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tv   Americas Newsroom  FOX News  April 3, 2015 6:00am-8:01am PDT

6:00 am the chocolate is delish. >> are we allowed to eat this? >> tomorrow you will see hannah eating more of this. >> and low down on a new app that lets you track your pets while you travel. >> that leaves three hours to fill. bill: awaiting reaction from the white house. and celebrations in the streets of iran. the white house announcing the framework for an agreement with iran. word of a temporary deal spread but not everyone is happy about this.
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i'm bill hemmer, welcome to america's newsroom. martha has the day off. jamie: i'm jamie colby. benjamin netanyahu says the agreement threatens his country. >> such a deal does not block iran's path to the bomb, it paves iran's path to the bomb. it would greatly increase the risks of terrible war. bill: france is saying the united states caved. the french foreign minister said they wanted to hold out for more stringent terms. the celebrations in tehran are certainly real as you point out. what did we get from this. >> the administration says we
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get a number of important things which is some of the nuclear facility, particularly fordo in iraq iran was using to develop a bomb will be repurposed into other activities, though they will still be involved in nuclear research. the number of kren -- the number of sentrycentrifuges would be reduced and the breakout time for developing a bomb would always be at least a year. bill: they have a domestic audience they are trying to convince. >> they get to keep that nuclear program up and running. the biggest thing the reason you are seeing those celebrations is they get the end of sanctions that have tripled
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the iranian economy over a number of years. these sanctions took years to work out and impose they involve china russia, the europeans as well as the united states. if those sanctions are lifted it will be difficult if not impossible to reimpose those. as charles krauthammer says iran gets its economy back. bill: what is the president's audience in his announcement yesterday? >> i think it's a small group of democrats in the senate. we were talking about the cork erbil that would allow the senate to pass judgment on this deal. it was inching towards a majority. what this deal does, it can give some cover to democrats who can come out and say i still havegrave concerns about iran's
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nuclear program but this deal represents progress. i think this is no time for the u.s. senate to get involved in this and therefore senator corker i'm not going to vote for your bill. let many wait until june or later and see what happens. bill: former u.n. ambassador john bolton agreeing the french saying the u.s. gave up too much. >> we have been sold out. the americans are given the iranians everything they wanted. they essentially legitimized their uranium enrichment program. josh earnest is live at the bottom of the hour and we'll talk with a former nsa and cia director michael hayden. some are suggesting it's
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halftime. some are saying it's not even that far into the game. but you have another deadline at the end of june which is 3 months from now. a lot to talk about. jamie: every day counts. you don't really know what's going on over there. two new york women are accused of plotting to plant bombs on american soil and they made their first appearance in court. investigators say one of them idolized osama bin laden and the other had contact with known terrorists. report report according to court document one of the woman asia siddiqui had in her possession multiple propane take gags along with -- mow pain -- she had propane
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tanks with instructions how to convert them to bombs. the other noelle velentzas began meeting regularly with someone who unbeknownst to them was an undercover officer. according to the mayor there was there a risk. >> there was never a risk to our fellow new yorkers. this conspiracy was undercut before it could turn into something dangerous. >> reporter: according to court document. asia siddiqui said she was reluctant to discuss her progress to manufacture and explosive device. obviously she were close enough that the authorities thought
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they had to be taken into custody. during their court appearance we learned they cannot afford private attorneys and they had lawyers appointed at taxpayer expense. noelle velentzas had head covering. but asia siddiqui wore western garb. in the court document, asia siddiqui allegedly had repeated contacts with al qaeda in the arabian peninsula. she had contacts with a deceased al qaeda member who wrote a bomb making guide. she hid a knife in her bra and even demonstrated how to stab somebody with it if she was ever
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attacked. bill: there are more lawmakers approving legislation to quote fix religious freedom laws which are being criticized as discriminatory. indiana governor mike pence says the most divisive language in their bill already taken out. but the damage done for the memories pizza shop in south bend. the owner says the public's response caught him way off guard. >> reporter: what has been the reaction? >> just anger bitterness, it's something i never expected or managed when the comments were made. it's just unmanageable to me. bill: supporters have raised half a million dollars for that
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family. memories pizza the business 30 minute south of south bend. in one day half a million dollars. jamie: we have live pictures for you. smoke and flames billowing out of an industrial park in louisville kentucky. it consumed this general electric storage building. 100 firefighters on the scene responding. the building was evacuated. at this time it looks like it was a total loss. it's not clear whether anyone was inside or what sparked the fire. rescue crews say they are struggling to keep up with any emergencies they are finding. there are heavy storms forcing 100 water rescues this morning. what a busy time it is for them. again this is in louisville, kentucky.
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bill: in the meantime new jobs numbers are out on the american economy. it's not good. stuart varney breaks down those numbers in a matter of the moment here. jamie: two planes hit by lightning bolts within a matter of minutes. we'll tell where you that happened. bill: nearly 150 people are murdered for being christian. the latest attacks on christians around the world. the question is, who is standing up for them at home and abroad. bill: 80% of americans describe themselves as christian. overwhelming. however, the 80% are getting funked.
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consider it solved. emerson. jamie: it was a frightening sight in the sky. lightning hitting a passenger plane on a flight to seattle. and then another private plane. officials say it happens all the time and modern planes are built to withstand lightning strikes. the faa estimates every plane in the u.s. gets hit about once a year. bill: concerns religious freedom is under attack as christians are attacked. the terror groupal group al-shabaab
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slaughtering 147 students yesterday. >> a pizza shop is forced to close after threats. >> where are the christians and where are the christians. bill: i spoke to karl rove and i said if the republican nominee for president wants to win he or she better start sticking up for people of faith. if they don't then it will be the same old wishy washy don't have the backbone to defend us. bill: is it true there is a vacuum of religious pushback for christians on their behalf? >> i think it's true around the world and at home we focus on
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certain kinds of persecution and others get a pass. if you look at hate crimes. they are not largely against muslims but those are the ones we talk about. we don't talk about the ones against jews and christians. around the world. isis,ing in * kenya christians and jews are being targeted in large numbers. i don't think bill and ann are the on people talking about it. i think conservatives around the nation this entire last week have talked about religious freedom and said the entire left decided the law that helps muslim prisoners who would like to grow a beard and carry their i am bombs of religious freedom with them do not matter because christians may use them in matter of attack. bill: women can wear a head
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scarf as well. is christianity under attack on this easter weekend and are enough people defending the faith? >> there is no doubt there has been attacks. i was taken by a "60 minutes" piece on how christianity is being driven out of iraq. done by muslim isis extremists, then we have the attacks in kenya. we can think about what happened in february where you have had 21 coptic christians beheaded specifically because they were christians by isis. they are attack knowledge christians and other muslims they disagree with. they destroy buddhist statues. your question question where is the outrage in terms of christians speak out. i think it gets confused with the general fight against isis.
