tv On the Record With Greta Van Susteren FOX News September 9, 2014 11:00pm-12:01am PDT
president obama's isis speech. don't forget. start your day, aimsley, fox&friends first. thanks this is a fox news alert. for the first time since that shocking inside the elevator video went public, roger goodell speaking about ray rice. >> we assumed that there was a video. we asked for video, but we were never granted that opportunity. >> so did anyone in the nfl see the second videotape before monday? >> no. >> reporter: no one in the nfl? >> no one in the nfl, to my knowledge, and i have been asked that same question, and the answer to that is no. >> reporter: how is it that the nfl couldn't get their hands on the second tape, but a website called tmz could?
>> i don't know how tmz or any other website gets their information. we are particularly relying on law enforcement. that's the most reliable, the most credible, and we don't seek to get that information from sources that are not credible. >> and that's not all. tonight we are also hearing from both ray rice and his wife, janay. in an at the same time to espn, ray rice saying, i have to be strong for my wife. she is so strong. we in good spirits. we have a lot of people praying for us, and we'll continue to support each other. i have to be there for janay right now and my family right now and work through this. >> and janay writes in part, no one knows the pain that the might yeah and unwanted opinions from the public has caused my family to make us relive a memory in our lives that we aget is a horrible thing.
if your intentions were to hurt us, embarrass us, make us feel alone, take all happiness away, you have succeeded on so many levels. just know that we will continue to grow and show the world what real love is. >> and harvey loven joins us. how many copies of that tape are there? and does the nfl see it? >> well, look, yeah, we know that the police came over to the casino, and they got a copy, and they gave it to the prosecutor, and i, what goodell is saying about the prosecutor, i know is correct, because i've connected to people in that office, and they say there is no way they would give up that video because it was part of the grand jury investigation. >> stop there. >> he pled to a misdemeanor, right? i'm a lawyer, you're a lawyer? >> he was indicted for a felony. the grand jury indicted him for
a felony. >> so there's a grand jury convened that has the video as evidence. >> that's the police department. here's the problem that i've had from the beginning of this. the casino had a copy of this videotape, has the original, actually, and, i'm told ray rice's attorney has a copy because he was involved in a criminal case. as for the casino, when goodell is saying we wanted to get from a credible source, why on earth does he not think that the casino video, why does he suggest that the casino isn't as credible as the police? the police got it from the casino, so why didn't goodell go to the casino, or his people, and say, hey, we'd like to see the video. we are told by people who work at the casino that they never did that. we are also told by people at the casino that had they done that, they would have shown it to them. so i don't understand what he's
saying. >> i don't understand, why do you even need the second video? the first video has him dragging an unconscious woman out of the elevator. secondly, i assume there's a moral clause in a football player's contract. i'm not so sure that he couldn't have gotten it from the lawyer, couldn't have persuaded ray rice to get it from his lawyer and turn it over. i don't know why he needs the second video. >> as to that, i think that goodell had a lot of leverage over rice at the time, because he could have said, look, based on what you just said, that first video was so damning. we're going to suspend him indefinitely unless we see the video. so he had leverage from the lawyer. just dragging her out of the elevator should have been enough and that's all she wrote, i mean, rice and janay went to goodell's office together, said
it was mutual combat. it's what they told the police. now the police dropped the charge against her as soon as they saw the video. so that sho should have clue to goodell that all of a sudden the charge against her is dropped, and now he's facing a felony. it should give him some clue, hey, i've got to see that video. but they didn't do it. he's an aggressive guy, greta. i know that goodell has micro managed some of thinks disciplinary cases. he is there. he is on it. he does this all the time. why not take the basic steps here and go the origin place. he's doing somersaults to explain why he didn't go to the casino. >> is there any tape out there -- i read someplace that there's no tape out there so i figure you'll have it soon -- that there's one with some audio on it. do you have any information about that at all?
