you and they are sneaky. a consumer advocate with the u.s. blic interest research group joins us to talk about it. and now some of the fees they
are hiding, we have to read the fine print. replacing a lost debit card. >> that is common. lost debit cards. lost anything, the bank charges extra. it used to be $5 and now $15 or $20. >>clayton: next, a.t.m. bank fees and we see these at another institution's a.t.m., and you are getting fees for that. >>guest: you go to the a.t.m. you say yes, or no, but you do not realize on your statement is a secret hidden fee, another $2 so it is not $3 but $5. >>clayton: so although it is "free," you use another institution it is not just $3 you are charged but on top of that. >>guest: you pay twice when you use another bank a.t.m., your bank and the other bank. >>clayton: now when you use a
teller you can be charged. >>guest: banks want you to use machines and some electronic only accounts charge you $8 or $12 or $10 to go to a teller. it is, really, the banks save so much with the services but they nickel and dome -- dime you. the big batches -- banks have make it harder to avoid fees. bank at a credit union. not a bank. >>clayton: i was charged for using paper, ordering past statements and i was charged. >>guest: if you go on an a.t.m. machine and download a print out of transactions you pay. if you want your image mailed back, you pay, if you want the statements mailed back banks will charge you for that. it is like the airlines. pay for your seat. for the aisle. you pay for the water. for the blanket.
>>clayton: and now the increase per month from $2 to $12. >>guest: banks can charge monthly maintenance fees. the only thing that makes an account free is if it doesn't have monthly maintenance fees but it can have any other fee. banks are increasing the balance to avoid the fees and increasing direct deposit required and increasing the fee. >>clayton: if you have a ca put money in savings but you can be charged for this. >>guest: that is something that is going up and that is a hidden fee. people are trying to avoid the unfair overdraft fees where they say it is a courtesy to charge you $35 to get a $3 latte and the banks are prohibited from that so they are increasing the transfer of fees. >>clayton: and banks using to online mobile applications but you can be charged for that. >>guest: remember when we got a.t.m. cards and they were free.
we got debit cards and they were free. the banks get you hooked and then they charge when you hooked. and they count on the convenience of the electronic payment system to keep you from switching banks. it is a pain in the neck to switch banks. people should move their money but you have to shop around and cancel the direct payments. so they actually charge you a fee and rely on it to keep you this. >> one more, not paying you back, what does that mean? >>guest: well, i think the banks are charging you to use your own money, to use your own card, and there are a lot of different fees like that, you will see. and the banks are not, very difficult in temperatures of the fees they charge. we recommended you shop around but the the banks make it hard o
shop around. we have asked the bang dozen require put the fees on the internet so people like fox news or people like my group can down led the fees and makeshipping guides. that would be a real advance. >>clayton: maybe wrecks -- web sites will do this. and radio trance motions from air force one to the white house situation room on the day that president kennedy was killed. what clues they may reveal. and soccer balls, baseballs, and basket balls. banned from the playground? a school says they are "too dangerous." regions quick deposit lets you deposit checks
he dropped it and it survives the fall. it was in a padded case. the case company uses this to protect military gear. it was over a cornfield. >>peter: a whole ecosystem in the con field. >>clayton: may have killed some smiles. or a newt. >>alisyn: and now the headlines. a fox news alert, the justice minister of libya reports that muammar qaddafi's son, has been captureed. he was reportedly found in southern libya trying to escape into niger and two aides were taken into custody. this is from the libyan
government. we will bring are more details as they come in. police in washington state are releasing new photographs of missing toddler, 2-year-old boy missing two weeks ago. she claims she left him in the car when she ran out of gas but police say that story is not true. and they hope the photographs will trigger someone's memory and result in leads. >> idaho has executed a 52-year-old for killing two women. he was found guilty of kidnapping and raping and murdering a woman, and a second jury found him guilty of kidnapping and raping a woman and murdering the woman. he was denied a stay. >> police busted waiters who stole customers' credit card information working at several high end stake houses in new york, new jersey, and connecticut including mortons
and cap it will grill netting $1 million from that scheme. >> and now, breaking dawn far nat technicals -- far lines for "twilight," bringing in $3 million on the midnight showing alone, and expected to bring in $140 million opening weekend. >>clayton: what team is it? i'm on team jacob. and the other team? the other option? >>clayton: team edward. rick: i have not seen any of these movies.
>>clayton: rick, you are hungry. rick: very cold, the coldest air all season across the rockies and plains. it will be getting closer to the cold weather. lake effect rain this morning as a system moves through but the rest of the east is nice, all the action is across the west with the series of storms leaning up, and they are still lined up so much more coming, more rain, snow, and we had a system move through that brought windy conditions through reno, nevada, and we have talked about winds up to 100 miles per hour and a rapid-spreading wildfire started from yesterday morning, and we saw 25 homes burned and 10,000 people in red cross shelters from the storm. so windy conditions and it is gone and firefighters will have a better chance of getting a
handle. temperatures cooling down and the winds are down to 5 to 10 american so they will get this in control quickly. and now the forecast an the country: the northeast is a nice day. cool. feeling like fall. and warmer than year. across the south, atlanta only to 55 but in texas and oklahoma, a nice day but some cloud cover and wind. across the northern plains, big snow today across south dakota and stretching to minneapolis and some areas 3" to 5" of snow and a cool day in california with the next storm approaching. clay clay and in toronto, it is chilly. >>alisyn: but, first, up to michigan. clay clayton: then toronto. >>alisyn: the kids are preparing for a concert but the lyrics are objectionable, they
are not warm and cozy christmas words but they violent. >>clayton: the 12 days of christmas, so, they have transposed the lyrics. the first day after christmas, my tree love and i had a fight so i chopped the pair tree down and burned it just for spite with a single cartridge i thought that blasted partridge, that my true love, my true love, gave to me. >>peter: and the mother of a middle school student says this is inappropriate for a christmas concert. so, the 12 days of christmas goes back to 18th century, an english song, coming from the french, and we are not quite sure what the syol e means, it is traditional christmas song. >>clayton: but the school is standing by it saying it is meant to be a "spoof," and has
been performed by the choirs in the past. it has not been concerns over the past performance of the song. think of the song on the radio. the beers. telephone -- 12 days of christmas beer song. am i making this up? >>peter: yes. yes. yes. >>clayton: they are drinking new. >>alisyn: the bigger issue, it is fine for kids to sing silly songs and they do it all time but in the december concert? the official concert of the school? to have this violent images, that is senseless. >>peter: a couple of people have written about this and take that and say, what is the significance in christianism and one person says the partribge is
inappropriate. >>clayton: in toronto a mom comes to pick up her kids at school and there is an area where the kids lay in recess, soccer balls flying all over the place, she walks in and is hit in the head with the ball, get as concussion and the school is banning all balls. >>alisyn: soccer balls, basketball, baseball, football, volleyball and tennis ball. as someone who took a lot of soccer balls to the led as a kid, i did, i was ... i am trying to toughen up my kids so they can face life not try to make them useless and hopeless on the sports field as i was after taking so many hits.
>>peter: we tried to throw at kids that walked in the house, throw a ball at them and get them conditioned. >>clayton: toughen them up. >>peter: a medicine ball. >>clayton: you can only bring a softball. >>peter: i can see to this is a walled in area, kids will get hurt and they are afraid of liability. >>alisyn: do you agree? is this wise? >>peter: i have to see the space. we need to look at the size of the space. you don't want your kid to get hurt by some kid throwing a hardball. >>alisyn: it is an occupational hazard of being a kid? or is it just my kid. >>clayton: this has the hallmarks of an upcoming jimmy
kimmel segment. time is technicalling, the super committee working through the weekend to get the deficit cut down but is it destined for failure? stay tuned. [ male announcer ] whether over a cup of maxwell house, or a can of paint, you turned millions of votes, and hundreds of volunteer hours, into a real difference for over 100,000 people. what's next? tell us on facebook.
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different brand names include the safeway and trader joe's. 14 teacher at an ohio elementary school are taking home a share of $250,000, taking over $12,000 from the lottery, laying together for 15 years. >> guys? >> time is running out for the super committee under a deadline to cut $1.2 from the federal budget, and it is reportedly not going very well at all. >>alisyn: and now, like from washington with more. what is the latest, peter? >> peter said it well, things are not going great at the negotiating table. negotiations have broken down and a senior congressional aide told our producer that hospice has entered, the end is near and the family has gathered.
this morning, here is the republican point of view. >> hour is lte. by law, our work on this committee must be completed this week. i remain hopefully we can meet our goal. i urge my democratic colleagues to join in this effort. we have what is a once-in-a-lifetime opportunity to pass legislation that will generate millions of jobs. create a simpler and fairer sax temperature with lower rates for all and put our government on a path to fiscal sanity. >> republicans put forth $545 billion deal short of the $1.2 trillion goal, way too short according to two democrats and too friendly to the rich. >> to have something on the table that does not ask the wealthiest people of the country to share in it, would be unconscionable, so, this is the divide. we still working. i hope we can get there but i don't at this pot in time.
>> although he is overseas, the president has been kept if the loop about negotiations but he has not picked up the phone. >> the president obviously has been engaged in numerous meeting and group meetings here and he has not made any other calls to lowers of congress but he is obviously in regular contact with his staff in washington including those who are monitoring the super committee's progress. >> real deadline for a deal is sunday night, tomorrow night, because senator jon kyl because that is how much time the c.b.o. will need to crunch the numbers. they need the numbers by tomorrow night. >>alisyn: my goodness. we will follow it all week. hard to necessity if it would change if the president picked up the phone, if he could move the needle. >>peter: super coordinator gets things done. >>alisyn: we will keep you
posted. air force one audio recordings from the day that john f. kennedy was assassinated heard for the first time. ever. and one of the secret service agents would was this shares his reaction to the new tapes. t mak. more colorful. ♪ and putting all our helpers to work? so we can build on our favorite traditions by adding a few new ones. we've all got garlands and budgets to stretch. and this year, we can keep them both evergreen. more saving. more doing. that's the power of the home depot. make your season even brighter with 300-count icicle lights for just $7.48. make your season even brighter wow! it's even bigger than i thought. welcome to progressive. do you guys insure airstreams? yep. everything from travel trailers to mega motor homes. and when your rv is covered, so is your pet. perfect.
>> welcome back, the first time we hear the dramatic tapes from the original radio transmission between the white house and air force one immediately after president improve -- kennedy was assassinated. >> i read from the ap bulletin kennedy shot not head. he fell face down in the back seat of the car. merchandise was -- blood was on his head and mrs. kennedy tried
"no," can tried to hold up his head. >> we have a former secret service agent with the kennedys when the assassination happened. how do you thing the release of these tapes will change our understanding of what happened that day? >>guest: well, i doubt it will change the knowledge of what happened. it could offer explanations as to the communication systems and how people were notified. but, it won't alter anything that happened. >>clayton: does this rest any of the conspiracy theories associated with that day? where was the vice president at the team? who was up in air force one at the time? >>guest: i doubt that, it could lead to additional conspiracies, a certain group people, they thrive on that. >>clayton: we have it here, this sound bite.