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christian persecution is just as bad as any other form of persecution. i do not feel persecuted as a christian and that adds to the confusion. bill: a lot of people around the world are speaking out against isis and for good reason. but whose talking about christianity. you look at what happened at that university in tunis. if you are a muslim, duck. and anyone who was not able to understand an arabic phrase, they were shot on site. they are telling us, if you are christian you die. this is genocide in parts of the world. >> the perpetrators make it clear what they are up to. i think it's uncomfortable for national leaders to address that and say this is why it's happening. that's the desire, to wipe it
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out. in the entire middle east it's incredibly dangerous to be of any faith other than muslim. but it's really a frightening situation. a lot of people on good friday and over easter weekend you will hear leaders talking about this. i think you will see some speeches about this this week. and by the way as far as people being outraged and being courageous christians standing up the folks on a beach and profess their faith until they are killed at the placed an isis member are the bravest people on earth. we don't have to be brave just to stand up for them on tv. i also -- i don't want to equate the persecution of christians in the middle east with something like memories pizza indiana.
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but there is a situation where you are specifically going after folks for a profession of faith who are not discriminating. you are hurnltsing them down and you are shutting down their business with death threats and arson threats. if that's your tolerance you are doing tolerance wrong. >> i hope political leaders in general speak against this. there is no justification for these attacks or anyone being disrespected because of christian faith. this is something that's heartfelt on this special weekend. but i will say this. when people stake out a political position against gay rights you can expect the gay rights community will fight back. what -- what mary katharine said is right.
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bill: we'll see what comes out in indianapolis and probably atlanta sometime soon. jamie: take a look at this massive fire at a g.e. plant. we have reporters on the way as well. bill: another disturbing report on isis around the world. has the terror threat gone worldwide? >> these aren't enablers these are young men joining the ranks of isis to fight and die if they need to.
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the real question that needs to be asked is "what is it that we can do that is impactful?" es is computing to empower cancer researchers. it used to take two weeks to sequence and analyze a genome; with the microsoft cloud we can analyze 100 per day. whatever i can do to help compute a cure for cancer, that's what i'd like to do.
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bill: this is louisville, kentucky. the general electric appliance
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factory is on fire in a significant way. that building was evacuated but the blaze consumed the building. it appears to be a total loss. look at the smoke that drifts on the horizon. dozen of firefighters battling this blaze. 100 firefighters on the scene. it's building number 6 it was being used for storage for these appliances. we are look for more information and when we get it we'll bring it to you. jamie: where are the jobs? the labor department laid an egg this easter weekend with new unemployment numbers that show our economy add be only 126,000 jobs last month. 's the first time we haven't' add at least 200,000. the real unemployment rate that
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factors those who stopped looking for work all together, 10.9%. these are very disappointing numbers. >> reporter: you can't sugar coat this and come in with executions about the strong dollar or the weather. what'swhat's staring us in the face is a bad economy. in the fall, maybe it picks up a little bit and in the winter down she goes. jamie: what policy of this administration needs to change to get people working again? >> reporter: that's an opinion you are asking for and i'll willingly gift. jamie: as an expert. >> reporter: we have an economic policy of spend a lot of government money regulate intensely and ignore the debt.
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that's obamanomics. i think we should lower tax rates. that's the big deal here. let people keep more of their own income which they will spends and stimulate the economy. if we did that i think we would have a boom like we did with ronald reagan. in his administration created 1 million new jobs. jim rrp what do you expect the white house to say about these numbers? >> reporter: i expect they will come up with some statement. i suggest they will make some excuse. the weather played a role. the strong dollar had a role to play. jamie: they used to say during
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war time companies did better, contracts were out for companies, people worked. but we have all these conflicts going on around the world. is it having a negative impact on manufacturing? >> reporter: yes it is. the whole world is slowing down and parts of the world are on fire. that will never be good news for america's domestic economy. but don't think it's an excuse. it's an underlying policy problem. this is a policy problem. it's not going change. jamie: even though you bring us good news. it's still nice to see you stu. bill: the framework is there and now it's time to write the real deal. josh earnest is with us next. did we give up too much? the white house defense is next. jamie: one pregnant woman heads
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sleep. add breathe right to your cold medicine shut your mouth and sleep right. breathe right. and look for the calming scent of new breathe right lavender in the sleep aisle. bill: word for the white house. it's selling the deal with iran. the critics remain sceptical including our ally israel. josh earnest live with us now. welcome back to america's newsroom and thank you for your time. there is a lot to discuss. the president said this shuts down iran's path to a bomb. can you guarantee today iran will not go nuclear?
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>> what we have effectively done with this agreement and it's an agreement that still needs to be completed at the end of june. and if we verify iran lives up to it will shut down every pathway iran has to develop a nuclear weapon. bill: how is that possible that no nuclear sites that exist today are shut down? >> we would prevent them from being able to develop weapons grade nuclear material. we would take the plutonium reactor that is a dangerous facility and we would be destroying the core of that reactor. shipping the parts out of the country and insure when it's restocked, that it's restocked with equipment that would not allow you to process plutonium at weapons grade.
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bill: just this past week iran said we are not going to do that. how can you trust this government to fulfill what you would consider an honest negotiation? >> we don't trust them. the fact is that's why we'll have international inspectors having regular access to that facility to verify their compliance with the agreement. if we determine they are not living up to the terms of the agreement we can snap the sanctions back at us. the best way for us to resolve our plans with iran's nuclear program. we are not going to trust them. we are going to verify them with the agreement. bill: there are no snap inspections based on what i read. is that a dangerous thing to agree to? >> we are still work out the details.
