tv Sunday Morning Futures With Maria Bartiromo FOX News September 13, 2015 7:00am-8:01am PDT
#diehardgiantsfan. >> marcia and her family cheering on her team, the titans. >> thanks to chris and the wayfair hotel. >> good american. tomorrow spencer is here. and it is on to round two. hi, everyone. i'm maria bartiromo. welcome to "sunday morning futures." gop candidates hitting the rounds just ahead of the next presidential debate this week. who has the momentum? who's looking to make moves against front-runner donald trump? we will preview what is at stake for the gop field ahead of the big debate. plus, more trouble for hillary clinton this morning. a new report suggesting her private e-mail server may have never been wiped after all. do those e-mails still exist? could they be recovered? growing concerns about the military presence building up in
syria. what does this mean for the future of the war torn nation. we're looking ahead this morning on "sunday morning futures." the second gop debate now just a few days away. the big republican field proving to be even more contentious since the heated first debate you saw right here on the fox news channel. will the, quote, anti-establishment candidates stand out and what issues will draw the most attention? joining me to talk about it and look ahead is haley barber, former mississippi governor and chairman of the republican national committee. sir, it is wonderful to have you on the program. welcome, governor. >> thank you, maria. thanks for having me. >> let's ses tassess the field the gop and the democratic side. first from the gop what are you expecting out of the debate? >> i think you'll see donald trump continue to be donald trump for better or for worse. i think you will see -- i hope you will see more focus on the problems of the country, the
failures of the obama administration, which is what this election ought to be about, and what we're going to do to change that. more on public policy, how we would actually do what the american people know needs to be done. i think that's what this debate ought to be about. it ought to be about what's wrong with the country, how we would go about fixing it, and why that would work. >> so which gop candidate do you think offers the best economic plan? last week jeb bush came out with an op ed on tax reform, and the headline of that op ed was my tax plan to ensure 4% growth. is that doable? who has the best plan in your vision? >> well, of course it is doable, as i said. after the last big recession, we saw the economy grow at 4.8% over a six-year period so that is very doable. i don't think we've seen enough from all of them yet. i think governor bush's plan, very consistent with what he did
as governor of florida where he was a reform governor, but there are others that i think will have more in depth plans. i hope they will be generally similar and they will be radically different from what the obama administration has done with its record high taxes, record spenting. what do we have to show? very little. >> let's talk about what's been going on at the top of these polls and that is donald trump and dr. ben carson, carly fiorina. the antiestablishment rhetoric has pushed these guys to the top of the field. is it warranted? >> well, look, people are mad. people are mad for good reason because of bad results. about 65% of americans think our country's going in the wrong direction and they're right. it's not just on the economy and foreign policy. we're about to cull my nate a deal with the iranians, the principal sponsor of terrorism in the world that doesn't achieve any of the goals that were set out. so people have got a good reason
for being mad. the question is going to be after you get past the anger, are people going to then start focusing, okay, what should we do about it? who's got the best plan? who's got the capacity to actually get something done. i believe that the debate will -- i'm not talking about the debate this week, but i believe that the overall debate about the campaign will move to that direction before we start voting in february. >> want to get your take on donald trump's immigration policy. you know, he continues to say many times that he's joined us, that wall around the u.s. between the u.s. and mexico is going to happen. what are your thoughts about trump's immigration policy? >> there's absolutely no question the first thing the american people want and deserve is a secure border. i'm not sure a wall all the way up and down the border is the total solution because there's technology or a lot of ways to do it. there have to be people on the
ground to do this, but the american people want and need a secure border, but secondly, we're not going to deport 11 or 12 million people who are here, most of whom work, most of whom have families and the idea we're going to put them all in jail or we're going to deport them, very, very few people believe that. in fact, most republicans think that people who came here illegally, if they will confess that they did it, pay a fine, be put on probation, pay their court costs, haven't committed any other crimes, that they ought to be put on probation, let them stay here legally and if they serve out their probation, however many years it is, without getting into any trouble, ought to be able to stay here legally. that's a lot different from amnesty because they have to plead guilty, be punished, pay a fine. it's a lot different than a path
to citizenship. it's you can stay here legally. if you want to apply for citizenship or green card, you won't be prevented from it but you're not going to get a special path. >> that's what the vast majority of republicans want and people understand that there are other things at immigration that matter. 40% of the people here illegally didn't cross the border. they came on a visa. they never enforced the visa. if you close the border you would still have 5 million people here who came illegally but didn't come across the border illegally. >> governor, let me ask you to assess the democratic field as well. similar story there with the anti-establishment scene with bernie sanders, as strong as he is in the polls. what is your take on hillary's new strategy these days to be softer and apologetic?