>>alisyn: about a general who was a member of the joint chiefs of staff, and there was always some theories that he may have been involved not assassination, so, listen to this and get your take. >> inbound, his code name is "grandson," and i want to talk to him. >> grandson? okay, sir, we will see what we can do. we are real busy with air force one. >>alisyn: what does that mean? >>guest: that is the code name they are using for radio communications for the general. >>clayton: does this support the findings that found out no conspiracy that oswald acted alone, with new high definition videos from national geographic that will air this weekend that shows that he acted alone. what do you make of that? >>guest: my opinion, he did act alone. i don't think this is any question about that. the conspiracy theorists have
some believe this was more to it than just him but they cannot believe one person could do this. and, in fact, he did. >>alisyn: you were protecting the first lady that day and when the shots rang out you were on the back of the car and as i in the it, you pushed her down into the back seat. do you think you will be captured on the tapes? have you heard your voice? >>guest: i have not heard enough of the tapes to determine that. but i was in the forward section of air force one on flight back to andrews and as i remember i made some radio transmissions back to washington regarding the children as to what we wanted done with the children. >>alisyn: what did you want done? >>guest: i asked that the children be taken to their grandmother's house because i didn't want john, specifically, there in the white house when the helicopter came in and his father was not on board, and
president johnson would be on board, and so they did that, and later on, they brought the children back after everything settled down. >>clayton: one tinge that came out in the video it looks like there is a window of 11 seconds when the shots may have been fired, not the six seconds which led to the conspiracy theory so this affirmed what you believes. >>guest: only affirms that this was one shooter three shots. the 11 second theory, i can tell you, it wasn't 11 seconds, i can tell you if it was i must have been asleep for five or six seconds because i reacted at the first shot, moving my eyes from left to right and i saw the president grab his threat after the first shot, and he was hit, and that is when i jumped and ran and tried to get to the car.
>>clayton: this is why this is so fascinate, former secret service agent for john f. kennedy, appreciate you joining us. n use verizon technology to inspire binesses to conserve energy and monitor costs. making communities greener... congratulations. ... and buildings as valuable to the bottom line... whoa ! ... as the people inside them. congratulations. because when you add verizon to your company, you don't just add, you multiply. ♪ discover something new... verizon. if you have painful, swollen joints, i've been in your shoes. one day i'm on p of the world... the next i'm saying... i have this thing called psoriatic arthritis. i had some intense pain. it progressively got worse. my rheumatologist told me about enbrel.
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>> good morning, everyone, on saturday, november 19. thanks for getting up early with us. in sign of stopping, gingrich climbs to the top in another key state. this could get romney's goat. >>peter: did nancy pelosi use inside information to cash in on the stock market? the man who set off the political firestorm about lawmakers making big bucks with inside information will be here. >>clayton: and he land add plane in the hudson, and the captain now with another close call. "fox & friends" hour two starts right now.
>> good morning, "fox & friends", good morning "fox & friends", and good morning. >>clayton: this is the pledge drive. a pledge drive. you will get a tote bag. >>clayton: we will get to the bottom of mitt romney's goat. i didn't realize he had a goat. >>alisyn: he is from an agricultural background. >>clayton: we will have move on that story. >>alisyn: would has whose goat. and the justice minister of libya reports that muammar qaddafi's son, saif, has been captured, found in southern libya, trying toes skip into 19ing niger. two of the aides were also taken into custody. and libya's national council will reportedly decide whether he will stand trial.
early there were reports he was negotiating surrender to the international criminal court. we will give you more details as we have them. and a new video from california showing students pepper sprayed from close range by police. the students were protesting tuition hikes and refused to leave the tents by locking rooms. police warned them to leave and sprayed each person in the face. horrible. a woman suffered chemical burns and ten students were arrested. more that as we have it. secretary of defense panetta is warning israel against a military strike on iran's nuclear program, telling israeli defense minister that a strike could have serious global economic consequences. he believes sanctions and diplomacy will work better and the u.n. reports that iran is
working on building a knock weapon which iran denies. the ncaa will investigate penn state over the child abuse case of sandusky as the charity for at-risk youth could be folding, second mile. sandusky is accused of abusing eight boys over 15 years. and former head coach joe paterno has been diagnosed with link cancer. the family says it is treatable and he will make a full recovery. he was fired for not doing enough after an assistant told him he witnessed sandusky attacking an alleged victim in the showers. and captain sullenberger almost involved in another emergency landing if you can believe it. the miracle on the hudson hero was piloting a 1958 to raise money for historic flight foundation, the plane before it originated in florida. on the return fly, he was not piloting, the plane lost an
engine. it landed safely back in charlotte with all 40 passengers doing just fine. so, maybe sullenberger ... the bird flock saw him. >> if three the ropes -- props had gone out he would have run up to the cockpit. but with just one ... rick: they always end well. you want to be on a flight with that guy. a big snowy, windy, cold storm targeting the plains, the coldest so far to year. advisories across texas and kansas so some flight delays around airports because of the wind and storm moving into the area tomorrow. california another storm headed for you, and each week, we are seeing the east coast is looking really go.
that is the case against today. and in the northern plains, temperatures in the single digits, and it is cold and windy in montana and the know is flying. warnings across south dakota and the storm will be by lake very and across wisconsin and upper peninsula and areas of montana, and some areas could see 3" to 6" of snow toward south dakota and a good coating toward the minneapolis area at 2" to 3" so the first snow of the season. the high temperatures: cold toward the plains, and only getting to 17 with the snow in rapid city and warm in texas into the 80's and tomorrow remains warm but we will warm up in rapid city with the cold air moving to the east, and chicago is 44. >> and now, the surprising, okay, very surprising new poll from new hampshire.
done for the new hampshire "journal," showing romney and gingrich now neck and neck in a dead heat in new hampshire. this is get were for many reasons, namely because romney put most of his eggs in the new hampshire basket. >> it is called a firewall, new hampshire is a firewall for the election, he has not focused on iowa, and if you look at the iowa poll, gingrich is well in front of romney at 32 percent to 19 percent and new hampshire is the firewall that if romney loses new hampshire, and many argue he cannot win the nomination because he goes from there to south carolina and florida and if he loses new hampshire, his home territory where he has a lake house it will be trouble. >>peter: and history shows in iowa gingrich is 32 percent to romney's 19 percent but another poll indicated romney leading in new hampshire. >>alisyn: he had quite a handy
lead in another poll. >>alisyn: so hard to know how much stock to put if this poll but the point is for the first time the question is being raised today, what if romney loses new hampshire, that was seen as a fait accompli. >> he lost to joe paterno -- john mccain in new hampshire. >>peter: that could propel him in strong position in south carolina where he is stronger. >>clayton: gingrich is doing a lot of speeches and he was speaking at harvard and he made some interesting comments to the class. talking about kids and work ethic related to union labor and he talked about janitors saying we need to get rid of the janitors and do something different. >> most of the schools ought to
get rid of unionized janitors have a master janitor and pay local students to take care of the school. the kids would do work, they would have cash, they would have ride, and would begin the process rising. >>alisyn: putting young kids, did he spell out what able? >> later in the speech he said talk to successful people they all start their first job between 19 and 14, they delivered papers. i delivered the paper, and flipped burgers so the point is work ethic but firing the janitors for kids to do it. >>alisyn: ride in ownership. >>peter: but the concern is a lot of folks are out of work and a lot of people support families that did have jobs so are we going to take those folks out of jobs in order to give an opportunity to kids? it is an interesting dynamic, but does it really work?
it is great in a speech. >>alisyn: your first job? >>peter: 14, i worked before that, but i was a messenger at 14. down on wall street. >>clayton: i was at mcdonald's. >>peter: messenger is a hard job. >>alisyn: stan from wisconsin writes i did this at a private high school to lower tuition costs in the legal 19 70's i appreciated the job and what it did for my future. >>clayton: "my private school in houston, one janitor and crew of students in work, and my first work experience was cleaning battle reals." this is an actual situation they had the kids working in the janitor situation. >>peter: and "got to get off the couch take away their xbox and hand them a turbo broom." >>alisyn: keep the e-mails and tweets coming over the idea of
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>>peter: the occupy movement turned ugly when children were caught in the crossfire getting yelled at and harassed on their way to school thursday morning in the wall street area. and gary experienced the protesters first hand with his nine-year-old son. tell me what happened. >> kids go to school in the morning, we get off the subway, there all sorts of noise and commotion, and we go around the back way to avoid the protesters and end up running right into them. >>peter: what do they do? >>guest: small scale riot. they are going wild, making a hot of miscellaneous and more than anything they are trying to block wall street, the kids go to school across from the stock exchange and they don't care who is going to work or care about the kids. they don't want the kids to go
to school. >>peter: did you say something? what was the reaction? all they didn't care. they were jealous the kids were let in and they could not get in. so, the police had to escort us through the crowd and they were pushing and shoving and yelling, a bunch of little kids. >>peter: what did you think, sammy, when you and your cad dad were trying to get to school? >>guest: i thought they were kicking us and hitting up and we were trying to get through to school, i trying to get a job by going to school and learn. >>peter: this has been going on for a while. has it been loud? >> yeah. and during math we cannot listen to them because all we hear are the chants and everyone gets distracted. >>peter: what do you think about what they are doing? what lesson does that teach you
about treating people in your life? >>guest: i think they are just rude people and they should get a job. party peter like your dad and mom. what do you want to be when you are 21? your ambition? >>guest: well, probably in the military. >>peter: not part of occupy wall street, though? >>guest: yeah. >>peter: sorry you had to go through that, and we are delightedded you came on with us, today, so maybe you will come back and talk about something happier next time. happy holidays. good to see you. so you are going to keep going to school and push through the crowds in hopefully it doesn't get worse. they have been making a lot of noise and it seems like it is more of a fad and it is dying out and this were supposed to be thousands but there were a couple hundred and hopefully they don't come back again. at least until the spring.
>>peter: thanks so much for being us with and getting up early on a saturday morning. good to see you. >> patriotic millionaires support higher taxes but when offered to pay up they suddenly have a sudden containing -- change of heart. >> would you be willing to donate to the department of treasury? >> individually? >> yes. >> no. >> congress accused of cashing in on the stock market, using insider information. they learned the information on the job as congress people, the man would broke that incredible story. [ male announcer ] what if you have potatoes? but you've got a meat and potatoes guy? pour chunky sirloin burger soup over those mashed potatoes and dinner is served. four minutes, around four bucks. campbell's chunky -- it's amazing what soup can do.