>> i have heard that there was maybe some audiotape perhaps captured on a cell phone which in some way, where you hear part of the argument. i have not seen that yet. i've heard it exists >> if it exists, i know where we'll see it in the next 24 hours, good chance it will be on tmz.com. ray rice got a diversion which is usually reserved for misdemeanors, how do you go from a felony to a diversion? >> i can explain it and point out a problem. what happened was, rice was charged -- they don't call it a misdemeanor. they dropped the charge and said we're going to send this to the grand jury instead. we told the grand jury saw the video, and then they indicted him for a felony, basically felony domestic violence. at that point, he is eligible for what amounts to a diversion.
and you're eligible based on whether you're a first-time offender and several other factors >> from a felony? from a felony? >> he's eligible. his lawyer did what any good lawyer would do and applied for the diversion. we are told the prosecutors did not object to the diversion based op ex tenuating circumstances, namely the video. i am told by people who have worked in that office that they find that very curious, why wouldn't the prosecutor, given the severity of this, say, look, even though most people would qualify for a diversion, this case is different because it's more violent. they didn't do that. and to me, that's the issue. >> harvey, thank you, and i'll keep checking because i'm sure that audio's going to end up on your website soon. thank you, harvey. >> okay, greta. >> and the nfl says it is not
their fault. a spokesperson for the new jersey attorney general says it would have been illegal to give the video to an outside entity. why is the nfl silent on the issue? joining us are our guests. ted? >> when it comes to the grand jury, the grand jury could not give that information out, because it's called -- >> but the casino could have. >> but that's the key to the whole thing. >> and you don't even need the second video. the first video is damning enough. >> you ever hear the word, i see no evil, i hear no evil. i hear nothing i see nothing. that's where the nfl and baltimore ravens want to be right now. >> and the prosecutor. >> and the prosecutor. >> katie, as a former prosecutor, is this the type of case you would give diversion for, meaning that the person
doesn't have a conviction, sort of goes off to the side, and if the person behaves and does something else for a while, the case goes away, and you don't do any jail time. is this the type of case you would have given diversion for? >> no. the bottom line answer is no. even with victim approval i would not have given pre-trial intervention, in light of the severity of the activities. he basically cold cocked her. remember in this event, the nfl could have gone to the hotel to get this footage, the hotel only released the footage to law enforcement and ray rice's attorney obtained it. >> knowing you have leverage over ray rice, could you have said, we've seen video number one, we know there's video number two. you have a moral clause in your contract, you might want to produce video number two. >> i'm not sure.
not being privy to the contract, i'm not sure. there's probably a moral clause. but whether ray rice's attorney would be willing to turn over something -- >> ray rice , not his attorney. but if my client came to me and said, look, i'm going to lose my job for sure if i don't turn it over, then the client can have the tape and turn it over. >> there is a big smoke screen here. everybody is talking about video number two, where he knocks the woman out, look. you had video number one where he dragged the woman out of the elevator. what else do you need! come on. let's be realistic here. >> i agree. what else do you need but video number one? >> that's all you needed. so for prosecutors, for the baltimore ravens, for the nfl to say we couldn't get this, we couldn't get that, listen clearly what goodell is saying, well, we couldn't get it from the police, but you could have
gotten it from the casino. he didn't do that. he's parsing his words. it's an embarrassment to the nfl. >> i disagree. i disagree. i don't think it's that easy to go get it from the hotel, remember the solange knowles tape. >> do you need that second video, katie? to make your judgment on this, had you been goodell, do you really need to see more than an unconscious woman being dragged out of an elevator. maybe you need more, but do you think you need more? did you need that other video? >> did goodell need more? i guess he did. i'm not sure exactly why she's unconscious. a rational person could conclude that something happened by him because nobody else is coming out of the elevator, but at the end of the day, this video was not as readily accessible to the nfl. >> i have to disagree.
now, granted, the police department could have gotten the video, but the casino, if the nfl would have asked, could have turned that video over to the nfl, if the nfl asked. and we don't know if they asked. that may be the problem. >> could i just say the irony of katie the prosecutor and ted the defense attorney, completely, and even i'm out there, katie, ted, thank you as well. this is a fox news alert. right now a judge in mexico is hearing andrew tahmooressi's case. he has been held in a mexican prison since march 31. and today everyday focusing on video from the check point where tahmooressi was arrested. for the very latest, we are live in tijuana, william? >> reporter: well, greta, moments ago, the defense attorneys and prosecutors returned to court after watching
relevant portions of that surveillance videotape when tahmooressi entered mexico with the three weapons in his truck. tahmooressi was not in court today because this was an evidentiary hearing, no testimony, and he was not asked to attend. jill tahmooressi, his mother, did arrive. she was escorted by personnel from the u.s. consulate. she is in the courthouse right now. we don't know if she is in the courtroom. as it stands now, the judge has two versions of what happened, the innocent tahmooressi making a wrong turn. the government says he lied about being here and they discns in his truck. at this point, that video should also show how many hours he was detained by mexican customs here and that that was a violation of his rights. probably nothing conclusive on those tapes, no audio and the shots were very wide. >> and just moments before sergeant tahmooressi's defense
lawyer went into court, he went on the record. nice to talk to you, sir. >> caller: how are you? >> very well. i understand you're about to go back to court. were you in for a daytime courtroom? have you had some court already today? >> caller: yes, we have. we went in, we actually have two separate events this morning at 10:40 in the morning. our forensic psychiatrist was sworn in and at 11:05 we started with the hearing and the disks that were delivered by mexican customs left us with 49 files, some of it, some of the files as much as eight hours in length. >> okay. your client, i understand, was not in the courtroom. his mother is there. >> caller: that's right. >> she expected him to be there. why wasn't he in the courtroom?
