there's a lot going on on gretawire.com. it goes on long beyond "on the record". it goes on 24/7. good night from washington, d.c. hello, i'm andrea tantaros with bob beckel, greg gutfeld, eric bolling, dana perino. this is "the five." some of the peaceful protests turned into riots three days after george zimmerman was acquitted in florida. in los angeles alone, at least 14 have been arrested. rioters broke windows, attacked people on sidewalks, even raided a walmart store and more. as violence escalates, george zimmerman's parents fear for their lives and for the safety of the rest of their family. >> it is a lot of death threats.
>> you have death threats? >> some media, death threats on him, i'm concerned not only for george but the whole family. >> can you give me some idea what some of the threats have been? >> everyone in george's dna should be killed. every kind of horrible thing you can imagine. >> and civil rights activists like al sharpton don't want this story to go away. >> just as 50 years ago clergy men had to come forward and take leadership to lead the civil rights movement in the '60s. the clergy will come forward to deal with this new threat to civil and human rights in the 21st century. on saturday night with the verdict, we lost a battle, but the war is not over, and we intend to fight. >> sharpton has at least 100
more protests planned and it is at times like this, greg, you look at a case that came out with a verdict, the jury ruled. they want to keep it going. why? >> i don't know. but i object to it being called rioting. it is aerobic hugging. i think it is just too divisive. i think looting should be called voluntary moving. >> involuntary. >> no, voluntary, they're helping you move, they'll bring it back. i fool bad for these cities. they're always in neighborhoods, the neighborhoods don't need this stuff. i feel bad for oakland because oakland is basically the rioter's battered ex-girlfriend. whenever they want to riot, they can always go to oakland, they take it apart, the poor businessmen are like please, leave us alone. most of the people involved -- a lot are just agitators that look at rioting as an opportunity to use anti-americanism, radicalism to create some kind of hatred
and divisiveness. i don't know. that's where i'm coming from and i'm done. >> and you were crying before the show. >> i am so tired -- to your point, we are squeezing every drop out of this lemon. the media has the zimmerman lemon and they're going like this, can't we get another story. anderson cooper too many will interview jeannette's nail salon manager. i will watch. sorry, i am losing my mind. >> dana, is there no more juice left in the lemon like greg says or is there more juice in the lemon or more lemons to squeeze. based on what you see from al sharpton, jesse jackson, people like juan williams say it is sharpton, jackson that want to keep stoking this controversy and he says they refuse to live with this verdict, and juan says i have a big problem with that. >> it seems a little
overwrought, like they're trying to live in the past. i don't think this case, if they were going to make a stand, try to change something in the community, change america, there are many other issues they could have chosen. why they chose this one that had the thinnest of evidence, and the prosecution could not get a jury to decide what they wanted, call for a violent protest, they're not calling for a violent protest, calling for a protest. if you think back to last summer. remember we did stories about flash mobs and violence, sometimes in the summer in july in particular you tend to get this type of spontaneous eruption. this is more of a planned thing. but i think that the occupy movement actually has more to do with this than maybe you would have thought of last week. they needed something to do and they're fueling this fire. >> and as you point out, it is a great point, there are so many other cases they could have picked. you did one, bob, as your one
more thing about the man in missouri, reginald green that should be freed, excellent case of racial discrimination. this is just a bad case. eric holder was speaking, eric bolling, at the naacp conference in orlando, florida, he was calling for a very honest discussion about race and said this. >> in the days leading up to this weekend's verdict, some predicted and prepared for riots and waves of civil unrest across the country. some feared the anger of those that disagreed with the jury might overshadow obscure the issues at the heart of this case. but the people of sanford and for the most part thousands of others across america rejected this destructive path. >> a little later in that speech eric holder did something, almost lost my mind, i couldn't believe it. he started to talk about stand your ground laws in the context of the george zimmerman verdict.