>> well, it's a long time coming, and i think because it's -- she just the day before say totally just hard-nosed about she wasn't going to apologize and then the next day she comes along and apologizes, it doesn't sell very well. it's taken so many months, and i don't think it has much affect at all. it is important, maria. there's always focus on the republican side, anti-establishment. on the democratic side, it's very similar. barack obama has polarized our country more than any president in my lifetime and i think since the civil war. he is very polarizing. his results are terrible but the left has kept moving further and further to the left and mrs. clinton, unlike her husband who tried to run up the middle and got elected that way, even though it was only 43% of the vote. she's made it plain she's going to run to the left and get out there with sanders. i think if joe biden gets in, he
will do that. elizabeth warren would as well. so their side is very, very -- we thought it would just be kind of a coronation. it has turned out to be very, very different and very divisive over there, too. >> it sure has. sir, thank you so much gore your insight. >> good to see you. governor haley barbour joining us. and plenty more to talk about concerning the state of play in the 2016 race. in the 2016 race for the white house of course, but first donald trump's rise in the crowded gop field. just how did he get there and can he sustain his front-runner status going into this new debate? fox news senior correspondent eric shawn. good morning to you. >> good morning, marie a. good morning to everyone. now comes round two and the stakes get higher at the next debate on wednesday. >> raise your hand now if you won't make that pledge tonight.
mr. trump. >> well, the first debate on the fox news channel started with a bang. instead of being tripped up donald trump went up and up. the latest polls show he is so far maintaining that lead in the first crucial primary states. in iowa mr. trump garners 21% followed by cruz, bush, fiorina, rubio, and kasich. in new hampshire he's at about the same, 28%. that happens to be double john kasich followed by carson, bush, fiorina rounding out the top five. and then in south carolina mr. trump is leading by even more than in iowa and new hampshire, at 37% according to at least one poll, but some rivals predict trump won't last. >> these are long campaigns. i think voters will get serious. they'll begin to focus on the issues. >> under closer scrutiny the celebrity factor of donald trump is going to go way down.
people are going to say, my goodness, he's a fake conservative. >> that means at the next debate they'll give trump's statements the scrutiny they exist. and judge jeb bush's prospects in the wake of his flipping poll numbers. for some carly fiorina has gained the most by squeaking by as the 11th candidate in the primetime debate. >> i believe we need someone in the oval office who actually understands how the economy works. i believe we need somebody in the oval office who understands how the world works and who's in it. i know world leaders on the stage than anyone running with the possible exception of hillary clinton only i didn't do photo ops, i had meetings. >> there are still ten more primary debates scheduled, six more democratic primary party debates. all promise to be quite a show. like the u.s. open, unpredictable with an upset already in the making, at least, maria, for now. >> great analogy there.
eric shawn, thank you. meanwhile, russia stepping up its military involvement in syria in a big way with major developments overnight. what is behind vladimir putin's support of the assad regime? what does this mean for the u.s. and our allies in the region. we will talk about that next. follow us on twitter twitter, @mariabartiromo. we'll get cass pa rof's insights next. we're looking ahead on "sunday morning futures."
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regime, a key ally. as part of an international effort in the fight against isis. meanwhile, president obama is expressing concern about russia's involvement in the four-year-old syrian civil war. joining us is garry kasparov. he's chairman of the human rights foundation. he's also the former world chess champion. thank you for joining us. you are out with a book right now called "winter is coming" about putin and russia. what's your take on russia increasing its presence in sy a syria? >> to be expected. we have been looking for other soft spots. we are talking about baltics, but he found even a better spot because he can achieve many goals by one shot in syria. he supports assad. it's a long standing ally of soviet union and russia. he also sends a message to all the dictators in the world that putin does not leave his clients, you know, in trouble.