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>> and now the news by the number. 52 is the number of congressman calling for attorney general holder to resign over mishandling of "fast and furious," and $57.5 million a bankruptcy judge ordering the crystal cathedral be sold to the catholic church. it was originally a protestant church. >> $75,000 according to a study is how much money it takes per year to buy happiness. curing to two economists who crunched the numbers. people reported being happier as the income increased nil it hit $75,000 and after that, emotional well-being flat lined after that. >>alisyn: i think it is less. meanwhile, listen to this story, wonder why so many people in congress are super rich? well, lawmakers like house minority nancy pelosi made a killing on stock trades and deals by using inside
information they get in congress. the firestorm was set off by "60 minutes," do you thing it is all right for a speaker to accept favorable stock deal and at the time you were speaker of the house in you do not think it has an appearance. >> only the appearance if you decide you are going to have to elaborate on a false premise, but it is not true. and that's that. >> i don't understand what part is not true. >> that i would act upon an investment. >>alisyn: the author is is the author of a new book "throw them all out." to expound on that exchange with "60 minutes," nancy pelosi brought hairs of visa after the initial public offering for a
bargain basement price of $44 a share and after that, it doubled. what is illegal about that? >>guest: nothing illegal about it, but something wrong with it. assume you are a united states senator and i come to your office, and if i give you $10,000 cash in small bills ander caught, one or both of us is going to jail. that is bravery. if i come as a senator and say i will give you access to shares of stock and you can buy them cheap and it will make you $100,000 in one day, that's legal. that is wrong. >>alisyn: and at the time she cashed in on the initial public offering there was legislation that would have hurt credit cards and visa going through the house of representatives or through congress. is that a conflict of interest? >>guest: i think it is a massive conflict of interest. she and her husband accumulated between $1 million and $5 million of visa stock. and visa is not the bank that
issues the credit card. they don't make interest on penalties but on the swipe fee. you go to a restaurant and the restaurant pays 3 percent to visa for the card use and the legislation that nancy pelosi pushed and supported had nothing to do with swipe fees, it does not affect visa. two other bills, one came from committee and bipartisan support never made it to the house of representatives floor because she would not bring it it was delayed for two years and the swipe fees became part of the reform package when introduced on the senate side. >>alisyn: this is hardly just nancy pelosi, we are focusing on "60 minutes," and she was one of the three, but this is a bipartisan issue. members of congress get all sorts of insiderness, and they, then, capitalize. why aren't there laws? >>guest: because they write the laws and they like it this way. the fact is, you get probably the best stock information if you are a senior member of
congress because you get private briefing from the fed chairman and treasury secretary, during the financial crisis of 2008 in september 18, this was such a private briefing before the market tanked, and they gave a briefing to about a dozen law makes and the next day, at the of lawmakers dumped all of their stock or lots of their stock and some bought leveraged options that bet against the market. and made a killing. >>alisyn: this is why the approval ratings are so low, because this is the general feeling as you outline in the book that congress doesn't operate the way the rest of us have to. and all sorts of circumstances, including other questionable deals with nancy pelosi buying $100,000 in clean energy fuel at an initial public offering, a select group of people that get chosen for these, and pushed the
number of those, pushed for over $750 million in taxpayer cash to fix up areas of san francisco and there are lots of examples of members of congress who have listen democrats they capitalize on after getting insider information. >>guest: it is amazing and all legal. and the ethics committees have said it is ethical if you were a united states senator you can buy a piece of farmland and put money in an earmark into the highway build to build a road running right by it and you can turn around and sell it in less than a year and double your money. that has been done numerous times so they are using our money to increase the value of their real estate investments. >>alisyn: what is the answer? >>guest: the answer is throughout them all out, both sides need to have zero tolerance policy even if one your guys do this we need zero tolerance policy and change the laws. if you are open the senate banking committee you should not be trading bang -- bank stocks.
>>alisyn: can we turn our attention to warren buffett, a story how he helps construct the bailouts that he was able to cash in on. how did that work? >> warren buffett was advising first the bush administration, and particularly the obama administration in early 2009 and he helped put together what was called the public private partnership with treasury, a five page letter explaining how we structure the bailout of the banks with numerous meetings with geithner and others. and while he did this he bought, literally, millions of shares in bank stocks that would end up getting bailed out by the public and private partnership. this is not illegal but highly unethical and insider dealing if he did this in the private sector, it would be regards as insider trading and he would be in trouble but because he uses
taxpayer, it is deemed to to the apply. >>alisyn: it is betting against the country. >>guest: it is. and that is great, using the term "betting," we with not tolerate in our country for a second an athlete betting on a game they are involved in. no one would want jordan betting for or against the chicago bulls when he he lies for them. you have congressman or powerful individuals who are betting, placing bets on a game where they determine the outcome but the stakes are higher here than in a experts event. >>alisyn: and nancy pelosi said she has advocated for congress to act in the public interest and not in the pearl interests, and selected claims are contradicted by leader's pelosi's clear record. >>guest: she has been fighting the credit card banks but not visa and that is what they are
trying to obfuscate, nothing to do with the swipe fees. >>alisyn: the book is "throw them all out," and a lot of people grow with that mantra. >>alisyn: these so-called patriotic millionaire, do they want to put their money where their mouth is? watch this. >> would you be willing to dough fate to the department of treasury? >> individually? >> yes. >> no. >>alisyn: we will hear from the reporter who got that story coming up. >> also, tired of putting your exercise routine on hold when you travel? you to longer have to, we will show you how to travel for the holidays and still tone up with just a dvd player. copd makes it hard to breathe,
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not share it with the rest of us because it seemed to work out for 249 millionaires. >> welcome back to "fox & friends" on saturday morning. and we have had the reptiles show up, and we will have fitness tips ahead. so, first, headlines, u.s. officials confirming what is a malicious cyber attack on the u.s. water supply. the attack reportedly afebruarying -- reportedly affecting a water laboratory in springfield, illinois, causing a pump to fail. the federal investigators are looking into this and saying similar attacks could be in the works. >> the 12-year-old accused beating his two year old half brother to death is rejecting a plea deal offered by florida
prosecution. the deal would have reduced the charge from first-degree murder to second-degree murder putting him in juvenile home until 21 but the lawyer says he didn't do anything wrong, and shouldn't have to take a deal. fernandez is tried as an adult. >> and a new jersey couple's first made headlines when they named their oldest son hitler and now, the couple have lost custody of another child. a baby boy named hanz born on thursday and taken by child and protective services. they lost custody of their other children back in 2009 including adolph and his two sisters, aryan nation and himmler. >> and a display marking the
anniversary of the ten year and was of 9/11 and $100,000 has been donated in the past few months and that will be donated to wounded marines on monday. >>clayton: rick? rick: it is chilly. really chilly yesterday but you are from where? >> montreal! rick: colder in montreal. welcome to the warm land. and now, the maps, a picture from the tip of long island and this is from a few mornings ago, the sunrise on long island, absolutely beautiful, and nice morning this morning, at 43 and today getting up for 52 across long island, so a good day but if you are traveling we have a couple of rough spots and a lot of people today will start the day with airports today with the biggest chance tore delay is minneapolis.
maybe 2" to 4" of snow. and windy conditions. and the delay is piling up toward the afternoon. and chicago, dallas, both a little bit of wind, and later in the day, chicago could see a few rain showers moving in and portland, rain this morning, causing a few light delays. those are the delays today. a lot of people traveling crass the east and a nice day, no delays, the northeast, sunny skies and in the mid-50's, and cool in the coast but inland, laredo at 90 degrees. so, very warm toward the north where we have the snow continuing across the northern lanes and we will see maybe 6" to 8" in places like rapid city. >>alisyn: and i am about for work out, so set your dvr's. we make excuses when we travel for the holiday or for work so we can skip our work out. not so fast, fitness expert and personal trainer says you can
civil work up a sweat on the road with zero equipment. you will know me how. >>guest: you do not spend money on a home gym if you are traveling to grandmother's, can you can still do. >>alisyn: so you just lay there and watch television. >>guest: and a workout will energize me and then you have room for apple pie at the end. >>alisyn: show us what we do. >>guest: these are my fitted travel dvd's with just four moves. warm up with jumping jacks. power up with jumping jabs for a minute. so, when we done with that, and we will put the moves together, and you can start with a basic lunge. >>alisyn: you get a lot of bang for your buck. >>guest: am nature the legs and to make it more challenging
do jumping ones, and scissor it for more of a challenge. i would do enter values of 3 0 seconds of regular, and then 30 seconds of jumping. next is a squat to work your abs and arms and legs. take your hands on the floor, jump back up to your hands and jump high. >>alisyn: herrible. -- horrible, horrible. one, two, three. >>alisyn: jump? >>guest: you can step it back into a plank. depends on how you feel. >>alisyn: after the stuffing and the turkey this will be rough. next? >>guest: the back. that is important. you have a bad back you cannot do anything.
so we do an airplane by lifting hands and legs and keep your belly on the floor and push up. down. airplanes. push up. push back up. so abs are worked. arms. chests. upper back. lower back and glutes. good. very good. >>alisyn: how many? >>guest: 20. i like to do 20. so put them all together. the best thing about putting them together, jingle bells or beyonce and it goes with the music, 32 counts of music. so, four, eight count music.
>>alisyn: my gosh. oh my gosh. >>guest: that is called down and dirty. >>alisyn: that is down and dirty. tell them where they can find your dvd. >>guest: on my website and i have weekly motivation. you don't have to have the heavy holidays, you can still guilty in your aisle seat on the airplane. you do not have to have a heave holiday. >>peter: the message is, stay at home. don't travel. but you look pretty good out there, ali. you look fit. >>clayton: we will probably thought see her working out again, so i snapped a few pictures. coming up on the show, senior citizens reduced to eating slop so county officials can get their massive severance
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stealing the funds from the city after the senior citizens are served slop. >> and president obama putting the stop on shale drilling for six months looking into environmental concerns. the delay will cost 200,000 new jobs in ohio. >> his son was killed in iraq in 2007 while serving for the u.s. army rangers and during that time he realized there was a desperate need for a support system for families who experienced that same kind of devastating loss. >>clayton: in on of his son and military families he established a found to help wounded army rangers and their families and tomorrow is a "run down hero highway" benefit. thank you for joining. you talk about the gray areas. this is important because this are gray areas you talk about that are not covered by the
government funding to help the families. >>guest: that is the common thing we have in all our programs. we have four programs. we fund usually through our care coalition, special operations care coalition which takes the wounded ranger, brings them back into the states and puts them in excellence medical care and the government is black and white, and family relationships and family needs are fluid, and the gray areas are a number of things from family support beyond dependence, so we bring grandma and grandpa to the bedside and during outpatient situation where we are going through recovery, because of black and white issues with the government we will fund a hospital bed for one of our rangers. there are a number of things we do, we help our family readiness groups, we help our rangers through the chaplain and ranger program, and our primary programs are ranger wounded
assistance program helping that ranger through the acute care phase of recovery, and ranger recovery program. >> you following your son's footsteps, a high school graduate, a duke university graduate, a brilliant young man could have had a career in the financial services industry and decided after 9/11 to volunteer for the amendment, and rangers the most elite groups in the united states, and he gave his life. and now you are saying, i need to give back. what do you think he would think about what you are doing with the run, tomorrow, here in manhattan? >>guest: i think he would be very humbled by it all. but, very proud. the fact that we are helping the special operation soldiers. freedom isn't free. as you know. my son did not come back. there are a number of rangers that are still on the forefront as the conventional army takes the need, our special units including arm rangers that are at the forefront of the battle, mission focused and mission
tempo is incredible. this group of men have given 15 consecutive tours of duty since 9/11. so, while others rotated out they have stayed. >> they rotate, but we have, it is normal to have eight, nine, ten tours of duty by an individual and here's men going after our special objectives, to neutralize our terrorists. they will be picking up a lot of slack with our conventional forces pulling out of afghanistan, for example. so, that's why the need is so important. >> you put the "gold" in gold star and we happy to be associated with you and your efforts and hope you raise a lot money. >> love to have the viewers at pier46 bringing in ten army rangers and we will be there with approximately over 1,000 people and we will head back up to the lighthouse which is on
pier 62 with a nice brunch and wonderful time. >>clayton: and patriot evening -- patriotic millionaires say they want to pay their fair share but a woman who is asking why they won't pay up, she is next. ok, people. show me the best way to design a vacation on a budget with expedia. make it work. booking a flight by itself is an uh-oh. see if we can "stitch" together a better deal. that's a hint, antoine. ooh! see what anandra did? booking your flight and hotel at the same time gets you prices hotels and airlines won't let expedia show separately. book it. major wow factor! where you book matters. expedia. diabetes testing? it's all the same.