>> caller: well, since he was not intervened in the viewing of the footage and the monitors and everything else is not in the area where we could hold him and it could go on for several hours, it was decided that it did not make any sense for him to endure -- you must understand that we have 36 degree heat down here right now, a lot of humidity and the place where i would be held has no air conditioning. >> in order for that to happen here in the united states, the defendant would have to come before the judge. the judge would say, do you now you have a right to be here, and you're waiving your right to be here. is there any indication that he was part of the decision to not be there today so he could see what was going on, so he could see the tapes against him? >> caller: well, of course, we can ask for him to be present, but i decided it would be easier if we went through this faster rather than slower, and the constraints of having him
present, i believe, they weren't warranted in this particular case, especially, for example, if he were to be held right now for hours without not being in the hearing, just in the holding cell, i thought it would be inconvenient, so it was my call. >> what about his mother, though? his mother came all the way from florida to see the hearing. >> caller: well, she will participate in the court hearing. it's a public hearing. >> but she's not going to see her son. >> caller: that's the only unfortunate disadvantage that's going to take place today, but she will get a chance to view the video alongside us. >> has the psychiatrist actually testified or has he just been sworn in as a witness? >> caller: no, he's been sworn in, and he can start discharging his duties as early as tomorrow. >> has he actually interviewed sergeant tahmooressi? spent time with him? >> caller: in fact, greta, now that you mention it, this
psychiatrist is sometimes called on by the state correctional authority down here in the state and has in fact seen andrew in the past. he was the attending psychiatrist that oversaw his, the crisis that he had initially, in april. so he's talked to andrew several times. he's been monitoring his progress for the state department of correction. so now -- >> when is the last time he saw him? >> caller: i really would have to ask him, but he's been seeing him every, i believe it's on a weekly basis. i'm not sure. i would have to check. >> in terms of the tapes, have you now had a chance -- i realize you're taking those 49 files and reducing them to something more manageable, more relevant to the issue. >> caller: that's right. >> have you seen any of the 49 files yourself?
>> caller: i've seen a couple this morning. and i have printouts of stills showing the time stamp on one of the corners of the image, and that gives me an indication more or less of where i want to aim our efforts. >> i understand that you're looking at sort of what we would call a constitutional issue, whether or not his rights were violated, whether he was held without seeing someone. i'm curious, aside from the legal issue, is there anything you've seen on these files that would suggest that he was not cooperative? >> caller: no. >> he looks cooperative? in all the video? >> caller: he looks extremely composed and calm. there are several instances, lengthy in time, where, if he really wanted to, he could have just walked away. there was nobody physically restraining him. he could have very well just ran away. this is an assumption on my
part, okay, but it's clear to me that he was calm, and that he indicated to the personnel where his belongings were inside the vehicle. there were actually three searches. on initial search, a deeper search about 20 minutes afterwords, and a couple hours later an exhaustive search, and only at the end of the footage can you see them serving him with the search order. so that was one of my main concerns, and it seems our young andrew have been telling the truth all along. and customs officers had strayed away from that truthful version of the facts. >> one last question. always during breaks, you know, i always go out in the hall and talk to the prosecutor, prosecutor would talk to me. i would get some idea of what the prosecutor thought about the case. have you had any chance to have a casualty conversation with the prosecutor?
does he think it's a serious case, a ridiculous case, dragging on too long? anything from the prosecutor? >> caller: well, i would not like to assume what his state of mind is, but of course we had a chance to talk at length this morning, and we negotiated this stipulation. he was cooperative with us. if i had to make, if i had to venture out and speculate what his opinion of the case is, because he hasn't, you know, verbalized it in such a way that it would be clear, but if i had to speculate, based on his posture, based on his language, based on his attitude, i would say that he probably is starting to realize from the evidence before him that we've been telling the truth all along. and what is clear is that all of us are looking at customs as the entity responsible for the most serious part of this whole
predicament. >> thank you very much. i know you've got to go back into court. good luck for the rest of the day. thanks, sir. >> caller: thank you so much. good-bye. and up next, donald trump. he is outraged that president obama has not demanded a america's newest real estate brand is all ready the brand of the year. berkshire hathaway home services. good to know. so what we're looking for is a way to "plus" our accounting firm's mobile plan. and "minus" our expenses. perfect timing. we're offering our best-ever pricing on mobile plans for business.