and of course he is working closely with iran. that's another strategic ally of putin there. together they believe they can control the middle east which is trying to control all crisis and as a side effect, good for putin, hundreds of thousands potentially millions of refugees flooding europe and that's good because it creates room in europe. it's no longer capable to oppose putin as one unit to crush ukraine. >> one of the real concerns here is the advanced s-300 air defense system. u.s. officials are concerned that russia is moving ahead with these plans to sell iran this sophisticated missile system. why would they want to sell this missile system that could actually undercut washington's ability to check on tehran's air space and check on tehran's ability to create a nuclear
bomb? >> because putin -- putin always was a faithful ally of iran. it started back in the mid 90s. it was bill clinton and russia paid no attention. the united states quite desperately was trying to bring russia as a partner to stop iranian nuclear problem ignoring the fact that russia, the strategic interest is the opposite to america's. >> according to u.s. officials, this as we await the iran developments on monday. >> the problem with the iranian deal, i don't want to go into technical details, is that this administration, and its allies in america and europe, they know for iranians, putin, for venezuela, for castro and cuba,
international conflict is an extension. they need a conflict. by creating the problems they play their sort of best card. it's their hot currency. and the expectations can say, they're wrong. as long as they're controlled they say the great satin will control. >> iran has okayed russian overflights to syria. they're okaying russian flights en route to syria over iran. >> they are the closest ally in the region, russia sells iran the most sophisticated weapons. russia helps iran in the nuclear deals. iran knows russia will veto any attempt to impose new sanctions. it's not going to happen. so together they believe that they have great shot in the region and while putin can distract them well to pay attention to syria, to get
lebanon, to iraq, to the whole region, he can have a free hand in ukraine. let's not forget just yesterday we had reports about new russian military buildup at the border with ukraine. so that's why putin's game is not over. one thing we know for sure, he sees a weak spot. he sees america retiring he will fill the vacuum. >> which is why you write in the book putin trades on conflicts. >> on conflicts and fears. >> garry, the book is "winter is coming" thank you for joining us. >> thank you. the federal reserve could vote as early as this week to raise interest rates. the meeting is wednesday and thursday. that's the big news for business. we'll look ahead on "sunday morning futures." back in a minute.
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welcome back. the federal reserve board is meeting this week, wednesday and thursday with the potential for a big move, the board is expected to decide whether to raise interest rates for the first time since 2006. it would be the first rate hike since then at a time when the stock market has been on a roller coaster ride and the economy has been moving at a snail's pace. how should they proceed? joining me is tom wilson, ceo of allstate insurance. good to have you here. >> good to be here. >> what kind of impact would this have on your business? >> rates go up on a long-term basis we'll make more money. rates have moved up in the last couple of years anyway. if you look at the ten year bond
rate, used to be at 150, today it's at 2.2 and a quarter. you're up 50 percent percent. i think the fed should get out of the way. >> they should raise rates and get out of the way. >> the economy is ready to go. it's sort of like when a kid is riding a bike and you have to hold it and you have to let go at some point. you hope they don't fall. the economy is ready. let go. >> i'm glad you said that. with the oil plummeting, economies plummeting, oil, iron ore, all of these things are supposed to be telltale signs suggesting things have slowed down quite a bit in the global economy. the commodities are industrial metals, how do you see it? >> the worldwide economy has slowed down. a lot driven by china. >> with commodity prices going down it gives the e.u. and other people more room to use monetary policy to lift them up because they're less worried about
deflation. in terms of the united states, we're in good shape. i wouldn't worry about it. >> what about the fact that some of the shale companies are over leveraged. if, in fact, oil prices keep coming down they have to renew their credit facilities. that's another worry. there are going to be job cuts in the oil sector. that's where we've been seeing the job creation? >> clearly energy sector is under pressure. we have a huge $40 billion fixed income portfolio. we follow all those companies. the energy companies have gotten themselves a little bit over. yet it's just one sector of the u.s. the beauty of the economy is oil is down, manufacturing is up. we have services up. we're not concerned about it. >> i want to ask you about your patents that you've recently received in terms of the connected car. >> yes. >> you are going to have sensors all over the car that basically gives you much better idea of how people are driving. >> yes. >> not just the people in the car but people in surrounding cars. tell us what you're doing with the connected car. >> well, first, all this new