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sacrifice but they are not asking those that have been helped. the wealthy. >>reporter: now your chance, the department of treasury donate page, would you like to donate a few thousand? >> no. >>reporter: would you be willing to donate to the department of treasury? >> individually? >> yes. >> no. >> no, i am active with philanthropy. >> i don't claim all my deductions so i pay higher taxes, anyway. >>alisyn: and the reporter that asked the question you say, hello, michelle. you were asking the multi-millionaires to put their money where their mouth is and to sign up right there and make a contribution. did any of them agree to do that? >>guest: no, no one agreed. they said they would not be
willing to voluntarily give money they wanted the government to force everyone if do it. >>alisyn: now, in their defense, they were making this trip to capitol hill to try to get them to up the highest tax rate on the multi-millionaires and billionaires and their point is, while it is clever you were asking them for a couple thousand, that would not make a dent but if you got all of them to pay a higher tax rate you would have billions more going into cut the deficit. >>reporter: the point is, when you believe in something, you do it. even if no one else is doing it, you lead by example, and, if we did raise taxes, okay, we get, 80 billion and that will not do anything to a $1.2 trillion. we need to cut spending. >>alisyn: the number open the graphic said $70 billion so if you taxed all the multi millionaires at a higher tax rate for one year, it is $70 billion to $88 billion, do we
really think that is chump change in do they not have a point, that they could, perhaps, do more? >>reporter: well, the point is we need to cut spending. that is the main issue here in america. spending. so, we need to start there. >> and get entitlements in order because they are the lion's share of all of the spending. but, michelle, we got a kick of your interaction with the multi millionaires, that was clever. thanks now sharing it with us. leave your basketballs, and soccer balls and footballs at home, one cool is banning them. are we going too easy on the kids? more on that ahead. stay tuned. [ male announcer ] what if you have potatoes?
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>>alisyn: good morning, everyone, on saturday, november 19th. and shocking video. police using pepper pray at close range at a college on occupy protesters. is this excessive use of the spray? >> the clock is ticking. hours until a summer committee deal must be submitted. what does it mean to there is in deal? economists warn another credit downgrade and, perhaps, a stock market colpse. >> remember the scene from brady brunch? >> now, a school so scared of the ball they are banning them from the entire playground. we share your e-mails and tweets. boy are you fire up about it.
"fox & friends" hour three starts right now. >> watch your face! >> guys this is from the cape, you are watching "fox & friends", the new boss. >> thank you, cape boss. welcome to "fox & friends" on saturday morning. dave is off, and peter is here with us this morning. >>peter: as long as they don't ban the brady bunch, come on. >> that was clearly a favorite episode. >>peter: and she wore something over her nose. maybe we will get that next hour. >>alisyn: did that make the way for davey jones? >>clayton: it planed together. >>alisyn: time is running out for the super committees undeadline to cut $1.2 federal of the federal budget by monday.
>> and now more from washington. >>peter: because of how long it takes the c.b.o. to score a deal senator kyl said the deadline to make a deal is actually tomorrow night, sunday night, and republicans put forward a $545 billion preliminary that is short of $1.2 trillion goal and way too short for democrats and way too kind to the rich. >> do have something on the table that does not ask the wealthiest people of the country to share in it, that is unconscionable. so, this is the divide right new, we still working. i hope we can get there. but i don't at this point. >> senator senator john kerry not optimistic but the republicans are more hopeful. they say they are, anyway. >> the hour is late.
by law our work must be completed this week. but i remain helpful we can meet our goal. i urge my democratic colleagues to join us in the effort. we have what is truly a once-in-a-lifetime opportunity to pass legislation that will generate millions of jobs. create a syma her and fairer tax system with lower rates for everyone. and put our government on a fact toward fiscal sanity. >> so that back and forth in the legislative branch has been going on uninterrupted by the executive branch. here is carney. >> the president has been engaged in bilateral meetings here and has not made any other calls to leaders of congress but he is in regular contact with his staff to washington including those who are monitoring the super committee progress and engaging with congress on that issue. >> the president right now is in
the middle of a 25 hour trip back home from the meetings in asia. right now according to carney he has not called the leaders. >>clayton: thank you, peter, with the breakdown on what is going. if the super committee fails the credit downgrade issue, remember over the summer moody's downgrades us because the idea we had to have a super committee, the idea we punted the ball down the field, and it was because we had to create a super committee, that is why they downgraded discuss now if the super committee fails they will downgrade us more. >>alisyn: there is a feeling we cannot get anything done and despite our best efforts, we have no capacity for compromise or solution. that does thought help expire confidence. >>peter: there is concern, is the democratic party interested in going forward with the proposal? or is there an interest in
having it go down based on the issue the republicans would not yield on taxing the wealthy. is that the new mantra, the new divide, as senator kerry talked about. >>clayton: last night we saw a proposal from speaker boehner's office, not addressing medicare or medicaid and no tax increases. basically everything but. >>alisyn: if this is all semantics? the republicans do not want to agree to a tax however, however they are willing to agree to closing tax loopholes. well, isn't that the same thing? you get more revenue? is that what they stuck in semantics? they can't reach an agreement we will bring in more rest now and people will pay more?
>>peter: we don't know. this is no transparency at all in terms of this issue but we do know there will be tremendous cuts made automatically if they are not able to make this $1.2 trillion deficit reduction. >>clayton: and some democrats say we did not want a deal because the cuts are automatic so if we step back from this they go into effect, and the tax cuts expire and defense cuts happen. >>peter: is this "blame the republican," game? i don't know. >>alisyn: there is a bipartisan plan coming from congresswoman gabrielle giffords' office, she has suggested cutting congress' karl, cutting our salary, and we start there. it does not bring in a lot of revenue, only $50 million over 10 years but it is a statement. and it is a bipartisan agreement, there have been 11
republicans and 14 democrats that have signed on to that letter. >>clayton: should congress start with a pay cut for themselves? >>alisyn: we have a fox news alert. the justice minister of libya reports that muammar muammar qas son, saif, has been captured, he was found in southern libya trying to escape to niger traveling in a convoy of cars and will soon be sent to tripoli. the transitional national council will decide whether he will stand trial and earlier there were reports that he was negotiating his surrender to the international criminal court. new video from california, showing students being person -- pepper sprayed at close range. they refused to leave the tent by locking arm and police warned them to leave and they sprayed
each person directly in the face. a woman suffered chemical burns and ten students were arrested. we need more information on this and whether there was a peaceful protester that ended this way. >> they are looking what causes a plane crash that killed oklahoma basketball coach and assistant coach, with this word on why the plane went down. it could take nine months to figure it out. the pilot and another person were also killed. 10 years ago ten people affiliated with oklahoma state's men plane died in a plane crash in colorado. >> head to turkey, the lucky bird that will be pardoned, and ted, the turkey, is taking the tree birr -- bird status too literally.
(laughter) >>alisyn: as you can see the turkey tried to fly the coup and now on the way to the white house, in a secure van. and, again, the lesson, don't play with wild animals. which we have to relearn because we are doing that. >>peter: antibiotics do that to turkey. >>clayton: and headed to washington where this are a lot of other turkeys. rick: he was standing on a piece of paper. just stay there, we have an hour press conference. rick: a lot of severe weather across the south but moisture in the pacific northwest and right here the last couple of frames, the system is moving to the pacific and that will affect california the next few days with more rain and snow and
another storm that will hoof in across parts of the south. we will talk about severe weather tomorrow and on monday. and temperatures are wild, as well, across the areas of the south with temperatures 20 degrees above average in texas and oklahoma and in montana and wyoming around 25 degrees below where you should be and significant snow today in south dakota and toward minnesota and around 2" to 4" of snow. and we have winter storm warnings in effect across south dakota and along with it, windy, with gusts up to 25 or 30 miles per hour so big problems on the roads and the smaller airports there. back to you. >> in toronto, an elementary school is deciding to ban balls. soccer balls. any balls that are slightly
hard. >>alisyn: basketball, soccer balls, kick balls, tennis balls, banned because someone could get hit in the head. >>clayton: a mother went to school and there is a lay area and she picks up her kid and he is hit in the head with a soccer ball and get as concussion and they are saying it is a war zone with these flying all over the place. >>peter: what about paint ball? >>clayton: that is allowed. >>peter: kids can wear helmets. >>alisyn: occupational hazards of being a kid. that was my childhood. >>clayton: and it continues. one kid brings hockey gear and he looked forward to playing with it at recess. no more. unless it is like a spongey type
ball. >>alisyn: a viewer said getting hit with a ball, teacher's awareness, guess some didn't learn it first time. is that a reference to me? >>peter: and elton from springfield, ohio says we are producing a generation of wimps. let kids be kids. i took chances. i survived them. today i'm 75. had a wonderful childhood. got hit a lot by balls. >>clayton: ban shoes and pencils, too, someone could get a paper cut. >>alisyn: i sat on a tack. that hurts. >>peter: you had a rough childhood. >>alisyn: thank you, i have a lot to say on this subject. >>clayton: she is suffering
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>>clayton: lawmakers making big bucks in the stock market using inside information they learned on the job. >> we talked to a man would bloke the story, an author. >> assume you are a united states senator and i come to your office and if i give you $10,000 cash in small bills and we get caught one or both us is going to jail. it is called bribery. but if i come as a senator and say i will give you access to shares of stock, you can buy them cheap and you will make $100,000 in one day, that's completely legal. >> texas congressman says this has to stop and he has an idea on how to do it. good morning, congressman. >>guest: good morning. and keep in mind, if anything i say doesn't make sense it is because i played football, basketball, baseball.