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extra curricular activities help provide a sense of identity and a path to success. joining the soccer team. getting help with math. going to prom. i want to learn to swim. it's hard to feel normal, when you can't do the normal things. to help, sleep train is collecting donations for the extra activities that, for most kids,
are a normal part of growing up. not everyone can be a foster parent... but anyone can help a foster child. right now, sergeant tahmooressi is not there, but his case is right now being presented to a mexican judge. the marine has already spent more than five months in prison. and donald trump wants to know why president obama hasn't asked mexico to fast track the case.
>> caller: hi, greta. it's not believable that our president wouldn't call, and if he did call, he'd be out in ten minutes. at least, they have to have some respect for him. they obviously don't have much. but it's inconceivable that our president wouldn't put in one call or one meeting to get him out, just inconreceivable. >> what would you do if you were president? >> caller: i would not even waste my time with a meeting. i would make a call. and if that young man, andrew, was not released within ten minutes of that call, there would be hell to pay in mexico. and i mean, economic hell. we support them. we give them tremendous amounts of subsidy and business and commerce and so many other things, that frankly, we shouldn't be giving them. and for them to disrespect us to that extent, where a marine, who made a mistake or whatever, i mean, you look at our borders, mexicans are flowing across our
borders like it's water, and yet, the only one who can't come across the border is sergeant tahmooressi, so i would make one phone call, and i guarantee you, he'd be out very, very quickly. and obama could do the same, if he were competent. >> donald, you're not the only one who's upset. i get e-mails every single day from marines, from family members who have served, americans who have never served, but they're grateful to sergeant tahmooressi who did two terms in afghanistan, suffers from ptsd. was trying to get help from a va hospital -- and i don't want to go into that discussion, but people are very upset about this. >> caller: every time i even speak about it, whether it's your show or fox & friends or something else, because i'm very upset about it also, it's just an inconceivable situation that our government doesn't do something immediately to get him out. and not only that, it's a rough place. they're beating the hell out of him. i hear he's living in hell.
i see his mother, i just see on your show, his mother going over there, and what she's going through is incredible. when you see the borders, they're like a sieve. mexicans are pouring. they're just pouring across our borders, and yet, he's stuck in a jail, a rough place. it's 110 degrees, and i think it's a disgrace. i think it's disgraceful that our president doesn't take care of him immediately. and it should have been done a long time ago. i mean, even now it's so ridiculously late, but the proper phone call, greta, and it doesn't have to be a meeting. a phone call, he'd be out of there in five minutes. >> thank you, sir. >> caller: thank you very much.