now, that is just pandering, that's politicking. i am so shocked, i am trying to figure out what's going on in the last few minutes. president obama stepped out, said if i had a son, he would look like trayvon martin. he realized he shouldn't have done that. what he's done since then, he's like i am going to fight this battle and go to war, but i am going to have my people do that. now he says there are rules, laws, we have a system, accept the outcome. that's what he says. then he sends people out like al sharpton to say we lost the battle but we won't lose the war. and eric holder is bringing stand your ground in when it wasn't even used as a defense in this case. they're still going to fight this. they're still going to have racial divide, play the game. president obama is going -- >> you're suggesting president obama sent these people out to do this, is that what you're suggesting? that's just bull -- >> i'm suggesting there's a bigger picture and you're foolish to think there's not. >> first of all, i hope we have
every bit of rioting on b roll for the show. the overwhelming number of protests were nonviolent, but we have to run all that stuff, all the people breaking into walmart, who were not getting in there to get free stuff. this is what we're doing. one thing on the peaceful protest of which there were many across the country? one. two, unless you understand the black community, this is not about jesse jackson and al sharpton, there's anger in the black community about this, rightfully so. i think you simply can't dismiss it, say why don't they go away and do something else. >> bob is right, i agree with you, i think there's -- you should be pissed off. nobody knows what happened that night. there are a lot of people that are pissed off about what happened that night, i don't have an opinion because i don't know what happened. i don't know what happens most of the time. so you know, i have no opinion. but the fact is i think what we're talking about, eric holder as a black leader should be
addressing i guess, i don't know, in more responsible manners. >> how about he takes the podium at the naacp and says look, if you don't like the laws, that's fine, we're here, elect officials, elect black officials that will change the laws, instead of trying to take clearly inciting event, the death of trayvon martin, terrible event, and adding stand your ground, which had nothing to do with it, almost blowing this thing up bigger than it ever needs to be, then saying something like this. elect people you trust that can change the laws to the way you like them. and denouncing the violence. >> he said the vast majority of people did not take that path, which is right. we make it look like 100% of the people did. fact of the matter, 98% peaceful protest. >> he has weighed in as chief law enforcement officer in the country. if he is in charge of department of justice, shouldn't he say justice was served instead of
going after what would essentially be a hate crime, a civil rights charge. if the prosecution in florida didn't bring up the race issue, why would eric holder make this formal charge? >> you make the point about the guy in missouri that you turned me onto that is on death row because of something he clearly didn't do because of racism. i feel as strongly about george zimmerman as i do about this guy. i think zimmerman was guilty, he got off on an unbelievable -- the jury, i understand it is the law, justice. they made the decision. doesn't mean we have to like it. we don't like it, so we're going to say something about it. >> on slate.com, there's an interesting piece that says -- he said i almost joined the frenzy, was going to write about zimmerman pursuing martin, then he said he sat down, watched the entire closing argument, seven hours of video, in which the prosecution and defense as we reported on, went point by point.