technology, sensors, you talk about gps, telecommunications and it helps us give a more accurate price to our customers. when we're pricing your insurance we're making an estimate of how often you'll have an accident. we do it on what kind of car you drive, how many accidents you have, your age. this gives us specific information. when we ask our customers if we can give you a discount, would you do this, almost all the time they hit the bid. 60% of the time people get lower prices. >> you have so much more information you could actually dictate the pricing. some of the worry out there is that it's like spying. >> yes. >> you will also be able to know if there's alcohol in the air if someone was drinking, right? >> yes. >> -- behind the wheel? you will be able to know how many people are in the car, you can hear their voices. where does this information go? are you going to sell people's data? >> we're going to use the data to give people a better experience. to the extent we could help you, for example, get a discount because you're driving by a
place where they sell coffee, you can drive through and you've never driven through, maybe we'll give you a free coffee if you go through there. the whole spy thing, look at your phone. i mean, like, the amount of location data connected to penal's phones today, this is a fraction of what we're talking about, what's already collected. >> what you've said, the horse has left the stable. there's no privacy anyway. >> well, it's about making your life better. we're working on better pricing and making the driving experience better. for example, you could have a competition with your friend on who's a better driver. >> how do you insure a driverless car? >> that would be insured by a commercial policy. >> oh, okay. >> driverless cars are going to come. the personal transportation industry is inefficient. average cost of a car is $9,000 a year. average household has a couple of cars. >> wow. >> if you could cut that, it's a 10% increase. it will come but it will take a
time. >> driverless cars, i want to be alive to see that. >> thank you. >> tom wilson is the ceo of allstate. a new report says hillary clinton's private e-mail was not wiped at all, meaning her e-mails were not deleted. are they gone forever? a look ahead. i'm back in a few minutes on "sunday morning futures." stay with us. ♪ i built my business with passion. but i keep it growing by making every dollar count. that's why i have the spark cash card from capital one. i earn unlimited 2% cash back on everything i buy for my studio. ♪ and that unlimited 2% cash back from spark means thousands of dollars each year going back into my business... that's huge for my bottom line. what's in your wallet?
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news headquarters, i'm eric shawn. here are some of the stories making headlines at this hour. four firefighters suffering second-degree burns while battling a massive wild fire in northern california. they were air lifted to a hospital burn unit and are now in stable condition. that wild fire breaking out yesterday is called the valley fire in lake county, about 100 miles from sacramento. the fire scorching 10,000 acres in a few hours. meanwhile, other fast-moving wildfires are burning southeast of that city destroying at least 86 homes and threatening now thousands more. there's been a chilling message from al qaeda coming two days after a country marked 14 years since 9/11. in that new audio recording he called on muslims to carry out individual attacks here and in other western countries telling potential terrorists to focus on moving the war to the west, in the hearts and homes of our
cities. an intelligence source confirming that u.s. officials are now analyzing that recording. i'll be back at noon eastern. as always, the doctors are in. "sunday house call" at 12:30 eastern am. for now, i'm eric shawn and back to "sunday morning futures" and maria.. for now, i'm eric shawn and back to "sunday morning futures" and maria.. for now, i'm eric shawn and back to "sunday morning futures" and maria.. for now, i'm eric shawn and back to "sunday morning futures" and maria. thanks, eric. new reports that the company who managed hillary clinton's private e-mail server says it has no knowledge that the server was actually wiped clean. that means that the more than 30,000 e-mails that clinton said she deleted from the device could possibly be recovered. clinton has said that personal e-mails sent and received while she was secretary of state were deleted from the server. deleting e-mails is not the same as wiping a server clean. ed rollins is former principal white house adviser to president clinton. he has been a long time
strategist and he is a fox news political analyst. susan verreccio with the washington examiner and dan yergen vice chairman of ihs, author of "the quest and the prize." thanks so much for joining us, everybody. the server may very well have not been wiped clean. ed rollins, what's your take on this latest? >> i don't think her private e-mails matter. she's not going to give them up and nobody will get ahold of them. you can try with subpoenas, but they're not going to get them automatically. what she has to worry about is the classified information on those documents and the fbi chasing after that. that's more serious. >> there is a new poll, susan, and what we're seeing here is that hillary clinton and donald trump are neck in neck. this is the latest poll just coming into the fox news newsroom and it shows clinton at 46% and trump at 43%.
clearly this e-mail situation is narrowing the gap for hillary. >> statistical tie. i think the party is getting nervous. i would always contend that her main problem is a general election problem. she's still the favorite candidate for the primary. the party is looking at her as a potentially flawed candidate for the general election. somebody who could lose based in part on this whole e-mail controversy. if those e-mails truly can't be recovered, this may all end up as part of the big muddled mess of the e-mail server. if they're able to take those e-mails and find there were indeed work e-mails included that will be another blow against her trustworthiness. she said there were definitely no work e-mails, they were all personal e-mails. who knows what it could reveal? >> which is why joe biden is hearing run, joe, run, from his corners. >> susan is right, her challenge is not going to be by any democrats unless there's an indictment.