and was hit in the face, the nose did not start out in crooked. >>peter: what can we do do stop this? a couple hundred millionaires, in the congress, and is the congress getting rich off of inside information? what is your thought of how to stop it? >>guest: well, the vast majority are not getting rich by being in congress. in fact, full disclosure, i left the bench to run increase congress so i could legislate and my wife and i cabbed out all of our asset except our home so we could live while we were running for congress full time so i don't have any stock, but, it is tough. if you are on a committee that deals with an area in which stock is involved, and you have a hearing, and at the end of the hearing it is something detrimental to that stick, well, i would imagine people are going to think, my -- i ought to sell that stick.
but it is a problem. let me show you how it has evolved. you cannot just walk into congressman or senator's office and give them $10,000 in small businesses but, actually, when i moved into my new office this year, i said, what is with this huge safe and they said you have to keep in mind in the early 60's people could bring in large amounts of cash in small bills. you can't do that anymore. so there is that. >>clayton: you are putting forth a rule proposal that would have all lawmakers put their assets this a blind trust. so that to there was some sort of legislation on something, they might not know they are holding health care stock in the palestine trust. >>guest: that is right. the presidents do it, since johnson, it has been done, and a lost executive officers have to do that, and of course if you are a czar i don't think that applies that is why some are
concerned about czars but if you just had members of congress put their assets in a blind trust this is in temptation. you are not criminalling -- criminalling it and it eliminations any allegations about profiting on insider information. >>clayton: stay on top of this. it sounds like this author's book --. >>guest: if you read the material, 2004 to 2008, a study was conducted and you had congressman who did worse than the national average. how stupid do you have to be to do worse than the national average? if it is in palestine -- blind trust you don't worry about it. >>clayton: thank you, congressman. >>peter: a couple who was implanted with the wrong embryo in an ivf mixup introduces us to
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>>alisyn: you may remember the devastating story of a family because of a in vitro mix one got pregnant with another couple's embryo. a lot has happened and now the couple are back here to tell us about their happy ending. they join us now with their new baby girls, along with three big siblings, drew, ryan and may kay. welcome all. very quiet. so, let's go back, rewine the clock years ago when you found out you were pregnant with another couple's embryo because
of the in vitro fertilization. if i recall, one of the devastating things you were told by doctors that would be your last pregnancy. >>guest: that had to do with my advanced age account number of c sections i had and my medical history. those things combineed when we had one more shot and we were trying to use frozen embryos and a clerical error and we decided to carry that baby because that is what we wanted someone to do. >> that baby became baby logan who you had to hand over, you chose to hand over to his biological parents and that was a testify time. >> it was. it is interesting because we were not intending to be a
surrogate for anyone else, but, again, that is what we would have wanted someone to do and we did exactly what someone would have wanted to do. >> but you wanted another child after mary kay, one more shot at big family you dripped of. how did you decide to use a surrogate? >>guest: well, what happened it was her last pregnancy and that was another complicating factor the pregnancy was that was going to be her last pregnancy because of medical difficulties so despite that we chose to move forward by having logan and hand him over and we did not want to give up on the dream so that was our only route to go, so, we chose that route and we met with a wonderful lady, jennifer, who became our guardian angel as we moved failure the last two years. >>alisyn: and it wasn't easy with the surrogate you chose, she suffered a miscarriage but, ultimately she had your twins. twins.
what was the pregnancy like in she was carrying your twins and you were invested emergely. >>guest: we were overwhelmed with gratitude and there was a feeling of helpless knew and a twin pregnancy is high risk and challenging and we wanted to do everything to support and help her. >>alisyn: what was the delivery like? >>guest: surreal, these three i delivered myself. watching them be born and standing there, the overwhelming amount of gratitude i had and it, also, helped me understand more about what we did for the couple. >> what do you think of the little ones? >> an adjustment but i am used to it. >>alisyn: i can imagine, i have twins, an adjustment. particularly at night. are they good sleepers? >> they are great.
>>alisyn: are you babysitting much? >> yes. >> and the biological parents of baby logan, what have the babies done for your relationship with that couple? >>guest: it has been great because they see, now, that our dream has been fulfilled and that took the pressure off of them and we are so thankful because our relationship is getting better every month, and so we see logan grow up and we are thankful to them and jennifer and thankful to god we are so blessed. >>alisyn: and so you have a new family, you have a relationship with logan although he has other biological parents and a relationship with jennifer, this is a special family. >>guest: so many loving, loving, loving people. >>alisyn: all of you thank you for coming in and thanks for
sharing your personal story. so happy it had a happy ending. >> a controversial new image using images of people being hit by cars to encourage pedestrian safety. is to campaign going too far? and the media stepping up atakes on gingrich but when will it be the town of romney to take the fire? [ male announcer ] what if you have potatoes? but you've got a meat and potatoes guy? pour chunky sirloin burger soup over those mashed potatoes and dinner is served. four minutes, around four bucks. campbell's chunky -- it's amazing what soup can do.
>> hasn't birthday to vice president biden who turns 69 this weekend, when they saw him coming the white house staffers turned off the lights and hid behind the couch and waited for him to leave. >>alisyn: so mean. horrible. >> when did television host start wearing work shirts? else else why is he in the hillbilly outfit? like he is hauling lumber. >>alisyn: and now over to the headlines. and now police in washington
state are releasing new photographs of missing toddler, the 2-year-old boy reported missing by hi mother two weeks ago and claimed she left her son in the car after she ran out of gas on the highway but police say that story did not appear to be true and they hope the photographs will trigger someone's memory and result in new leads. >> the first execution in seven years in idaho, a 57-year-old died by injection for the killing of two women in 1987. the u.s. supreme court denied the last minute plea for a stay of execution. talk about getting served, police busting waiters who stole customers' credit card information, they worked at several high end steakhouses in new york, new jersey, and connecticut including mortons and the capital grill. >> they scan the cards and hnd them back to the customer.
unbelievable. >>alisyn: they netted more than $1 million from the scheme. transportation officials in florida coming under fire after posting graphic videos of cars slamming into real hive people. here is the less disturbing footage, part of the "see the palestine spot," safety campaign but in say this is too graphic for a state website. a florida lawmaker demanding they take it down. that is hard to watch. >>peter: those are the less disturbing. >>clayton: and now risk is outside, now, with the forecast. rick: how about a warning before that video. i am not text while listening to my music and walking across the street. >>alisyn: you are the person
it is directed at. rick: and now the maps, a cool start to the morning across the northern plains and rockies and temperatures are in the single digits and below zero. coldest air so far this year and along with it we have weather going on, with rain and snow there, and the eastern part of the country is looking good with a sunny day across the west, and that is where the action is, and into the northern plains. and now the forecast, into the northeast, temperatures in the 50's, and a ton sunshine, not too windy, so any are traveling, you are hooking good, and in the south, warm across texas and into the northern plains, a little bit of snow, 2" to 6" and across the west cool into southern california. guys? back to you inside. >>alisyn: thanks, rick. >>clayton: we talking with governor huckabee. we have reptiles and apple pies.
nice to see you. >>governor huckabee: better to see you than the snakes. >>clayton: we will do that during your segment. >>governor huckabee: okay, other snakes ... >>clayton: we have seen rise of rick perry. the rise of herman cain. and the rise of michele bachmann. and people making too much of the rise of gingrich, suddenly. not necessarily, gingrich is unquestionably one of the smartest people in the race, with a terrific background of expense, and he understands the depth of issues and how washington works and people are responding to that. whether he can sustain it is another thing. in my opinion, gingrich would have probably been better if this started a month later. because what you want to do is peak during the time of the iowa caucus without all of the media scrutiny he is starting to face. it will only get more intense over the next month.
>>peter: the media likes to build up people and then they like to take them down. >>governor huckabee: they are not only in the construction and deconstruction business. so what you watch is, they like to say, we are able to fine this person and show you what a wonderful person he is, and, by the way, now we have 24 pages of things we would like to show you to deconstruct and it is part of the game you have to play. >>alisyn: he is resonating in a poll in new hampshire and they have him in a tie with romney who as you know, new hampshire is his backyard. so, this is 29 percent for romney, and 27 percent for gingrich and then ron paul and herman cain. it is possible, governor, that gingrich could beat romney in new hampshire? >>guest: anything is possible. i remember back when john mccain beat george bush in the 2000 new hampshire primary, no one
thought that could happen. and bob dole and pat buchanan. there are moments when lightning strikes. it does not mean the candidate you expected to win is going to end up losing but it just means that candidate will be shaken back to reality, but, i think, right now, this is a fluid race and it is anybody's race and not just gingrich, and romney, you can see rick santorum come up and shock everybody in iowa and catch fire. >>clayton: or michele bachmann who did well dug the straw poll and has her folks there but it is anding, if you look at the front runner, and the criticism it is not anyone's race, and limbaugh thinks it is not anyone's race, and he says what is the media scrutiny going to up fold on romney. take a listen. >> herman cain last week and the week before and now it is
gingrich. in the midst of all of this, have you noticed there is one republican who constantly escapes any of this media examination, and escaped all of this vetting, and that is mitt romney. the one who is said to be the nominee, all the smart money out this says, you know this is all academic, romney is the nominee, and everyone knows it, and all of this is just a wait of time. everyone knows when it is all over romney will be the nominee, right? romney is the guy the media is not vetting. >>governor huckabee: romney was vetted four years ago when he was a candidate and was a front runner. this is interesting about rush, rush endorsed romney four years ago, and rush beat me up four years ago, and wasn't conservative enough, and he
embraced romney and said he is the conservative. romney hasn't changed. the whole massachusetts health care was to play four years ago so that is not new. romney hasn't held office in those four years, so i will ask rush, what changed you? because romney is the same person. he didn't hold office or take different policy positions. that is what i fines very interesting. and someone will be playing rush limbaugh's comments from fur years ago today and asking him not why are people for romney but why isn't rush limbaugh for romney this time as he was before. >>peter: are you going to stick around? >>governor huckabee: if you beg me. clay clay -- >>clayton: fewer americans thing our country is superior to other nations. there is a new poll out, and the governor may want to leave because of this.