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but these are the most intrusive inspections that have ever been put in place. it's not just their nuclear facilities subject to inspections. it's reprocessing facilities for nuclear material. weapons facilities that are subject to inspection. the manufacturing facilities where they build the sentry the centrifuges. all across the supply chain of iran's we can verify. bill: if you see them moving on the satellite you want to go there today. snap inspections are essential why is that not in the deal? >> what is in the deal are daily
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inspections. what we are talking about are the most intrusive strict inspections of any country's nuclear program in history. and that is indicative of the fact that we for good reason don't trust iran. we need to verify their compliance with the agreement. bill: iran's foreign minister are basically saying he's calling the president a liar. that takes me back to the question how do you negotiate with this regime and trust them? >> i don't know if it was a shot at the united states or not. but the fact is he's not contradicting any of the facts or understandings included in that fact sheet. he's obviously out there trying to make the case to his population that he got a good deal.
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we are doing the same thing. the facts included in our fact sheet about shutting down every pathway they have to a nuclear weapon and putting in the toughest inspections. that's the under pinnings of this framework. there are a couple more months where we'll go through the details of this agreement to make sure this is something iran will live up to. bill: 2 1/2 years ago the president said this. we know they don't need an underground facility like fordo to have a peaceful program. yet today these fat silt will still be in operation. why, josh? >> there will be no weapons grade plutonium tea available at
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the heavy water reactor to and the fordo facility is not going to be enriching uranium. they will be enriching medical isotopes. that's the key part to this deal. they cannot develop a nuclear weapon in iraq and they cannot develop a nuclear weapon in fordo or natenz. what we have done through this agreement if we can complete it we'll verify verify it. bill: i hear a lot of ifs in our conversation. >> we are still waiting for an agreement in june where our scientists go in to verify it's an air-tight deal. it's not as if day one we seen it agreement and we shake hand and walk away knowing iran
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doesn't have a nuclear weapon. we'll make sure in day one week one and year one and decade one that we are closely inspecting iran's nuclear facet and verifying their compliance and if they don't we'll snap sanctions back into place and we'll have on the table every option in front of us and we'll be standing with the international community. bill: this word from our ally in israel. deal based on this framework would threaten the survival of israel. what do you say to benjamin netanyahu and the people of israel? >> this is a view prime minister netanyahu has articulated on several occasions and his tone hasn't changed. he has the right to articulate his view and the president has the right to articulate his view and take the steps that he believes are in the best interests of the united states. bill: do you think it will
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insure israel's survival? >> i don't. now, it does not resolve all of our concerns with iran. iran is a bad actor in the middle east, iran is a country that regularly menaces our closest ally and the united states remains committed to the understand precedented security cooperation that has taken place under president obama's leadership. unprecedented is the word. it's the word prime minister netanyahu used. bill: the president said for months this deal is. >> 50-50 proposition. even he was not convinced whether this would work out. and you stated that as well. if it's 50-50 going in, what is it this morning? is it better than that or is it the same? >> the 50-50 proposition was an evaluation of whether we would be able to reach this framework agreement. and we have beaten the odds. we are in a position where we did reach the framework
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agreement. there are important details that need to be worked out. >> you are putting this at greater than 50-50 today. do i hear that right? >> there are a lot of details that have to be worked out. the 50-50 prop significant was a question about whether we have been able to reach this interrelationship framework agreement. the question is can we go to the next step and reach a final come prehennive agreement and this agreement would essentially shut down every pathway they have to a nuclear weapon. that's what we are hoping to achieve by the end of june. bill: josh earnest thank you for coming back. jamie: tens of thousands of recruit from a hundred countries are joining groups like isis around the world. how we confront what is becoming
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a global problem. bill: a sailor stranded for 66 days is now back home. an amazing story of survival for him. >> how are you feeling? >> does all greek yogurt have to be thick? does it all have to be the same? not with new light and fluffy yoplait greek 100 whips! let's whip up the rules of greek! [ male announcer ] meet jill. she thought she'd feel better after seeing her doctor.
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where have you been? i was inside. yeah? so long. there was nothing. no yard. no grill. it was just white. and cold. it was winter buddy. just, winter. huh? somebody get this man a burger! winter's over, and new and improved kingsford charcoal is now better than ever. jamie: a u.n. report shows isis and al qaeda are on a recruiting spree with tens of thousands of new members groing around the world. >> this is no longer a regional conflict. this isn't about syria or iraq. it's a global phenomenon that goes from the atlantic all the way to the hindu kush.
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jamie: let's asking retired general jack keane. i think it is clear this is a global issue at this point. how technically advanced are we in tracking these groups? >> you are right it's a global issue. fox has been saying as much for two years that radical islam moreinformationformorphed into a global jihad. where is the global response to it? why haven't we organized ourselves in a similar alliance like we did to combat communism in the 20th century? in the the 1st century radical
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islam is the major security challenge of this generation and we have yet to organize ourselves to defeat it. jamie: how effective have airstrikes been? >> airstrikes can be effective and they have been effective in stalling the offensive movement that isis had inside iraq. but they can't defeat the movement. the on thing they can defeat the movement from a military perspective is a combination of an effective ground force supported by fair strikes. we have seen that in tikrit. the operation in tikrit was stalled. the so-called indispensable ally iran bills itself as in helping the iraqis, their shiia militia could not take tikrit until airstrikes were brought in to break the airstrikes. the combination of ground force
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well-trained disciplined fighting force and airstrikes is an unbeatable combination. but the problem we have. we are only doing airstrikes in syria and the truth is we have no strategy whatsoever to defeat isis in syria. there is no ground force. if we don't have a ground force there will be is no strategy to defeat isis in syria. jamie: are there groups we don't even know about? they are so fractured at this point. >> while they are in different countries, there is no one controlling them. what they have in comoins they share a radical ideology and their goal is to overthrow the host country in which they are operating in. that's going on with boko haram and al-sharia in libya. jamie: who is funding all that?
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it seems like an endless amount of funding. >> they get funding from leaders, business leaders in saudi arabia. qatar has funded isis early on. and they have -- because they have a vad cal islamist appeal worldwide there are people who put money into this organization. jamie: what about iran. >> they are also self-sustaining. they use kidnapping, ransom. they steal. isis is using oil production on a black market and it's not clear how good an evident we have in terms of attacking their finances. we never reported out to the american people yet in terms of the kind of progress we are make. we say we have a program to do it. we were successful against al qaeda central. it's unclear look at this whether we have an effective program now. >> i wonder in this type we are
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talking about making a deal with iran whether they are doing something unrelated to actually producing potential nukes with some of these groups and how we are going to be able to cut off funding. i appreciate your time today general. you know i always do. bill: she went to court to pay a ticket but one pregnant womb and turning that courtroom into a delivery room. jamie: nasa showing us a week of weather in just seconds. you have got to see this. [♪] so what about that stock? actually, knowing the kind of risk that you're comfortable with i'd steer clear. straight talk. multiplied by 13,000 financial advisors it's how edward jones makes sense of investing. why do i take metamucil everyday?