he says though the evidence -- based on what i learned from the videos, turned out i was wrong about many things. initial portrait of zimmerman as a racist wasn't just exaggerated, it was completely unsubstantiated. that's his observation after looking at all of it. we followed it, too. how did this all of a sudden turn into racism to the point you have an attorney general giving a speech on a teleprompter with applause lines written in, based on something not factual to stoke it for political purposes? how did we get to this point? >> can i add something to that? when is being called, finally, being called a racist, considered hate speech? when you realize that the racist that you are accusing of being a racist is not a racist, doesn't that qualify as hate speech, if the accusation of being a racist leads to a crime in which that person is injured or his family is injured, is that now a hate crime? >> i think the point about i don't think zimmerman is a
racist for a minute. >> and the fbi doesn't think he is racist according to the recent report. >> i am agreeing with you completely. but under that definition, the biggest racist in the whole world now, al sharpton. >> if it is not racist, why the protests? >> maybe second, holder f for applying stand your ground to the zimmerman case. >> stand your ground is a horrible law. >> i understand that, but the attorney general of the united states used that as his closing wrapup, got a standing ovation for it. >> and other lawmakers said crazy things, charlie rangle said if zimmerman would have been black, he wouldn't have been arrested, the cops would have beat him up. that's an anti-cop message. you can't win, bob, in these arguments. >> the anger is real, they have every right to display it, and
they should. >> do you think you have a hip-hop artist telling black americans to go back to africa, this is what he is saying because you are no longer considered an american in this country. you have black celebrities that sound like the kkk. these are black americans, your country. you should be fighting -- >> and michael eric dyson said as many white kids need to die as black kids for us to fully understand this. if i can end on a quick unifying note, martin luther king junior's niece, alveda king said martin luther king junior wouldn't wear a hoodie, wouldn't say this is about race, we are all human beings and stop the division. right on point. one of the six women that acquitted zimmerman explains whether she thought race played a factor. and the star witness rachel jeantel takes a shot at the
♪ two big interviews with two key players in the zimmerman trial. first up, the juror known at b 37. explaining why she voted to acquit. listen. >> i think george zimmerman is a man whose heart was in the right place, but just got displaced by the vandalism in the neighborhoods and wanting to catch these people so badly that he went above and beyond what he really should have done. but i think his heart was in the right place, it just went terribly wrong. >> we also heard the first time since the verdict from the last person to hear from trayvon martin. here is rachel jeantel, one of
the prosecution's star witnesses with her thoughts on the jury and the infamous cracker remark. >> well, the jury, they see their fact. not offense to the jury, they old, that's old school people. we in the new school, our generation, my generation. >> let's talk about creepy as cracka. people say that's a phrase used by black people, cracka, to describe a white person. is that true? >> that's a person who acting like they're a police, who like acting like it. that's why i said to them trayvon said creepy ass cracka. >> thoughts, bob? >> i can only say that when the juror said his heart was in the right place but he overreacted and did something he shouldn't have done, i don't know how she comes to a not guilty verdict based on that, one. two, i think that the cracka
remark is something that was probably a mistake to say it, it is a common word used to describe white people in black neighborhoods. but underscore what she's saying, there's a lot of anger in the black community, and you can't change that. >> do you know the origins of that term, cracka? >> no. >> don't go through it. if it is, whatever. let's move on. greg? >> i think she should come up with creepy ass crackers, they can be halloween crackers. >> you already had that idea. >> i did. i have a lot of dumb ideas. i am amazed piers morgan speaks to it without a chin. >> dana, did you see the interviews. >> i didn't watch them, watched the twitter buzz about them. went back later. why does he ask her about the way she speaks?