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think big," but helping people to think small so as a result we see that reflected not mood. >> people are looking to jam my and holding jam any in high record for the handling of the situation. look at this compared to other countries how people see the united states compared to, for instance, gemini, 49 percent to 47 percent. spain, 44 percent to 32 percent, a steep decline. but it rises and falls. in the 1970's and the late years of the jimmy carter administration there was a funk that set across the country. ronald reagan's campaign was as much about a spirit of optimism as about specific economic policies and people forget that the people act like ronald reagan was the purest conservatives. he was very principled and that is what made him effective but more so, his spirit and his personal and his sense of "this
is america," we can do anything. >>peter: so way are saying it is in proportion to what the leaders are saying as for as an american's perception were if a leader says we are lazy that has to have an effect in terms of moral and our perception of the future. are we going in the right direction? are we stronger? are we better? >> if the leader is calling us maggots and get down on four to tear us down so we are under the control of the leader, then there is a very different atmosphere and attitude than there is when a person is saying, you can did it, you can do it. look at a baseball team or football team when the cope says what they can do in the locker room and says gives we are down 21-0, we will win this thing. he is in campaign mode and it is unfortunate because the best way to be a good politician is to be
a good leader in policy. good policy makes for good politics not the other way around. we have a fascinating interview with jack abramoff the culture of perception in washington, and yo-yo ma, a great personal and amazing musician. >>alisyn: he coined our show a goat rodeo. >>governor huckabee: i saw that. i know what it means, and he will describe it tonight. >>clayton: "fox & friends" is taking a walk on the wild side with a reptile show ahead. and the governor will be holding. >>governor huckabee: no, i won't. i'll be out of here. let's see if we can get one past the defense.
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>>alisyn: takes a walk on the wild side, the traveling rain forest show. it is here. >> the owners michael and joan are here with their friend. all impressive. all this is buddha. >> can i rub his belly? >> someone had her as a pet and this is a thigh no one, what we call invasive species, they are loose in florida. not as big as a problem as they say but it is a problem. >>alisyn: it is eyeing me, headed in my direction and i can
see it. >> he is mad because dave is not here and he is in cabo. >> it can strike out? how far? >> it can reach out. >>alisyn: rick? rick: why are you standing so far away? >>guest: here is something that cool if you have never seen this of with, lamb thigh no ones and boas have claws and you can see that. where my finger is, a claw, a remnant of a leg, and scientists think snakes came from the giant lizard group. >>alisyn: so cool, i do like this end of it, not the business end. >>peter: and the tortoise? the tortoise? >>guest: bring the tortoise.
and he is david's namesake but he is on vacation. >>alisyn: dave briggs offered to be a hero and lay with the wild animal and he offered to lay with this one minute. the tortoise. >>guest: he is a greek tortoise but transported from albania. >> from impression to -- greece to albania. rick: in arizona, you hear about the "hela," monday -- monster. beautiful and crazy feature. deadly? >>guest: it will not kill you.
not today. but it does have a potent venom, a poisonous venom but no delivery system. so it has to bite you and chew and this monster can do that. it can bite you. it has, it is not bacteria, not poison, but venom. venom is different than poison. >>alisyn: you have him in a chokehold. >>guest: i don't want him to bite. they bite, grab on and sort of chew. >> this is a western hog nosed snake and it feels like a rattlesnake but what is cool about this snake, we have someone, like, say, we will peck on david, if someone is big and mean like dave came up, it would play dead. it plays dead.
so it does play dead. >>alisyn: it is not scared of us. >>guest: no. >>peter: so if you talk to it in a nasty wear? >> it has a shovel nose, in iowa it is in danger but it lives in the western united states, and it has a very specific habitat, in sandy and loose gravel areas. a prairie rattlesnake. >>clayton: we get to go thank you for showing up, the rain forest reptile show is traveling. >>alisyn: check it out. >>guest: well be at meadowlands pet expo all weekend with all sorts of new events including a bengal tiger and we a lot of reptiles. >>peter: thanks for being here. >>guest: bring your pets with
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>> alisyn: good morning, everyone. it's saturday, november 19th. i'm alisyn camerota. it's almost deadline day for the super committee. and the word is they are not even close. this all the debt deal that we've been waiting for for months? we have the latest for you coming up from d.c. >> peter: and occupy turns ugly. yelling at kids as they try to walk to school. hear from a parent and his son who experienced this outrage first hand. >> clayton: it was dubbed the miracle on the hudson. now another close call for the pilot. wait until you hear this story. "fox & friends" hour four starts right now.
>> alisyn: good morning, everybody. peter johnson just told me something very disturbing during the commercial break. that snake we were handling and playing with, he said it can eat a deer. >> peter: it absolutely can. >> clayton: are you making biology news from peter? >> alisyn: that means it could have inhaled me. >> peter: i wanted to jump back a little bit. >> alisyn: you didn't tell me that before the segment. >> peter: they were very confident everything w going to be fine. only a 10% chance that any real problem. >> clayton: we did lose a staff member. we useed to have a studio crew. >> peter: it's a small deer. >> alisyn: you know what it was. >> peter: not a reindeer. >> clayton: we're following this story for you, of course, the pressure is on for a congressional super committee, the bipartisan panel has just a few days to cut that $1.2 trillion from the federal budget. >> alisyn: it's starting to look
like they may not make their deadline. peter doocy is live in washington with the latest. they are working through the weekend, huh? >> they are, alisyn. a senior congressional aide told us that things are so bleak, the house is on has -- in hospice and the family is on the way. they are not happy with the $545 billion that the republicans made because it's short of the $1.2 trillion goal, doesn't have enough tax revenue and it's too nice to the rich. >> to have something on the table that does not ask the wealthiest people of the country to share in it would be unconscionable. so this is the divide right now. and we're still working. i hope we can get there. but i don't know. at this point in time. >> so that divide senator kerry refers to is over taxes for the rich. a point his colleague senator patty murray drove home yesterday as well. republicans say the plan they offered was balanced and bipartisan and in their weekly address, they say they're hopeful that something still
will get done. >> the hour is late. by law, our work on this committee must be completed this coming week. but i remain hopeful that we can meet our goal and i urge my democratic colleagues to join us in this effort. we have what is truly a once in a lifetime opportunity, to pass legislation that will generate millions of jobs, create a simpler, fairer tax system with lower rates for everyone and put our government on a path towards fiscal sanity. >> this morning, president obama is in the middle of a 25-hour trip to washington from his meetings in asia and so far, he has not tried to intervene in these negotiations. >> the president has obviously been engaged in numerous bilateral meetings and group meetings here. he has not made any other calls to leaders of congress but he is obviously in regular contact with his staff in washington including those who are monitoring the super committee's progress and engaging with
congress on that issue. >> carney also said late last night that he hopes the super committee's approach is balanced. the clock is ticking and senator john kyle and dave camp told us the deadline to get everything into the cbo to have the numbers scored in time is tomorrow night. sunday night. >> alisyn: oh, man! we will stay on it all weekend. thank you. >> clayton: automatic trigger will go into effect and some economists worrying this morning that, look, if that trigger happens, so we get those defense cuts and , of course, also the bush tax cuts aren't extended that a lot of this stuff doesn't happen until 2013. so that automatic trigger takes place, that could lead to another credit downgrade. remember moody's earlier this summer, of course, downgraded the united states because of the super committee. the fact that we couldn't get a debt deal do and we had to punt it down the field to get a super committee. that's why they downgraded us then. it could be even worse this time around. >> peter: it's why so many people have so little confidence in congress. this is congress' plan. they came up with this with this
super committee. >> clayton: they called themselves the super committee. >> peter: we can get it done in time and none of us want these onerous cuts, especially in the military as well. that would go through! >> alisyn: right. >> peter: if it happened. why are we now on saturday where everyone is biting their nails in this country saying we're worried about a downgrade and worried about another recession, we're worried about the effects this is going to have, why hasn't the president spoken out on it, why isn't the president wading into it, do the democrats want it to fail? do the republicans wanted it to fail? why the uncertainty? >> alisyn: it's so disheartening because so many people on the super committee are, you know, they understand how capitol hill works. they've been around the block a few times. john kerry, they know how bipartisanship should work. they know how negotiating works and the fact that they are at an impasse at the 11th hour and the reason that the president doesn't want to get involved if what we read is true is it didn't work when he got involved with the debt deal last time with john mayer, it fell apart.
let's let these guys do it and the fact that they, too, are at loggerheads. >> clayton: and the white house saying to that point, we're in the executive branch. this is their job. they got elected to legislate. we'll step back and let them figure this out and see if they actually can. they have like a day left to figure out if they can do it or not. gabrielle giffords tragically was shot in arizona. now her office putting forth a really interesting idea this morning. to get movement on some of these cuts and says hey, let's start with us. her office says let's start with cutting congressional pay. >> alisyn: right, i mean, yeah, cut pay because they, apparently, congress makes 3 1/2 times what average americans make. so it would just be a show -- it would be a symbolic show of solidarity. let's cut our pay first, we'd bring in $50 million of revenue over 10 years but still, the point is it would send a message that we're all in this together. >> peter: great message, great suggestion, not gonna happen. just not gonna happen. >> clayton: you're asking them
to cut things that they like, right? it's exactly why we were talking about this earlier this morning about the insider trading thing. that's why that bill has stalled. there's been no movement on the insider trading angle. >> alisyn: that makes more money than their salaries do. 11 republicans and 14 democrats have signed the letter. we'll let you know if -- >> peter: we'll see whether this comes to pass. >> alisyn: let's talk about what's happening in your news. fox news alert. libyan tv is reporting this morning that this is a picture of muammar qaddafi's son in custody shortly after he was just arrested. the justice minister reports that he was captured while trying to escape into neighboring niger. he and two of his aides were reportedly traveling in a convoy of cars and will soon be sent to tripoli. upon hearing the news, people celebrated firing their guns in the air. now, libya's transitional national council is expected to decide whether he will stand trial. earlier, there had been reports that he was negotiating his surrender to the international criminal court.