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jamie: i love space and i love weather. nasa released this incredible footage showing weather patterns. scientists pointing out you can almost see a bands of rain moving across the equator. the video shows every snowstorm rainstorm and hurricanes between august 4-14 of last year. meteorologists hope patterns like this will help them predict future natural disasters. bill: she was there to pay a bill but she made a memory for a lifetime. >> 7:30 in the morning. amber wilkins is pregnant. she feels a few contractions but she thinks she can get a few errands done. at 11:30 she is in the
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courthouse where suddenly the baby believes it's time. for hundreds who could not believe what they were seeing, it was a type they couldn't forget. >> i went down to my knees and he was coming. >> she came out of the door and literally she made some sort of a sound as she dropped to the ground. >> i removed the childlike a good deputy would. i put my hands down there and the baby head comes out. >> reporter: so the deputies tried to gather some cardboard boxes to give her some privacy but it was all over in five minutes. bill: how is she doing? >> reporter: she is fine. the paramedics arrived after the baby was born. the dad missed the birth but for
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others this was a drama that brought them to tears. >> to be there when they are beginning a beautiful journey was overwhelming. it was very, very cool. >> you cannot describe life being born in front of your eyes. >> reporter: people ask where were you born, he has a story to tell. on the courthouse floor. jamie: taking another look at this raging inferno in louisville. new pictures and new details ahead. bill: celebrations in the the streets of tehran. a preliminary nuclear deal has been reached. but did the u.s. give away too much. reaction from israel next. >> the deal would greatly bolster iran's economy and give iran tremendous means to propel
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its aggression and terrorism throughout the middle east. such a deal does not block iran's path to the bomb, such a deal paves iran's path to the bomb. now? can i at least put my shoes on?
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bill: breaking news. want to take you back to louisville kentucky. this is a massive fire. six-alarm blaze at the ge storage facility in louisville. that is where they house a lot of thee appliances. looks like six giant buildings in building number six is what you see building. those living within a half mile ordered to stay inside because of the smoke you see how think it is. entire building said to collapsed 8:30 a.m. local time. 100 firefighters on the scene. no injuries but something like that can be seen for miles. it's a mess today for ge and folks at the plant in louisville. we'll bring you updates. no injuries. let's keep it that way. also chilling new
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information on the slaughter of christians in kenya showing it was all very well-planned and targeted. brand new hour of "america's newsroom" on good friday and passover as well. good morning to folks at home and work. martha has time off. how are you? jamie: she does. i'm great. thanks bill. i'm jamie colby here for martha. the deal isn't set in stone but reports are surfacing that intelligence agencies were warning for weeks that an attack was imminent. that terrorists scouted places where christians would be praying during holy work. 147 people were killed the worst terror attack in kenya in 20 years. national security correspondent jennifer griffin joining me live in washington. jennifer, good to see you. what is the fallout from the attack in kenya today we know of so far? >> reporter: jamie authorities in kenya that muslim attackers from al haboob targeted places
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where christians battered. the killers shauted "allahu akbar!" as they stormed the the hall where there were friday morning prayers. outrage and sadness about the terror attack that left 147 kenyans dead and 79 wounded. >> i would like to challenge the muslim community to, even to call a conference and distance themselves from what is happening because it is unfortunate that all terrorists are not muslims. and i believe not all muslims are terrorists. >> reporter: the attackers separated christians from muslims freeing those that said they were muslim, executing christian students on the spot. four attackers were from somalia and wore suicide pom vests. all were shot and blew up by bombs. authorities are attempting to take fingerprints to establish identity, jamie. jamie: what if anything is the
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u.s. doing to help? >> reporter: fox learned this morning that the fbi has been tasked to help kenyan authorities. we obtained the memo posted at a nairobi university on march 25th a week ago warning students to be vigilant because of warning of a possible terror attack on university campuses. the president of kenya offered 2 it $0,000 reward for the -- 22,000-dollar reward for mastermind of the at dach. leader of al that bob bob al-shabaab. jamie? jamie: jennifer griffin thanks so much for the report in washington. >> word from arain hassan rouhani about to speak in a few moments talking about the framework after nuclear deal announced yesterday. this comes amid growing suspicion that the agreement does not do enough to curb iran's nuclear program. some of our closest allies said the u.s. gave tehran too much in the negotiations and then some. the atmosphere in iran is one of
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celebration almost triumph. the agreement calls for iran to cut back stockpiles of enriched enriched-uranium and mothball most of centrifuges but not all of them which ultimately makes the country a nuclear power. press secretary josh earnest last hour here on "america's newsroom" said this about that. >> what is in the deal are daily inspections of iran's nuclear facility, particularly at natanz and fordo. that is critical to the agreement. what we're talking about the most intrusive strict, inspections of any country's nuclear program in history. that is indicative of the fact that we, for good reason, don't trust iran. we need to verify their compliance with the agreement. bill: more from the white house throughout the day on that. a bit earlier i talked with general michael hayden. he is former director of the cia and nsa. principle at the chertoff group about this. general hayden, good morning welcome back here to "america's newsroom."