tomorrow night, president obama will speak to the nation, tell us his plan to combat isis. and from isis to iraq, to syria, here's what president obama has said about his foreign policy in the past. >> a red line for us is we start seeing a whole bunch of chemical weapons moving around or being utilized. i determine it's in the best interest of the united states to respond to the assad regime's use of chemical weapons by a targeted military strike. i also ask congress to use military strikes. iraq's future will be in the hands of its people. america's war in iraq will be over. today i authorize two operations in iraq. we don't have a strategy yet. our objeclear, and that is to degrade and destroy isil. we continue to shrink isil's
sphere of influence, its financing, military capabilities, to the point where it is a manageable problem. >> and senator lindsey graham joins us. nice to see you, sir. >> that was very well done. >> i'm curious. not that foreign policy should be reduced to some catchy phrase or slogan, but how do you describe president obama's ideology? >> i think his ideology is basically not to be bush. >> and that means what? >> don't use a heavy footprint, use diplomacy. don't be a cowboy. use a professorial approach. and it's caught up with him. >> how's that worked out for us? >> not very well. tomorrow he's got two tasks, to convince the american people, the congress and allies to follow him now, and he's got a
trust and competency deficit that's been built up. who would trust this guy, given pulling out of iraq when he was told, you need to leave some troops behind. he did refer to isis as the jv team. competency, he's ignored his national security team regarding training the free syrian army three years ago. he ignored his commanders when it came to leaving a force behind in iraq. he left syria in a mess. so to persuade the american people and our allies, he's got to overcome this deficit. >> i give him a lot of credit for getting osama bin laden. i realize our seals did it, but he gave the order. >> no, he should be given credit for that. >> but aside from that, i'm trying to figure out, are we better off in the world? >> there are more terrorist organizations with more money, more desire, more safe havens than before 9/11. tomorrow night is an important
night in his presidency. he's got to speak to our enemies. and i think our enemies see and hear weakness. when he talks about destroying our enemies he then goes into what he won't do. you've got to instill fear and respect as president. i think he's lost both fear and respect from our enemies. and when it comes to our allies, the american people and the congress, he's not trusted. and people see him as incompetent. >> there have been some questions posed, like a recent poll, abc news poll, do you think the obama presidency has been more of a successor a failure. he doesn't exactly have the wind behind his back with the american people. >> all, this is a problem of his own making. when you draw red lines, and you do nothing about it, when, you know, when you overrule your national security team and you don't listen to your military commanders. every bet he's made has blown up in his face. and now he's got to go from
leading from behind in the back seat of a car reading a newspaper to convince the world to follow me now. >> when you're not a u.s. senator you're still a reserve officer, is that the right description? >> right. >> what does the military think of the president? >> they're loyal to the constitution, which is that they follow orders of the commander in chief. i can tell you this. former military leaders who have opinion successful in iraq and afghanistan believe that this strategy that the president's about to announce is going not to be successful. you can't have a campaign against a terrorist army and talk about what you won't do. there is no arab army or military in the world that can defeat isil in syria without some american ground component. and what botters me -- >> you mean boots on the ground? >> you've got to have boots on the ground. the worst possible thing is to take these guys o and lose. he's been weak and indecisive in
the face of threats from putin and terrorists. he's been weak in setting red lines and not following through. it's all caught up with him. and i'm pulling for him, why? because if we don't get this right, they're coming here. >> senator, nice to see you, sir. rather bleak message. and israel has been at war with hamas. now new fears that hamas could team up would isis. plus, two new smartphones and a smart watch. what does it do? that's coming up. if you want to make things that move, move better, just talk to one of our scientists. they'll show you a special glue we've developed
a role no the fight against isis. but you won't see it, it is reportedly back stage. they are providing satellite imagery. might this be a reason to worry that isis will team up with hamas. >> nice to be here with you. >> nice to have you here, sir. right now, hamas is being funded by iran. iran hates isis. they're fighting in iraq against isis. you worry that hamas is going to get their funding from isis because iran just doesn't have the money that isis has. >> this might be the case. it is funded by iraq and other islamic groups. all the focus is on isil, and it's very important to defeat isil and to form this global coalition against the islamic
jihad. there is no much difference between isil, hamas, boko haram. there are plenty of jihadist organizations all over. >> how has it gotten so big? i mean i know the israelis have been watching for a long time and they've been telling us a lot of things about iran, but how is it that it got to this point where boko haram is such a big part of africa and now we have isis. how did it get so wildly out of control large. >> it's not clear what's going on in the middle east in the last five or ten years, but you found that the jihadist organizations are taking ground in iraq and syria, in gaza, in central africa, in nigeria, all over the place. and actually, although the focus is now on isil because of their pr approach, they executed some
journalists in front of the camera, but boko haram in central africa executed more civilians so far than isil in iraq. it has abducted 300 girls, schoolgirls and raped them and sold them. hamas in gaza, they just now executed 160 palestinian civilians. and by the way, hamas, you could see them doing like isil does in iraq. the only difference is that the idea of confronting hamas, otherwise we would see the same phenomenon. so you have these jihadist organizations stretching from central africa, libya, sinai,
imei yemen and iraq. but isil is not alone. it's very important to fight isis and defeat them, but the same with boko haram in africa and all the rest of them. >> what do you want to hear from the president tomorrow night in 30 seconds? >> well, i'm not an american citizen. >> what you do is important to us, what we do is important to you. >> i think it's very fweed and important that the president and secretary of state kerry trying to arrange global coalition against isil, but it should be very emphasized that you should not neglect the iranian nuclear threat. isil would like to form an islamic republic in iraq. the most important thing is not just to fight isil but to
white house. >> what are you doing here, man? >> that is what jimmy fallon ab. but now take a look at joining us ed o'keith. and david, that those are bad numbers. >> they're definitely bad numbers, but frankly they've been there all year. he's been in the low 40s, and i don't think he's going to fall any further. but i think that's basically where he is as we head into a midterm, but look, he's got an opportunity here tomorrow night, a unique one that only a president does have to inspire some confidence, to lay out a strategy about a dire situation. and i think tomorrow night could be a potential turning point for democrats and for their party brand this midterm election year. >> amy, here's another poll.