and the ncaa is now getting involved in the penn state sexual abuse scandal. this is not a formal investigation yet but the inquiry could lead to that. this as the charity for at-risk youth, notice the sond mile founded by the former assistant coach jerry sandusky may be on the verge of folding. meanwhile, former head coach joe paterno has been diagnosed with lung cancer. his family says it's treatable and he's expected to make a full recovery. paterno was fired in light of the sex abuse scandal. and there's controversy in california this morning. this new video appears to show police shooting pepper spray directly at a group of students on the u.c. davis camp. they were reportedly part of the occupy wall street movement. police warned them not to leave camp -- or warned them to leave campus, i should say, but they refused and that's when reportedly police brought out the pepper spray. one woman suffered chemical burns. 10 students were arrested. captain sully sullenberger
almost involved in another miracle landing. he was piloting a 1958 d.c. 7 to raise money for the historical flight foundation. on the return flight from charlotte which sully was not piloting, the plane lost an engine. it did land safely back in charlotte with all 40 passengers doing fine. but, of course, you'll remember, sullenberger famously landed the flight in 2009 after a flock of geese took out some of that plane's engines. everybody on board there survived and he was a hero. engines do not like functioning around him. >> clayton: apparently. he wasn't on that flight. >> peter: everything worked out. >> alisyn: same plane. >> clayton: maybe he flipped off the engine to see if the next pilot could handle it. see if that guy got it. >> peter: i'll show you. >> take a look at your weather headlines. snow, wind and cold across the northern plains and northern rockies. windy today from texas to kansas. maybe a few delays across some
of those airports from the wind. another storm moving into southern california today and tomorrow and the east coast, you're looking good once again. people will enjoy that. take a look at these temperatures. 0 degrees in beaut, montana right now. 4 in billings. with that comes a lot of snow we'll deal with today across the dakotas stretching across minneapolis and across the u.p. of michigan. some areas, 2 to 6 inches of snow. >> clayton: nice and warm up in montana. >> alisyn: as you know, peter, the occupy wall street protest here in new york sort of morphed this week. they were sent out of zuccotti park and they took to the streets. what ended up happening on thursday is some school kids couldn't make it to their classrooms without sort of having to go through the throng of protesters. >> peter: we had an opportunity to talk to gary and his son this morning about what they were put through just trying to take the little boy to school. and kind of the gauntlet they had to run. let's watch this. >> we get off the subway,
there's all sorts of noise and commotion. we go around the back way to avoid the protesters, and end up running right into them. >> i thought well, they're kicking us, they're hitting us, we're trying to get through to school, well, have a job or trying to get a job, i think they're just rude people and they should get a job. >> clayton: there you go. rude people. little kid is on his way to school and he can eventually get a degree. >> peter: and some of those folks were actually following, this family didn't undergo it, but some were following parents and kids and kind of heckling them as they went down the street. >> alisyn: i didn't get that. the local station here said that the crowd was yelling "follow those kids" what was the point? >> peter: there is no point. and it's ridiculous. and it's frightening. and he's a cute little boy. in fact, he gave me as he left his sammy goldenstein little
football card, he's in the peewee division so i have his football card. >> clayton: put on some pads. >> peter: he'll need it next time. >> clayton: let us know what you think about that. friends at foxnews.com. parody of a classic christmas song. is it going too far? wait until you hear the revised lyrics of "the 12 days of christmas." >> peter: new ad from the white house asking what if president obama was not president? frank luntz took the ad to the test. he has the results coming up next. [ male announcer ] drinking a smoothie with no vegetable nutrition? ♪ [ gong ] strawberry banana! [ male announcer ] for a smoothie with real fruit plus veggie nutrition new v8 v-fusion smoothie. could've had a v8.
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gear including the president. a new ad by the obama campaign is asking voters what if president obama loses his re-election bid? frank luntz put that ad to the test and joins us from des moines, iowa, where he's going to be moderating for today's presidential forum there. he's down there at ground zero, basically. frank, nice to see you this morning. >> thank you. we got 3,000 people who are going to be showing up behind me in a few hours to see six of the eight presidential candidates. but before we get to that, the ad that we tested actually did quite well. the obama administration has put out several ads between when they announced and today and this one performed the best. let's take a look.
2008, barack obama beat john mccain by seven percentage points and he did so because of emotion, because of an appeal to the heart. that's exactly what this ad does and it works. >> clayton: you're there in iowa and you're going to be there with that candidate forum, of course, and there's been some criticism heaped upon one candidate, mitt romney from rush limbaugh the other day asking the question, why is all the media criticism hits herman cain, we saw him go after rick perry and the media criticism on newt gingrich as we look at his past with his consulting firm, why does mitt romney seem to escape all of this? answer that for rush. >> well, perhaps, it's because there are 160 people who are applied for press credentials for today's forum and mitt romney won't be here, everybody else will be. so the other candidates are putting themselves up, responding to tough questions. speaking for audiences of thousands of people and mitt romney is nowhere to be found. when you put yourself out there, you open yourself up for criticism. but in the long term, it makes you a better candidate.
>> clayton: some of the polls we've been seeing right now has newt gingrich doing well in iowa. some of the other candidates we've seen doing really well before, like michelle bachmann, that seems to have dropped off. what are you hearing from the folks you're talking to at these forums and other places? >> there's a definite surge for speaker gingrich. this place is packed. one of the reasons i think it's packed is because gingrich is participating here. but it's not just where you stand in the polls in iowa. it's the ground game. it's the type of support you have on a county by county basis and in that case, other candidates, michelle bachmann has a very good organization here. so does rick santorum and the question is will people change their minds between now and the caucus on january 3rdrd. this event today will be the biggest attended event of any campaign event in iowa between now and january 3rdrd. this event may determine who wins the iowa caucuses. >> clayton: can't wait to see the results of that. frank is there hosting the iowa
g.o.p. presidential forum later today. check in with us tomorrow and let us know how it all goes, frank. thanks so much. >> thank you. >> clayton: coming up on the show, is post traumatic stress disorder being overdiagnosed lately? while some say the normal stresses of life are being explained as ptsd. 30 years later, police reopening the case of how actress natalie wood died. why now? judge jeanine is on the case.
the ntsb says it could take nine months to figure it out. the pilot and one other person were also killed. and the house of representatives striking down a bid to amend the constitution with a balanced budget amendment. the bill was shot down 261-165. 23 votes short. four republicans joined the vast majority of democrats who opposed the bill. ali? >> alisyn: all right, peter. we've all heard about post traumatic stress disorder. it's often diagnosed in soldiers when they return home from war. now a new book titled "what doesn't kill us" claims that people all over the world are being overdiagnosed with ptsd after more common traumatic even events. joining us is the author of that book, a professor at the university of nottingham. good morning, professor. >> good morning. >> alisyn: for a long time, we only associated ptsd with soldiers returning from the battlefield but now it sounds as
though people can be diagnosed with it even after things like a car accident or cancer. is that ptsd? >> well, what i have difficulties with is the word disorder. following traumatic events, i think it's perfectly expected that people experience intrusive thoughts, nightmares, problems concentrating, forgetfulness, sleeplessness and all the problems of post traumatic stress. i think that's a normal and natural response to trauma. in fact, i think it's a normal response that means that the person is working through the significance of what's happened to them. so i would call that post traumatic stress. post traumatic stress is a normal and natural reaction that people have to upsetting, traumatic events. the question i have is -- the question i have is when does post traumatic stress become post traumatic stress disorder? >> alisyn: what is the answer to
that? everything you're saying makes sense. the symptoms may be the same to the returning soldier who has nightmares or the person recovering from cancer who has nightmares. what does make it a disorder in the case of soldiers? >> well, that's the big question. what does make it a disorder? and what i think is happening right now is that the idea of post traumatic stress disorder is being applied to people who might otherwise be considered as suffering from post traumatic stress. now, when i say that, i don't mean in any way that people suffering from post traumatic stress don't go through a tough time and aren't extremely distressed and suffering in very tragic ways sometimes for sure. but what i'm saying is they haven't got a disorder and they're not suffering from an illness. and those people who are suffering from the disorder are not being differentiated from those people who are going through this very normal and natural process. >> alisyn: in fact, to prove your point, let me show you how the definition in the diagnostic
and statistical manual, the dsm, really the bible of mental health issues, how their definition has morphed from 1980 to today. here's what it said in 1980. the event in question must be "outside the range of usual human experience." let me show you today, the definition. the focus shifts from an objective traumatic event to the subjective response of the person affected. in other words, can it can be a common tragic experience such as a car accident and i want to get to another point you've made in the notes which i think is so important. you say there can actually be a positive result from having something traumatic happen to you. >> that's right. ok. now that's exactly it. people who are suffering from ptsd are going to struggle to make sense of things. but people who are suffering from post traumatic stress, this is a normal and natural process and the end point of it is often define new meanings in life.
hundreds of studies have now been carried out that show anywhere between 30% to 70% of people report positive benefits in the aftermath of trauma. now, that's not to say that they're not also suffering from post traumatic stress. at least in the short term. but reports of positive change are very, very common. people report either relationships increase in quality and depth, how they become more mature as people, wiser within themselves. in life change. in a way, it's like sometimes the things that are in the background of our life like relationships and stuff, they're put in the background because we spend so much time chasing after status and trauma sometimes turns that on its head. >> alisyn: people can get stronger which is why your book is called "what doesn't kill us." thanks so much for coming in to help us explain this distinction. thank you. >> thank you very much. >> alisyn: coming up, what's in a name? apparently a lot to peta. they want the town of turkey,
texas, to change its name. but the mayor of that town says leave us alone. he joins us coming up. and bah-humbug, a spoof of the 12 days of christmas has one school killing off that partridge in a pear tree. is it ruining holiday cheer? we report, you decide. plus it's a staple during the holiday season. how to make the perfect pie to bring to next week's thanksgiving feast. yum! [ male announcer ] where's your road to happiness? what ithe first step on that road is a bowl of soup? delicious campbell's soups fill you with vegetable nutrition, farm-grown ingredients, and can help you keep a healthy weight. campbell's -- it's amazing what soup can do.
>> clayton: listen to this. you know there's a hotline set up because people have pie crises through the holidays. >> alisyn: what's the number? give me! >> clayton: the crisco pie hotline. we'll show you how to make the proper pies just in a second. the pie hotline is 1-877-4pie-tips. that's so great. >> peter: how not to burn it. >> alisyn: i'm so happy to hear this. >> clayton: she's a master chef. we'll talk about that in a second. i wonder if i could call them if my hard drive fails. will they help we many anything? >> alisyn: i don't know. i'm happy i won't be calling 911 again. >> peter: when the rolling pin
crisis. >> clayton: 911, what's your emergency? hi, this is alisyn. i had a pie issue. >> alisyn: all right. in the meantime, let's get right to your headlines. we have to tell you what the breaking news is this morning. christian fernandez is the 12-year-old accused of beating his 2-year-old half brother to death. he is rejecting a plea deal offered by florida prosecutors apparently. the deal would have reduced the charges from first-degree murder to second degree murder and that would have put him in juvenile hall until he's 21. his lawyer says he didn't do anything wrong. police are busting a group of waiters who allegedly stole customers' credit card information. the waiters work at several high end steakhouses in new york, new jersey and connecticut including big chains like morton's and the capital grille. the scammers reportedly netting more than $1 million from their scheme. despite low approval ratings, president obama's re-election team is raking in the dough.
a new report shows that he raised $86 million in the last six months alone. that's more than the eight g.o.p. presidential candidates combined. and while they're not playing ball, the best names in hoops are teaming up for a fundraising basketball game for president obama. dwight howard, chris bosh and kevin durant have all pledged to play in the next game. you'd think i know what i'm talking about, don't you? >> clayton: very convincing. >> alisyn: this is happening in washington, d.c. >> clayton: there's no nba season, why not? >> alisyn: listen to this story. madeleine is enlisting in the marines after her fiance, travis nelson was killed in afghanistan back in august. she says she's doing this because he wasn't able to complete his mission. she's doing it for him. >> people say oh, travis wouldn't want you to do this. but i think i know travis better than everyone and i think that he'd be -- he'd be ok with it as long as it's what i wanted to do.