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>> good morning, bill. bill: we don't know the end product clearly but based on what we know today would you do this deal? >> well, let me put it to you this way bill. in terms of what it is we think we know i have not yet found anything in the contract so to speak that i find disqualifying. the american statement, and that's important, bill because what we're saying, not what the iranians are saying, the american statement about 5,000 for so centrifuges that iraq and fordo don't go away but effectively neutered frankly bill more than i thought we would demand n that sense i'm heartened but there is a lot here we don't know yet. by the way nobody signed anything. this isn't a deal. it is an understanding. bill: are we at halftime or are we past that. >> actually in terms of the tough work, we're probably just ending the first quarter. bill: wow. >> took us 18 months bill, to kind of get an understanding of a framework of a political
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statement. now we have to dot fine print in remaining time period. so this could really drag on beyond june. bill: it could and well beyond that. based on your first answer general are you suggesting there could be doublespeak in this? we're saying one thing and iranians are saying another? >> well, look, there is a certain amount of doublespeak that is expected here. frankly is necessary. i mean iranian negotiators have to go back to tehran and act like they're heroic and they have defended everything they needed to defend. so grant them t that. but what we really need to find out, bill, is what is the fine print in the deal? for example they're going from about eight tons of low-enriched uranium to about 600 pounds. that's good. what happens to the other low-enriched uranium? it's not clear. we talk about inspection regime being very invasive. okays but you know, bill, it is
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not good enough to smother the known facilities with inspectors. tough go anywhere at anytime for that unknown, newly-discovered or suspect facility. talks about sanctions relief. but it is not quite not clear when that happens. will it come from our point of view too early before we see the kind of actions we think we need to see. bill: what is the alternative? >> there are no good alternatives. bill: that will be thrown back and forth for weeks to come. >> it is, you're right. bill it is a false dilemma i think president unfortunately tried to create yesterday, this deal or a war. there are spaces in between theres but i freely admit plans b, c, d and e are not all that attractive either. so, that's why you can probably sense bill, i'm willing to give this thing some time. let's see if we can get it to the right place so that it is acceptable bill. but keep this in mind.
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if we are successful i mean if this all works out and the iranians abide by what we insist what we end up with is iran as a legitimate industrial strength nuclear state and an iran that has never more than 12 months away from a nuclear weapon. that's the good news. bill: that is best-case scenario too. heavy news day today. you write in a piece today in "washington post," called, don't let america be boxed in by its own computers. what is your message there general? >> message is this. american espionage, american security, has lived off the power of american industry technology, and ingenuity. we need to be careful going forward bill, that we don't let the narrow demands of security so punish our industry that the industry actually suffers and that which gives us our long-term strength is less powerful than it should be or we
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need it to be. bill: you can read about that online today, thank you, sir for your time today. general, see you back in new york real soon. thank you. >> thanks bill. bill: that from a short time ago. now breaking out of tehran, president rouhani is saying of the nuclear deal, today will go down in the historic memory of iranian people. he just began speaking from tehran. we'll drab headlines from the breaking story. jamie: we'll monitor all of that. two key words in all of this, preliminary and framework. this nuclear deal with iran still needs a lot of work to hammer out the details. we've been telling you about that this hour. there's still a long way to go before they reach the finish line with a lot of hurdles along the way. the talks could collapse at anytime. chief washington correspondent james rosen is live at the u.s. state department. strong reaction to the terms of the deal from israel's prime minister. that so far james. >> reporter: that's true jamie. good morning. and the sheer volume of minute
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technical redale released yesterday perhaps predictly did not dissuade petraeus from his view that the proposed terms of this deal for security u.s. and world. >> the deal would not shut down a single nuclear facility in iran. it would not destroy a sing centrifuge in iran and would not stop r&d on iran's advance centrifuges. on the contrary the deal would legitimize iran's illegal nuclear program. >> reporter: secretary of state john kerry is back on american soil following round-the-clock discussions. the secretary denies the proposed deal contain as sunset clause. >> some provisions will be in place for 10 years. others will be in place for 15 years. others still will be in place for 25 years.
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but certain provisions, including many transparency measures, will be in place indefinitely into the future. they will never expire. >> reporter: to many arms control experts those 10 and fifth teach year clauses are sunset clauses. i also there are some provisions that are absent. these absent provisions that may be enabling iran today to claim these talks as some kind of a triumph for international sovereignty of iran. there is a lot missing including what happens if they want snap inspections and so forth. jamie. jamie: a lot of questions to be answered james, thanks so much. bill: 11 minutes past the hour. isis arrested here in new york city. >> the fact is isis has added a new element to the terrorist dynamics facing us. and we need to take that very seriously. bill: two women arrested in an
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alleged bomb threat. what kind of a threat is new york facing? we'll talk to new york congressman peter king about the arrests and the threat. plus there is this. >> hello. police. police. >> incredible look at the devastation left by a tornado as seen from the point of view of a police officer looking for survivors. bill: he was saved after 66 days at sea. his story of survival today. >> just because i was afraid you guys were crying and sad i was dead and i wasn't dead.
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bill: we said if there are more headlines we'll bring them to you. from tehran, from rouhani the iranian president. he said moments ago the world powers now accept that uranium can be enriched in iran. now josh earnest said on our program 45 minutes ago that the deal they're trying to work out is to make sure that any enriched-uranium is taken out of the country. so we're watching this back and forthright now. we'll see where it goes. but the debate lines are clearly established and more and more about it hour as to what each side wants and what each side believes they are getting. watch that nuance. this is as we go 16 past the hour. >> there are two women behind bars today, facing terrorism charges in new york city
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accused of planning bomb attacks on american soil. the women lived together in queens new york, where federal investigators say they have been planning an attack for nearly two years, stockpiling material and seeking information on how to build those bombs. new york congressman peter king is a republican on the homeland security committee chairman of the subcommittee on counterterrorism and intelligence. congressman, good to see you. good morning. >> thank you jamie. good to see you. jamie: what's your initial impression of this case and why two years later are we first hearing about it? >> well, actually this is type of case the fbi and nypd want to monitor it as long as they can see if they can snare anyone else find anyone they might be dealing with. find any other relationships that are going on. then they wait as long as they can. when they think that the plot could become operational, that is when they make the arrest. in this case, just from, comments they overheard that an
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undercover had heard, they felt they were about to launch an attack. so they felt they had to make the arrest. when they did they found propane tanks and other potential terrorist weapons. jamie: so this is, sounds imminent. sounds like it was imminent. this is how serious it is. i'm reading from the criminal complaint that was filed against noelle velentzas. the investigation has revealed that velentzas espouses violent jihadist beliefs and repeatedly expressed an interest in terrorist attacks committed within the united states. how many more people are there like this on our soil? >> jamie, that is the real issue. i hope that americans will wake up and realize we have to put political correctness away and realize there are too many people like in this country. look at number of people have been arrested. two people out in illinois last week. the air force veteran the week before that. you had the police officers attacked with a hatchet in