could you please spell that for us, really? i thought that was insulting. there's a great insult in england when they call somebody a big girl's blouse. and i think that fits him. >> what? >> a big girl's blouse, a blouse, like blouses. it is an english thing. i could spell it for you, if you want. >> that's okay. >> i just thought it was insulting to her, i guess, but maybe everybody else loved it. >> you thought it was insulting to her. >> to her. >> to ask the question? if you watch the whole thing, he was setting it up so she could explain what was going on with the way she was speaking. she did. >> i don't think so. >> she has an underbite that couldn't be corrected. >> he said how do you spell cracka, is there an e-r on the end? why would he even ask that? >> i think that was set up. i think it was set up specifically by her or her attorney, sitting next to her, saying ask me about this, i need
to clarify where i was. >> i don't. >> i don't. >> i thought she appeared to be exploited by piers morgan. >> i thought so. >> i thought he was very -- it was just a very disrespectful interview, i thought to her, to the black community. i don't think it helped at all trayvon martin's legacy in the black community at all. he asked her, eric, beyond that to get into the "n" word. then they started to talk about trayvon's weed smoking habits. she was being exploited by that show. there was nothing funny about it in the studio audience whatsoever, i thought it was terrible, that the interview that anderson cooper did with the juror i thought was excellent, shows exactly how the system works. six women, with decisions, looked at the letter of the law, and under that -- >> we would have died for that interview, let's face it. >> any one of you guys, we would have done it. i watched the whole thing, it is
a long, extensive interview. i didn't see it that way. i don't love piers morgan, but i don't think he was condescending to her. >> i don't think he intends to be. >> he spits british. >> people on the panel watched it later, we haven't even spoken about this. independently, we come up with the same conclusion. maybe that's one of the things we should all think about. >> but did you watch the full -- >> i couldn't stand it, no. >> i watched both interviews and i also, i don't know dana how you feel about this, the all female jury, i don't appreciate the veiled remarks that they're stupid and they're too dumb to come to a logical conclusion. i believe jesse jackson said if it were black men, men would have been able to figure it out, not six women. >> talk about rachel jeantel's answer to morgan -- >> she insulted the jury, too. >> i am not defending rachel jeantel's response, i am saying if you watched that interview, there's no one that sits and
does interview shows on this network would have said no to that interview. >> they would have never treated her like that at this network. >> that's right. last person that ought to be interviewing blacks about black culture in america is a snotty nosed brit. >> i was busy watching nancy grace. she looks like a jack oh lantern in a justin beiber wig. she sees no harm in sensationalizing any kind of like horror, whether it is fact or false. she doesn't care. it is amazing. >> going to leave it there. ahead on "the five," we will look at disturbing violent crime stats since the trayvon martin shooting. these numbers you probably won't hear in the mainstream media, talking about that. ♪
♪ did you pick that music? >> weirdos. they're awesome. >> appropriately. >> what are we going to talk about now? in chicago alone during the three week trial of george zimmerman, three teens and a five-year-old boy were gunned down. from the start of 2012 through july 7th this year, the city has seen 710 murders, nearly all blacks. that's alarming, but so is the fact that 6300 blacks are killed each year, not by whites, hispanics or newly minted white hispanic. 91% committed by black offenders. why does the zimmerman trial get all of the ink and that doesn't. for the white radical, that is, there's no one to condemn. white against black, they get it. black on black, pass. white agitators causing riots see blacks as pauns for
polarization, part of the anti-american radicalism designed to foe meant chaos. what about black leaders? why don't they talk about gun violence instead of gang violence. the president has the pulpit. if he talks, maybe they'll listen. is there a reason he won't? maybe he wants nancy grace's head to implode, maybe he is paralyzed by decades of education that pushed the view that cracking down on black crime may be racist. accepting responsibility is bigoted, not expecting it reveals an ugly view of blacks usually held by the kkk, now pretty much every white liberal beta male and media. andrea, a lot of the commentators blame the system. who runs the system in these cities? it is not dick cheney. >> and what system are they talking about because the same