>> alisyn: in march, she will go to paris island for training. that's the same month she and nelson were to be married. her first orders are to gain some weight and to get in shape. wow. what a sacrifice and what a story. >> peter: talk about semper fi. >> alisyn: a school district is coming under fire for its parody version of the 12 days of christmas. here's what they changed the lyrics to. i won't sing to spare you all. first day after christmas, my true love and i had a fight so i chopped the pear tree down and burned it just for spite. then with a single cartridge, i shot that blasted partridge that my true love gave to me. the second day after christmas, i pulled on the old rubber gloves and very gently wrung the next of both the turtle doves. my true love, my true love gave to me. all right, well, some people say that crosses the line. but the school still supports the song. they say the song in question is meant to be a spoof on the 12
days of christmas and has been performed by fruitport choirs in the past. to my knowledge, there haven't been concerns raised in the past. performances of this song. many of our viewers agree. tell us what rhonda has to say, peter. >> peter: rhonda has to say the song is a spoof. i sang it in 1984. it is funny especially when the choir can do some choreography. so she wants them dancing with it. ok. >> alisyn: ok, all right. >> clayton: we don't have a sense of humor in this country. daniel if twitter said that song is amusing to some people but not appropriate for children to sing. two sides of the coin. less us know what you think, ffweekend on twitter or frenldz at foxnews.com. >> peter: should christmas be spoofed? >> alisyn: by violence. >> clayton: and wringing turtle doves' next. here's rick reichmuth. >> do a little dance and then it's all good. >> clayton: and the choreography. >> it's good. you work on the choreography while i do the weather here, all right.
take a look at the maps, guys. cold start across areas of the northern plains. coldest air we've seen all year long. or at least so far this winter so we've got the cold air moving in. warm down across the south where those two meet. there will be severe weather tomorrow and monday across parts of texas, oklahoma, maybe into arkansas. we had severe weather last week and we'll see a little bit more. today, a lot of people may be getting out to start your thanksgiving travel. we're going to see some delays in minneapolis because we're going to be seeing some snow. very windy as well so i think that's going to be probably the worst airport to get in or out of. chicago, dallas and portland, there will be some minor delays. it's going to be breezy in all of those areas and getting a little bit worse for your day tomorrow. move forward and take a look at the forecast. in the northeast, you're looking pretty good. temperatures in the 50's for everyone. plenty of sunshine. down across the southeast, another sunny day as well. maybe florida, coastal areas seeing a little bit of rain on the eastern coast. it's going to be heavy at times. across the west, another storm
moving into southern california today and tomorrow. temperatures quite cool. 58 for the high in downtown los angeles. back to you inside. >> clayton: thanks, rick. michelle just asked me am i opposed to eating? no. what's thanksgiving without some pie? we're here to show you how to make the perfect pie, michelle stewart is the author of this book "perfect pies." so turn to that if you need advice on how to do it. nice to see you. >> nice to see you, too, good to see you. >> clayton: crisco has the pie hotline and there are pie crises that you need to call this hotline. >> definitely. i'm working with crisco to work on the pie hotline, 1-877-4pie-tips for any novice beginners looking for any tips to make the perfect pie crust and you can look in my book for any further pie crusts along the way. ice cold ingredients is the most important thing. >> clayton: you start with the dough. ice cold ingredients in ice cold water and cold shortening so it doesn't flake off?
>> that's the most important thing and it gets the marbleization within the pie crust. you can see the vegetable shortening throughout the pie crust makes for a nice flaky crust when you go to bake it off. and i like rolling in parchment paper that we have here so you can see it's really easy to pick up your pie crust and place into your pie dish afterwards. >> clayton: pieces aren't falling off. >> exactly. you have a nice uniform crust that will come up and go in the pie dish. one of my favorite tricks that my grandmother taught me who i learned from is brush your pie crust with some sort of dairy product. i prefer a heavy cream. it gives it a nice, flaky, brown color. you know that golden color that you're looking for. >> clayton: you said to make it a day ahead of time. >> yes. make your dough the day ahead. you're going to wrap it tight in seran wrap and put it in your refrigerator, make it nice and cold. the weather outside is very important in determining how much water you add in making your pie crust. >> clayton: you want me to mix up some apples? >> we're going to make an apple
mixture here, sugar, cinnamon, dash of nutmeg for the sweetener. >> clayton: i hope you're paying attention. she's going to call the pie hotline. >> mix it with the whisk there. >> clayton: am i putting the apples in, too? >> mix it up here, mix up the dry ingredients and place it over the apples. mix them up and then we're doing an apple cranberry pie with a crumb topping today. for those of you who are too intimidated to make that double pie crust, in my book, i have a brown sugar, cinnamon crumb topping you can place over your apples. but don't be too intimidated, feel the love for your pie crust. most important thing -- >> clayton: nothing says intimidation like this. >> oh, goodness. so let's pour it in here at the moment. ok? you got to put the cranberries. >> clayton: forget them. i was so intimidated that i forgot the cranberries. >> that's ok. mix it up. all over here. we're good! you're doing great! >> clayton: that's easy. >> like i said, we have the crumb topping. we can place on top here. makes it a nice, you know, crunchy topping on here if you'd like to try your apple
cranberry. >> clayton: look what i just made. i don't know if you can see this. how long did you bake this for? >> you bake it for 415, 425 for 15, 20 minutes and then knock it down to 350, 375. you want to make sure the apples are nice and tender. also depends on what kind of apples you use. the apple type changes as the year goes on. >> clayton: fantastic stuff. thank you so much. the book is, of course, "perfect pies" i can't speak right now. check it out. and also, don't forget the pie hotline if you have any crises like in the alisyn camerota house. thanks so much. >> thank you! >> alisyn: that was great. >> clayton: it's the pie. it threw me off. it's michelle. >> it's the pie talking. >> clayton: thank you so much, michelle. appreciate it. john and camera? >> alisyn: thank you, got it. if i call the pie hotline, i want them to deliver a pie coming up on thanksgiving. tell me what's coming up on the show. >> peter: they called her death a drowning. 30 years later, police are reopening the case of how actress natalie wood died. but why now?
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what's going on here? >> this is what's called a cold case. it was never closed but it was put away as an accidental drowning. what we know now that natalie wood had 24 bruises on her body. think about it, alisyn. i mean, here's a woman who is an actress, who's on television, who is in hollywood. 24 bruises, where are they? on her arms and on her legs and on the side of her body. but they say she fell off the boat. here's a woman that we know was afraid of dark sea water. did not swim. was so afraid of the water that she wouldn't go in her own swimming pool and now we're supposed to believe that oh, she decided in her nightgown, her socks and down jacket to go for a ride on a dingy which, by the way, when they found it on shore next morning, the oars were on lockdown and there's no indication she used it. if you're a woman at that level, you don't say at 12:00 after a boozing night and fighting that, you know, you don't say i'll take the dingy out. you call the captain and say
pull up the dingy. i'm going to shore. but what's curious is that the husband, r.j. wagner, says yeah, i was pretty angry that night. we were all boozed up and i took wine bottle and i broke it on the table. i mean, who takes a wine bottle by the stem and breaks it on the table. and the rumor is, of course, that she was having an affair with christopher walken. what i want to know and hang on one second is how come we've never heard from christopher walken? where is he? he says he went to bed after this huge fight and then the next morning when he woke up, they told him she was dead. if a woman is missing from the boat, don't you say oh, my god, help us, we got to find her? >> peter: there's one published report that another woman on another boat nearby near catalina island heard some woman screaming out for help in the water saying i'm drowning. now, all the things you said combined with that, this sounds to me, in my opinion, like it was some kind of cover-up. >> what you've got is dennis daverne who was the captain who
said i didn't really tell him everything. >> alisyn: let's listen to what he's saying now. >> was the fight between natalie wood and her husband, robert wagner what ultimately led to her death? >> yes. >> you're saying that wagner didn't do everything he should have done to look for her after she went missing? >> exactly. >> alisyn: and in addition to that, what he's saying is wagner specifically told him not to call the coast guard, to let her basically even though she was missing just forget about her, don't turn on the searchlight. in addition to what you say, you've got bruises. you've got fighting. you've got boozing. a woman afraid of the water. a stranger who hears screaming. >> peter: we're about to go. what's his credibility? he says he was drunk. what kind of witness is he? >> you know what? it's a problem. he does have credibility -- he's going to be on my show tonight. i'm going to ask him all these questions tonight but you know what? i've tried enough homicide cases to know, people after a year say you know what? i got to come clean with this.
i can't carry it anymore. >> clayton: there it is. must see tonight. justice with judge jeanine 9:00 p.m. tonight on the fox newschannel. >> alisyn: up next, peta wants turkey, texas to change its name to tofurkey the mayor says no way. doing here? it's megan. i'm getting new insurance. marjorie, you've had a policy with us for three years. it's been five years. five years. well, progressive gives megan discounts that you gs didn't. paperless, safe driver, and i get great service. meredith, what's shakin', bacon? they'll figure it out. getting you the discounts you deserve. now,that'sprogressive. call or click today.
healthy vegan holiday feast for all the town's residents." joining us now to respond to that challenge is the mayor of turkey, texas, mayor pat carson. mayor carson, good morning. >> good morning. how are you? >> peter: i'm fine. i'm fine. nice to see you. what do you think of peta's challenge to turkey, texas? how they're offended by your name. and they want to have you change the name for the day to a tofu name. what's your thoughts on that, mayor? >> well, we're not -- we've tried hard not to acknowledge it at all. we're an agriculture-based community and peta historically hasn't been very friendly to agriculture particularly animal agriculture. and we just -- we tried hard not to acknowledge it at all and don't intend to. >> peter: why do you think they would do this especially considering the fact that agriculture is so important to turkey, texas, and i see it's
the home -- birthplace of bob wills, the famous bob wills. why do you think they would do that? did you give it any consideration at all? >> no, peter, we didn't give it any consideration and they're just trying to advance their agenda at the expense of our residents and we're not very interested in that and i'm sure a lot of people got a good chuckle out of it but if we were to promote anything in our community, we'd be more likely to promote a slogan like "save turkey, eat more beef." that would be of more value to us. >> peter: because beef is a big industry down there so some pork forks also came in saying that you could change the name to a pork-related name, of course, right? >> that's right. >> peter: what was that name they said? >> barbecue, texas. >> peter: so between barbecue, texas, and the tofu, where does
that stand if we were giving odds today, mayor, more likely going to become thanksgiving, turkey, texas or barbecue, texas? >> well, i'm pretty sure we're going to stick to turkey, texas. we're proud of our heritage. we're a very small community and we're one of the poorer communities in one of the poorer counties in the state of texas so we don't have a whole lot to be proud of except our heritage. and we're very proud of our name, turkey, texas, and of the rio grande wild turkeys that live there. >> peter: thanks so much, mayor. we'll see you soon and let us know how things go on this. we appreciate it. more on "fox & friends" in just two minutes. [ male announcer ] just how many appliances are on our wish lists? 'cause this season, the timing couldn't be better.
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>> alisyn: thanks so much for joining us today. tomorrow, we have a very big show for you. we're going to tell you the story of three brothers who could never smile. and now, what they are doing to bring smes to kids all over the world. >> clayton: and here's someone who has brought a smile to our face on