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jamaica queens just several months ago. you have the attacks on the canadian parliament. these are at take taxes from individuals within our own countries. so we have to be very concerned about this i give the fbi and nypd tremendous credit. we can't let our guard down and backing down to political correctionness. jamie: i know you're a big believer if you see something say something in this holiday weekend of travel. i well remind people of that for you. your committee what are you doing, what are your plans and how is the funding for counterterrorism operations in this country? >> actually you know, to give the department of homeland security department credit they actually increased the amount coming to new york and adjacent areas because we are the number one terrorist target but i am concerned in congress when you very seldom here people talking about homeland securities talking about these type threats. part of the problem we get punished being effective. stopping a plot like this, people in, sort of forget, don't
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realize how dangerous it could have been if it had gone ahead. these were two very, very dangerous individuals these two women. one of them, siddiqui in contact over the years with khan an american who had gone to yemen and killed in an attack over there. he was the leading propogandist for al qaeda in the arabian peninsula. these weren't just two crazy people off in a basement somewhere. these are people who had capacity. they were talking about attacking a police funeral where they felt they could get as many as 15, 20,000 police officers in one location at one time. >> they were in court today. we now know about their case. it's a lesson for all of us. we've talked about how this terror threat is global now and on our shores. congressman peter king, good to see you sir. have a very happy holiday weekend. >> jamie, thank you you too. bill: 20 minutes past. a tale of survival you must hear to believe. this man with only minor injuries after a few tale few thought he would live to tell he
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does today jamie. jamie: can't wait to tell everybody about that one. lexitom son certainly has game on the golf course. does the "golf digest" cover cheapen her cover? s does it really affect the game of golf. what she says about it, our panel debates. ♪
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jamie: retracing the steps of jesus in jerusalem today, on good friday. christians from around the world taking part in the procession winding through the old city, stopping at 14 stations along the way. the ancient ceremony marking the crucifix of jesus christ. it is a ceremony thousands of people travel to the holy land to see. >> i feel very blessed to have the opportunity to walk in the
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same footsteps and to share this experience with some of those who are the most close to me. i think this is something that everybody should do if given the opportunity to reinvigorate their belief in the holy spirit. jamie: nice we have passover and easter to celebrate everybody on the same weekend. tonight as well we're celebrating at 8:00 eastern, "killing jesus," the film based on best-selling book by our very own bill o'reilly. that is tonight on fox news channel. bill: good movie too. check it out. running throughout the weekend. incredible story of survival a sailor missing for 66 days has been found alive. louis jordan, spotted 200 miles off the coast of north carolina. he was rescued by a container ship and the coast guard airlifted him to safety. despite he is in pretty good shape. treated for shoulder injury and dehydration and his father understandably relieved in an emotional phone call with his son. >> how are you feeling?
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>> i'm doing great now. i couldn't, i couldn't fix it. i couldn't sail with my boat. such a big loss. >> hey, louis you're fine, son. i'm so glad you're alive. bill: wow. laura engle live in our new york city newsroom. how did this happen, laura? >> bill, he survived on rain water and fish for those 66 days but, that of course was not the initial plan. it started off as an adventure back in january to simply sail and go fishing according to his mom. after he wasn't heard from in a week his worried family reported him missing. jordan was living on his sailboat named angel at a marina in conway south carolina, before setting off on his voyage january 23rd. the after the 37-year-old was reported missing, coast guard sent out alerts to being loon the look out. february 8th, they checked financial records to see if he came ashore without being
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noticed. that search was suspended. a crew found him floating on overturned hull of his sailboat, as you mentioned 200 miles off the coast of cape hatteras. after being rescued by the coast guard he got on the phone with his very relieved dad. >> we prayed and prayed and hoped that you were still alive. so that is all that matters. that is only thing that matters. your mother -- what? >> i was praying for you. i was afraid you guys were crying and sad i was dead and i wasn't dead. i wanted you guys -- >> well we were. i thought i lost you. >> jordan didn't file a float plan that is the nautical equivalent to a flight plan according to the coast guard which could have helped searchers find him bill. bill: how much sailing experience does he have, laura? >> this is something the coast guard will definitely talk with jordan about. coast guard representatives tell us that they met with jordan in the hospital where he was being treated for injured shoulder and dehydration and asked him
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preliminary questions. they will be more interested finding out what happened out there in the water. we can tell you the manager of the marina war jordan docked his boat, he has seen him go up and down the intercoastal waterway on his sailboat but wasn't sure how much open water experience he had. bill: he is alive and back with his family and that is an absolute miracle. >> good easter weekend for them. bill: 200 miles at sea. laura, thank you here in the newsroom in new york city. jamie, what's next? jamie: bill, islamic terrorists are targeting christians for death singling them out for execution on a college campus. how safe are christians around the world after yesterday's brutal kenya attack? bill: last week's devastation in moore oklahoma. a first person viewpoint from a first responder after this tornado left a town in ruins. >> police. police. >> okay.
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jamie: the mayor of louisville holding a news conference on flood warnings in the area. he is also expected to give us an update on the five, rather, six-alarm fire now at general electric's appliance park in louisville. more than 100 firefighters have been battling that blaze since early this morning. the building is used for storage. authorities say that building is a complete loss. so far no reports of any injuries. we sure hope it stays that way. here is photo from louisville international airport louisville airport, about six miles away where we're getting report of ash showing up on planes there. we'll keep you posted on this developing story in louisville. bill: there are new concerns about the safety of christians around the world on this good friday. after this horrific massacre at a university in kenya, al-shabaab terrorists out of somalia, storming a dorm, killing 150 students because of their faith.
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walid phares, fox news middle eastern terrorism analyst to analyze this. i don't know if there is much to analyze. thank you for coming back. this is just sheer murder. one of the students quoted as saying this, if you were a christian, you were shot on the spot. with each blast of the gun i thought i was going to die. it's a soft target, walid and tough to defend. >> this is ultimate horror, already in sectarian wars, any war targeting civilians, selecting them because of any affiliation is a war crime. but this is a crime against humanity because this is not a battlefield. this is not even yugoslavia or lebanon or kashmir. this is society which is peaceful. jihadists because of their ideology, going inside after school or university and per trading, selecting first and then executing. this could be the highest crime jihadist ideology has sponsored. bill: look what happened in mosul when christians were chased out of there.
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look what happened in tunis at that museum. those attackers in tunis said, if you're muslim, duck. >> the problem here, that we see a common link. these are different countries with different contexts. some are muslim sunni. others are shia. others have more or less minorities christians yazidi or others. one common thread, jihadist ideology. divide the world in mind of it es subscribers to two. one you can kill at will are those christians jews, baha'i other muslim moderates. we're dealing with a word problem, not just a terror problem in kenya. this is a world problem. bill: what is the real goal for attacks like these? is it just about christianity do you believe walid? >> christianity or judaism or muslim sects with a different point of view are the alibi. they're always there. but in fact i see ominous goals by shabaab in this case.