system that found a not guilty verdict with george zimmerman found not guilty with o.j. simpson. they said the system worked back then. so selectively the system works. i do think the system does work, can it be flawed, absolutely, bob and i mentioned this case in missouri. greg, your intro was perfect. president obama would be an excellent messenger on this, he's a great father, wears his pants up high, almost too high, the mom jeans, but he made it cool to go to college and he's half white, just like george zimmerman. he is the perfect person to talk about responsibility. he has only done it one time in chicago, he should absolutely do it more. colonel allen west said today they want to keep black people down, distract them from the fact that they're failing in this economy under barack obama. >> what do you think, bob, talked about a national conversation on race. shouldn't there be -- i always think ideally black leaders from allen west to al sharpton should meet and have a real honest to god discussion. >> i believe that would be a
good idea, but take a look at the chicago thing. this is a war in chicago, a drug war between the bloods and the crips who have taken over the turf. in albany as in new york. in a war, you're going to have a lot of people killed. it goes on every day. they plan these things out. to suggest that somehow chicago is representative of the rest of the country when they have a drug war going on, and most of the killings in the black community are over drugs. a lot of people get hurt. that five-year-old kid, a good example of that. i am not sure that a president or anybody else will convince a hardcore gang banker to not shoot. >> worked in new york. they clamped down on it, and sending people from new york to chicago, it can be done. >> can we point something out, yes, you're 100% right, the vast majority is gang related, black on black, we get it, but didn't have eric holder come to the naacp and say we need to stop that, black kids are shooting black kids and that's got to
stop. he said we have to look at laws that may undermine public safety like the stand your ground law. really, are you kidding me, attorney general? how about taking on, how about being the leader, saying this is where we should be. bob, you yourself admit there's far more urgency to stop that type of crime than one trayvon martin shot by george zimmerman. >> the biggest problem here is i do not believe zimmerman was a racist, i don't think this was a trial about race. however, people have taken it and run with it. >> i am writing this down. you realize i am writing this down. you say it is not about race. if it is not about race, yet the doj has no case. >> the what? >> doj have no case going forward. >> i'm not sure they have a case either, i don't have any idea. by the way, o.j. simpson, does anybody believe for a second that o.j. simpson didn't do that? >> not even o.j.. the thing that's probably the most frustrating, there's a lot of independent thinkers among
black leaders, there's thomas sole, shelby steel, larry elder, allen west. the problem isn't with blacks listening to them, it is white liberal media who mock them, when a black leader comes out, says something about personal responsibility or whatever, they're the ones always attacking. it is the media that's the issue. >> the selective outrage. also, if you look at something like why get mad about the trayvon martin piece and not about something else. i mentioned, i wanted to pull up yesterday that the public high school, high school graduation rate, so for black americans, nationwide, it is 66.1%. that is what the real crime is. that leads to everything else. why do you get involved in drugs? it goes back to what martin luther king junior talked about, which is education. so hopefully if they're going to have this big protest next saturday night, then can they
then pit it and figure out a way to channel that energy into something really positive and hold schools and cities and counties responsible to make sure these young people have the same access to education that everybody else should have in america. >> by the way, that was bobby kennedy's major message, he was the only white person could pull it off, major message about education to the black community. >> it was president bush's point, too, that's what no child left behind was about. >> my point, too. big all-star game. hope to catch all four quarters. we will preview the big game coming up. look, there's me! ♪
♪ out there drinking my food. >> greg, trying to improve on dirks bentley. we're changing topics from trayvon, i can't take it. we are all guilty of checking cell phones too much. my co-hosts are looking, greg has a busy couple days ahead of him, checking his phone. >> not me. >> i am here to tell you, you have to stop. these digital devices could be holding you back professionally, what's more, doctors say cell phones could cause you to develop a saggy neck, known as turkey neck. do you know why that is, greg? >> while you're on the blackberry, somebody comes over, staples the neck of a turkey below your chin. >> no. andrea, i told you this earlier. what do you think of this? >> if you're constantly hunched overlooking at the blackberry, the neck is crinkled, you get lines on your neck.