is president obama a strong leader? yes, 43%. no, 55%. going into a speech to the nation about isis and most of them don't think he's particularly strong. 55% no. >> well, actually new polling out shows how scared americans are. much of a threat americans believe isis is is actually a benefit to president obama. likely more of them will be listening tomorrow night. if he sounds commandinging, those numbers could improve. it could keep independents from getting in the car and voting against democrats or for republicans. i think they're just going to stay home. the biggest story is the president's numbers have been this way for a long time. his foreign policy numbers have been terrible for a long time. what's really scaring democrats is that the numbers that he enjoys in those states that are up for grabs are much worse than those national numbers that are in the 30s. >> you know, and so much of the
speech is leaked out. and so when i watch it tomorrow night, i fear i'll watch it with that's not new. i've heard the preceding 24 hours. i'm sort of looking for something new. tell us what we're going to do. why we're doing it, why this is important and how we can accomplish it. >> and that's what essentially everyone, either party is saying about capitol hill. unless they hear specificity from him on what he's going to do, what he thinks it's going to be done, it's going to cause people to go, oh, well hear you blew your chance. he wants to remind the country, i'm the president of the united states. i as commander in chief need to go out and do this. i appear to have the authority. congress seems to agree with me, so i'm going to do it. what i'm curious is will americans start to think whether congress has to get involved.
i think a growing number of democrats and republicans both saying, you know, i actually would like to have a debate about this. i think we should vote about it. and this is democrats and republicans. congress probably should get involved and weigh in on this. and so, you know, it may not be next week or the week after before they go home to elections, but it is probably something they may get forced into doing. >> i would like to get involved for quick cover. anyway. i am taking the last word on that. nice to see you. we'll all be watching tomorrow night. how long do you think the speech? i say 12 minutes. do you say 30? too long. 12 minutes. make it quick. >> anyway, panel, thank you. >> anyway, panel, thank you. and coming up check out all these airline seats. lots of them, right? but when you try to get one by using your travel rewards card miles... those seats mysteriously vanish. why? all the flights you want are blacked out.
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all that hoopla about the new apple phone. it totally annoyed me. big deal. so they're rolling out a new phone. i'm perfectly happy with my 5s. as i was with my 4. okay, i had the 3 and the 2. i guess i bought them all. not this time. i'm not going to be seduced by some fancy iphone screen and big rollout. so i was a bit annoyed when my producer sent me the link to watch the apple announcement. why should i watch it? okay, maybe i was tempted. then i was really annoyed because i did click on the link and my computer said i did not have the updates to play it. i was really not interested anyway. but then hours later as luck would have it, i was sent another link. i took the bait and clicked again. >> today we are launching the biggest advancement in the history of iphone. these are the new iphones. the iphone 6 and the iphone 6
plus. they are without a doubt the best iphones we've ever done. >> okay, then i found myself calling my producer asking when do the new iphones go on sale. obviously i have an apple program. i do need a 28-day program for them. and one other thing, that silly watch thing they rolled out. >> apple watch is the most personal device we've ever created. we invented new intimate ways to connect and communicate directly from your wrist. and it works seamlessly with iphone. and it's also a comprehensive health and fitness device. >> does it come in my wrist size? thank you for being with us. we'll see you again tomorrow at 7:00 p.m. eastern. when you're on the move, watch fox news channel any time, anywhere live at foxnewsgo.com
and fox news apps. answer this online. do you think the nfl deliberately turned a blind eye to that ray rice tonight on "red eye." >> coming up on "red eye" these general -- is general motors making a huge mistake with its newest line of vehicles dism we will examine their risky line of vehicles to power a new fleet by otes and ha a y and do comedians think tom shillue is a serial killer? >> let's put it to rest for here and for all. >> and finally is a gas mask and a cold glass of water all you need to scare the crap out of your kids? yep, pretty much. none of these stories on "red eye" tonight. >> i'm tom shillue siting in greg gutfeld's seat. i feel like goldilocks