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they are entwined to promote sectarian fights in they're trying to divide the country. trying to provoke warfare as retaliation. fortunately kenyan government and christian community in this case are serious enough to understand this is a terror war. they need to retaliate against jihadists. they african and international support to back them. bill: is that support coming? there are mom believe no one is fighting on behalf of the christians today? >> well, i have spoken with kenyan military experts and officials including military here in washington for many months. they do say they're not receiving actually what kenya needs to fight. and also what wee see is, that the international level u.s. included we don't give priority to what is happening there. these people are being killed by dozens now in schools. we need to give strategic priority. bill: think about nigeria too. we haven't even mentioned that. hundreds and hundreds killed by
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boko haram. the sad reality in these parts of the world, there are soft targets everywhere, walid and they can't be defended. >> it is all about soft targets. but it is also about who are the perpetrators. what can we do to stop them, not just at level before they attack. when they are indoctrinated. this is where we should intervene. should ban the ideology. unfortunately washington disregarded this matter for the past 45 years. bill: on this easter weekend we ask that question. thank you walid phares out of washington today. we'll speak again okay. thank you for your time today. >> thank you bill. >> we've been talking about the situation in louisville and the devastating fire there. here is a devastating loss of inventory. nearly 600 cars destroyed in another massive fire at a used car dealership. this was south korea. the fire was so large, around 200 people that live nearby were forced from their homes. fortunately no unwith was hurt there. the economic loss is huge,
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almost $3 million worth of cars reduced to charred ruins. the dealership reportedly doesn't have fire insurance. the cause remains under investigation. bill: that is remarkable stuff. our best to them. you've been doing these stories all over the country, right? jamie: yeah. bill: finding cars in barns. jamie: i have. lions and tigers and bears oh, my. bill: we'll see some of that over the weekend. jamie: yes you will on fnc and fox business. bill: really interesting stuff too. jamie: thanks, bill. bill: never know what you find in the garage. bill: sparking uproar in the gentile world of golf. that is lexi thompson proclaiming girl power, in the middle of a controversy some believe. we'll tee it up. jamie: as we should. police stop turns into a violent struggle as two brothers resist arrest. >> really like something that you would see on tv. like at first i didn't believe it. right in front of my face. how can i not believe it?
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bill: an attack on a police officer caught on dash-cam video right here. watch this. [shouting] >> no. bill: this is from moore oklahoma. it starts when the officers try to stop two brothers after their car hits another car. one's resisting. he is subdued on the ground with a taser. his brother charges in a rage, tackling the officer. allegedly striking him in the head. listen. >> this is not like you see on tv. and, our guys are facing more and more assaults, on police officers overall are up. bill: both brothers are now facing charges. that from moore, oklahoma. jamie: those were incredible pictures. this is incredible too. a topless pose. i got your attention, didn't i? it is on the cover of "golf digest." it is causing an uproar. it is not just any model.
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it is lpga star lexi thompson, ditching her shirt and towel for strategic cover. she became the youngest ever u.s. open competitor when she was 12 years old. now that she is older she is bolder. lex sy tweeting, i landed on the may cover the "golf digest." so pumped to represent fitness and power #girl power. lars larsen syndicated radio show host for alpha media network. chuck rocha, fellow center for national policy and president of solidarity strategies none of which really has much to do with this picture. i was told it would have been nice to have female on the panel. i will play the role of the female today. lars is this much to do about nothing? >> yes it is because we understand what is going on here. she was fine with the picture. she was apparently proud of the picture. we all understand when we look at that picture, that she is in
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a sport which people get paid for the way they play, but they also get endorsements. i would tend to say that the people who are more attractive get better endorsements than people less attractive. do you think she sees advantage both commercially an personally to be featured on the cover of that magazine, and in a pose that is taste fully i guess, depending on your definition of taste, tate fully sexy. jamie: chuck i'm thinking i need to play more golf. looks like it keeps you in pretty good shape. not the first time someone has taken their shirt off on the cover of "golf digest." let me show you a couple other examples. we have other covers with four golfers. not "sports illustrated." it is "golf digest." put those up. these guys are in tuxedos. they're looking pretty good. justin timberlake, who has his clothes on. saving rory mackel roy for last. wow, rory, really? fair and balanced. i showed the guys. i showed the girls. what do you think?
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>> good for her. nobody forced her to do this. i'm all right with it, because she accepted to do this. she is a strong powerful woman. i asked my fiance, said good for her. if she is strong enough to do that, show women they could be playing golf. shouldn't be the first woman on there without a shirt on. i would like to see her with one on. if she was going to be the first one on there. good for her mark connect f there was a way for me to be here without my shirt on to sell more political mail i would do it right now. jamie: i wonder how many more magazine covers they sell as opposed to other issues. i'm on social media and quite active even during the show at jamie colby tv. got this from roy arnold. so lady golfers have been in "sports illustrated" swimsuit issues with less covered. relax america. lars? >> exactly. think about this. she knows what this is going to go for her. as long as she is okay with it. i'm wondering how sales will go
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to both women and men golfers who pick up the "golf digest." i don't golf. so i can't say. but, would be curious whether women are turned off to it. i have a feeling they will not be. jamie: but chuck, some women will say particularly the mothers of daughters, i have a son but some would say just a bad example. it is one thing to hold an athlete in high regard. another to have to take your shirt off to get on the cover of a magazine. >> some would say it is bad example you have to take the shirt off. number one selling magazine, single subscription magazine is "sports illustrated" swimsuit model. being a great entrepreneur teaching other women to be entrepreneur. making lots of money and getting her brand out there. showing strength, showing good entrepreneurship for women. all young girls around the country which some mothers may not agree with to take your shirt off to do it. jamie: i think you guys were awfully brave to do this segment. that is all i want to say. >> anytime you need me. we have to fight together. jamie: great to see both of you.