you can't get rid of them! there's no plastic surgery. >> i'm the only one in the show that doesn't look at the blackberry or iphone during the show, and i have a turkey neck. there you go. >> that's not a turkey neck. >> really, i learned this, you know, people have terrible posture now because of the iphone, and one of the things it does, harvard study looked at. when you're hunched over, especially in a meeting, you're less likely to get promoted, less likely to look like a person on top of things. you should probably leave your iphone at your desk. >> interesting. however, we're bearing the lead here. we talked about it on the break, what you want to do when you're walking -- >> when i walk down the streets of new york and it is crowded and lots of young people in particular, i just want to walk behind them, tap them on the shoulder, say posture, posture everybody. >> people walking down the street talking to themselves, have whatever that thing is in their ear. i don't know if they have it or
just are crazy. that's the thing that worries me. one more point about this, if you don't mind. our executive producer porter talks to you like this. he is talking to you and playing with his blackberry the whole time. >> he is always working. >> it is the most disturbing -- and andrea and i went to dinner. took her to dinner. this is what she did the whole time. >> bearing the lead, you took andrea to dinner? >> we are buddies, i was under the table checking e-mail. >> she was checking e-mails. >> he was stop it, right now. >> one thing far worse than this, the bacteria berry. people bringing the blackberry into the bathroom, using them. i walk into the men's room, behind the stall, you hear people talking. >> what if they have on iphone clicks. >> you can hear the flush, among other things. then they bring the blackberry out, take it home, they have it against their face. people, you have feces on your face! >> and bod posture. >> and the biggest misuser of
this here. >> here is what you do in the men's room. you go in the men's room, take a piece of paper, put it on the floor. put the blackberry on top of it, do what you do, finish up, wrap it in the paper, wash your hands with soap, before you throw away -- >> that's disgusting. >> dry kryour hands with a separate piece of paper, clean it before you pick it up. >> worst thing. >> it is where you walk into the bathroom, you walk in, grab a thing. you call it a blackberry condom. you pull it down, drop it in, then you can do whatever you want. >> why do you take it in there with you anyway? >> can i tell you something since you mention shark tank? this is the iphone snake. this goes around your neck so that you don't get turkey neck, so you have better posture. >> ever since you told me that,
dana, i have been sitting like this, putting body moisturizer on there. you also look thinner. now we're going to be like this. >> stand up, pay attention, get a job, get a promotion. this has been a public service announcement from "the five." >> i am going on shark tank seriously, bringing in a toilet, it will be called -- >> i think the smart phone condom. i think blackberry is a patented thing. >> baseball fans are gearing up fofr the all-star game, the steroid investigation looms and the league could be suspending two dozen star players. an update on that scandal next on "the five." ♪ dozen star players.
yoenis cespedes has won the hormone derby! >> the derby was a warmup to the main event, tonight's all-star game. festivities come at a time when major league baseball is discussing possible suspensions for the latest performance enhancing controversy. bud selig talked about it last night with david letterman. >> what's going to happen to alex rodriguez, is he ever going to play for the yankees? >> only time will tell. we are in the midst of a tough, thorough investigation. >> is he one that might be suspended? >> i would rather not say. >> you know, don't you. i can tell. >> i do. i do. the answer is i do. >> how many are we talking about? >> we don't know yet. >> more than a dozen, less than a dozen? >> we don't know. i'll say this, you are persistent. >> yeah, he sure is. there's a number of people being investigated, one is alex rodriguez for going to a clinic
in miami that has performance enhancing drugs that are not -- they try to develop these so they can't get picked up by steroid screenings. eric, i was shocked today when i heard you say you were in favor of steroids in major league baseball. >> not exactly what i said. i didn't say i am in favor of steroids in major league baseball. i have been consistent on this. you may not like where i stand, but here is where i have been consistent. you're never going to be able to stop it. they're going to find the next one they can hide, you're going to question all of the record books. i feel in sports as long as people are adults making their own decisions, if they want to jack, juice, go ahead and juice, you're not going to stop it, go on. you know, there are things people put into their body that you may have a problem with, too, bob. >> we are not talking mood
enhancers. >> do you have a problem with people using protein shakes to get stronger? >> that's a little bit different. >> how different? >> how? >> protein shake? >> how? >> versus anabolic steroids, juicing? a big difference, one is legal, one is illegal. >> my point is make it legal then. >> turn to the expert on this. >> i know a lot about this. i tuned in last night to see somebody named bryce harper, just kidding, i don't know. i don't know. >> i want to know what would happen to me if i took steroids. would i glow? get fat? help the turkey neck problem? >> gets you strong and gets rid of fat, makes you faster. makes you not the athlete you are, it enhances you. >> i believe in legalizing everything, as you know, and i think it is hypocritical for the media to come out against this sort of thing when the media uses performance enhancing drugs
constantly, "the five" would be nothing without sugar, caffeine, in dana's case, amphetamines. there are people in the broadcasting industry that use botox, lip injections, why is that okay, steroids isn't? steroids can be used to maintain your looks in order to achieve success in the media, why can't it be used to achieve success by hitting a ball out of the park. by the way, the homerun derby should replace actual baseball. >> what you have are people that use it, those that don't. 72 home runs, he couldn't have hit 72 in his best dreams. >> look how great they were when they were using natural strength, like the babe ruths of the world. i got into this debate with a friend. look, eric, you say you are okay with steroids, you're not okay with illegal drugs. i think the whole steroid craze was because what, in the 1990s, baseball players went on strike, and bud selig, he ignored it because people were watching, they were going to the games.