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thanks very much. i will ask bill now, his opinion. bill: great golfer. i don't know what it has to do with girl power. some on twitter suggesting same thing. jamie: i think attractive picture. i'm always said if you have it flaunt it. did your mom tell you that too? not so much. >> it's a girl thing not at the hemmer house. "happening now" rolling your way. how are you, jon? >> good morning, jon. first hint of a coming batter for the gop nomination. what one presidential candidate just said about a potential rival. so will the campaign stay civil or does it get uglier from here? plus, homegrown terrorists poised to attack america. what disrupted a plot by two women that prosecutors say intended to bomb a major city and why they say the public was never in danger. also police call her a love-sick teen driven to kill. now, she is being tried aan adult for the attempted murder of her own mother but her attorneys say her 20-year-old
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boyfriend is really the one to blame. was she the mastermind or just a pawn? we'll have it for you "happening now." bill: good deal, jon. see you at the top of the hour. breaking news out of tehran iranian president rouhani saying a moment ago, if we have given a promise, we will take action based on that promise. of course it depends on the other side taking action on their promises too. there is a lot of reaction already on this tehran temporary deal. we had josh earnest on with us last hour. a lot of ifs in our conversation as the world looks on from the outside. so developments on that as we continue. those screen right by the way the street of tehran last night. all right now, body cam video showing police putting their lives on the line. it is not an arrest or altercation. the kind of dangerous matter they face every day that rarely gets the attention it deserves. we have frankly never seen a situation like this on camera before, likely you have not either. that's next.
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>> what about electrocution, dog, are you worried about that? >> yeah. >> police!
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jamie: fresh eruption from one of mexico's most active volcanos. it is called kalima. it was literally belching out thick plumes of gray ash nearly 10,000 feet high. thankfully little wind at the time. nearby towns were unaffected. local officials set up a three-mile safety zone around the active volcano just to keep everyone away as a precaution. bill: some dramatic body cam videos showing moments after a tornado hit in moore oklahoma, about a week ago. these are police officers going door-to-door risking their lives to make sure others are okay. it is a rare glims of the
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dangers law enforcement faces in the line of duty. meteorologist maria molina has more from the fox news extreme weather center. what kind of damage did the storm do? >> just insane damage across that area in central oklahoma but i want to point out that video shows how much damage is left behind. you have a lot of debris that is laying around. sometimes there is even power lines that are laying on the ground or even in the streets after tornadoes rip through some of these communities and it is very important after these storms hit particular areas, that they do cause damage that people are very, very safe as they try to exit their shelters or their homes. again, just keep in mind there is a lot of dangerous, a lot of dangerous things that are out there because of these storms moving through those areas. but tornadoes, they can have winds more than 200 miles per hour. they can cause significant damage very sturdy homes and multiple storied buildings could be completely leveled by some of these tornadoes. bill: i find that video, i have
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never seen anything like that. that is the moments after a tornado ripped through this town. you witnessed that before or seen anything like this? >> i have. last year in mayflower arkansas unfortunately there was tornado. there were people that were killed. when we arrived, on the right after the tornado hit that particular area, we were seeing people being pulled out of cars that were severely damaged. they had injuries. first-responders were there. they were just yelling out that anyone that was present in that particular area just come over and help. so we actually were able to do that. and it is just, very, very scary. these tornadoes can happen so quickly. you can have a thunderstorm. all of sudden rotation starts to happen. these tornadoes touch down. that is one of the scarier things with these systems, they seem to be so unpredictable so last minute the warnings are issued. when it is issued very important to seek shelter immediately. they can have life-changing
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impact for people. bill: no question had a life-changing impact on you. not a tornado but a hurricane, right? >> when i was five years old, hurricane andrew hit south florida. was a cat 5. had winds over 150 miles per hour. that bill was traumatizing. we were in our bathroom for hours and hours with our mattress, me and my parents. i still get, a little emotional actually thinking about that time. it was many hours. scary sounds. there were, glass windows shattering that you could hear in the background. the wind just continuously howling. in our apartment building we had water coming in underneath the front door. so -- bill: a lot of people may or may not know this. that led you into the career you have today as a meteorologist? >> yes, that's right. bill: maria is there more severe weather expected today? what are you seeing? into. >> unfortunately looks likes we have enhanced risk of severe weather. the same storm system that
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producessed storms across parts of the plains and confirmed tornadoes. looking severe weather anywhere from parts of louisiana, to parts of kentucky. a big story in kentucky is ongoing flooding. we received reports of more than seven inches of rainfall out there. check out the forecast. potentially more than two inches of rainfall in addition to what they have already seen. because of this, we do have a number of warnings in effect out here for flooding and also several watches out will remain in effect because several areas of rain continue to move over the same area. the ground already saturated bill. this is a big issue. severe weather still possible. have a way to get the warnings. bill: thanks maria. maria molina. >> you too. bill: jamie? jamie: israeli leaders warn of a nuclear arms race in the middle east if the tentative nuclear deal iran is finalized. what is the administration say about that?
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♪ ♪ ♪ you're only young once. unless you have a subaru. (announcer) the subaru xv crosstrek. symmetrical all-wheel drive plus 34 mpg. love. it's what makes a subaru a subaru.
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so what about that stock? sure thing, right? actually, knowing the kind of risk that you're comfortable with i'd steer clear. really? really. straight talk.
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now based on your strategy i do have some other thoughts... multiplied by 13,000 financial advisors it's a big deal. and it's how edward jones makes sense of investing. bill: later tonight on fox
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business the new hit, "strange inheritance." a woman inherits her father's collection of civil war artifact. >> a veteran of the battle ofbulge squirrels away enough military gear to supply a platoon. >> it was in gun cabinets, closets. >> they couldn't get into the master bathroom it was clogged with so much stuff. >> it was one of those finds of a lifetime. >> uniforms, weapons, plenty of surprise. >> this is worth $50,000? does it work? >> what's up with had bullet riddled log? >> it was usually wrapped in a blanket in a bathtub. >> in a bathtub. bill: strange inheritance airs tonight. did you recognize the women in there? into that is jamie. >> it's a strange find for the family. >> how many stories did you do? >> 26 so far. >> how many states? >> 25. >> what is the strangest? >> i will wrestle an alligator
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next week. that was pretty strange. we got it all. >> fox business all weekend. we've got to run. happy to be with you jamie. "happening now" starts right now. happy passover. jon: fox news alert. looks like surrealist crain lifting something outside the dallas of museum of art and the crain tipped over. we don't know exactly what happened here, or whether any works of art have been damaged. we'll find out and get back to you. as far as we know though, no injuries there in dallas. stuart: well, a framework for a nuclear deal with iran now a reality. before the ink is dry, the deal faces obstacles not here at home but iran as well. good morning on this good friday. i'm jon scott.


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