and sammy sosa, mark mcgwire were killing it, looked the other way, now he is conveniently focusing on it now. >> one sport, it is rampant among all sports. not only professional sports, college. >> it is destroying the sport of ping pong. the coroner released the autopsy for "glee" star cory monteith. is that how you pronounce it? we will have the details. ♪
thing. eric? >> okay. so major league baseball wouldn't let me roll video of two of the worst opening -- the first pitch for the all-star game. first one was president obama, remember that, he throws like a girl, and carly ray jackson threw one out the other night, almost hit herself in the foot, that's how far it went. that was mine. i was trying to roll video. >> you should see mine. >> that's great. >> anyway, tom seivert.
>> roberto. >> not going to say anything about that. the british columbia coroner has completed his autopsy on "glee" actor cory monteith, and he died as i was worried of overdose of heroin and alcohol. another star who is lost to drugs. that's one of hundreds, and it is a tragedy. that's all i've got to say. >> can you overdose on steroids? being very serious? you cannot overdose on steroids. >> sure you can. >> overdose? >> like die? >> you don't have to die -- >> but that's a point -- the difference between steroid and heroin. >> i think it can effect certain bodily organs. >> might be a bigger consideration for people to consider. i have a happy one more thing. >> good. >> we know our good friend stewart varney became a grandfather the seventh time.
he arrived from ethiopia, his whole family is very excited. that was at his christening. >> stewart would be an awesome grandfather. >> good grandfather. >> i just want to skip being a parent, become a grandfather. is that possible? >> sure it is, greg. >> you did that. >> you can do it through a step -- i have step grand twins. grandma america. >> okay. huge news for red eye tomorrow. i am not going to be there, and we have a guest host, dana perino. >> wow. >> i know. could be the biggest mistake in her career. >> could be the best red eye ever! >> it's going to be interesting. >> were you invited on red eye? >> not in years. >> i got invited like a year ago. dana is on there every week. >> that's going to be fun. >> going to be really fun. if you want to see an improvement in red eye, you will
tune in tomorrow. if you haven't learned to use the dvr, figure it out tonight. >> if you want improved red eye, have eric and i on. >> all right, we will do a five. >> a five red eye. >> i haven't done my one more thing. darn, bob, you don't get to talk about what you want to. >> andrea, stretch. >> i don't want you to talk about what you want to talk about. guess what, there's an app out for my radio show. a bunch of people have been tweeting, saying how do i find you. if i am not in your city, you can take me anywhere you want. go to the itunes store or go to the andrea tantaros show.com. and you can download it, it is free. take me anywhere you want. maybe not in the bathroom with the iphone as we talked about earlier. >> i don't have anything to promote. >> promote your new website. >> i don't have a website.
>> promote red eye, you promote cashing in, dana, you don't promote anything. promote anything. welcome to "red eye." it is like "game of thrones if by thrones you mean spin the bottle with a drifter who has no idea what i did with that bottle. andy, what is coming up on tonight's show? >> thanks, greg. our top story tonight, are health websites giving your search terms to other parties parties ? yes and the rash needs to be treated rapidly, joey from los angeles, california. and the bio shocking story that will have a mass affect that you wish you were the last of us. those were video game puns, by the way. and finally, what happens when we send bill schulz to major league baseball's allstar game extravaganza known as fanfest?