she'll be very tough to beat in the democratic primary. her integrity issue is a problem. she's proving she's not a very good candidate. you compare her time and trump's time, trump has moved to the forefront and she has gotten diminished by the day. >> that's why you say joe, john kerry or others are looking to see what could happen. >> in the polling its a important to note even though she's leading the democratic field, when you look at the democratic election lineup, biden does better than the democratic candidates. that's something that the democratic party is paying attention to. >> have we been able to identify who has the best plan? here we are in an economy that shows numbers that are underwhelming whether it's the jobs front or growth front. do we know who has the best plans to move the needle on jobs and growth? >> obviously jeb bush has come out with his plan and on taxes and so forth to try and get growth going as you talked about
it in the earlier part of the show. most of it is just really words. it is true when you look at the world's global economy, the country that's doing the best is the u.s. a country that people thought would pull everything along, china, continues to weaken. >> do you think the fed will raise rates when they meet on wednesday or thursday? >> i'm wondering if they'll be watching the debate wednesday night and decide after watching the republican debate. i think the odds are against it given -- could be wrong instantly, but i think given the turmoil and uncertainty about china and the financial markets that they would be kind of risk adverse to do something that might add to the instability. >> the only thing republicans can agree on is we need to reduce the highest corporate rate in the world. the democrat counter to that is you have to make the tax up somewhere else, raise taxes on the rich. >> a lot to talk about because the economy is an open question ahead of the week. let me get to howie and see
what's coming up at the top of the hour. howie, good morning to you. >> good morning, maria. you set me up nicely. a fascinating talk to the number two in the race. race relations, he was in ferguson. we talk about the way the media has covered him and i must say he told me he's sorry that he questioned trump's faith. he does not answer questions the way most politicians do. perhaps that's part of his appeal. >> we will be watching that. i know you'll ask him what his economic plan is to move the needle. howie, we'll see you in 20 minutes. republican leaders vowing to keep up the fight against iran and the nuclear deal there, but after this week's critical votes on capitol hill, what exactly is left in the gop toolbox to defeat this agreement? plus, the impact of plummeting oil prices on the deal. the overall economy and your bottom line as we look ahead on "sunday morning futures." our panel returns next.
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welcome back. republican leaders vowing to do everything they can to keep up their fight against the iran nuclear deal even though it seems certain the white house will have their way. in their return from summer break many democrats previously on the fence about the deal eventually backed it. after an intense white house lobbying effort led by president obama. what arrows do gop leaders have in their giver. we bring back our panel. ed rollins, isn't this a done deal? >> it's a done deal. the only thing you can do is really point out the deficiencies. it's not to benefit america in any way, shape, or form and make the democrats pay a heavy price. >> susan, you think they're still going to block it? >> yeah, they'll send to the president's desk the resolution. they weren't able to pull that off. now republicans talking about going to the courts. finding some way to stop the
president. you know they were lifted up when the courts last weaken doorsed the loss against president obama. what can we do in the courts? legislatively there's no path to get the president to stop the deal. >> i know dan yergen, at some point there will be more iranian oil. you say there's a bit of a booby trap? >> the thing is with the coalition. coalition will break down if the u.s. pulls out and the other countries, they're already showing up in tehran to do deals. >> maybe. the u.s. still led all those countries. they didn't want to do that. this is the president's deal. >> yeah. now in terms of the boobie trap, we still have a lot of other sanctions in place including on the revolutionary guard. if you're a company and you go to tehran and do a deal with a company and by the way it's really the revolutionary guard, you're violating u.s. sanctions. companies have to be cautious and careful about what they do there. it can come back and bite them. >> it's not going to be then --
it doesn't sound like it will be that simple to go and put your tent up and operate in iran? >> no. it will be difficult dealing with the iranians. they're very difficult negotiators. they're still in the 1970s in some ways. >> more than that. what are the comments coming out of the ayatollah, the grain sane of america, let's bring the war back, individual attacks. >> president and america are a speed bag. at the end of the day the chinese will benefit because they'll sell arms. russians going to obviously sell lots of stuff. we got not one single thing out of this. >> i feel like i'm in the "twilight zone" and all you hear from the supreme leader is criticism and attacking america. >> we are not going to do anything else with the u.s. we still hate them. >> they have to do that. they struck a deal with the u.s. the base needs to know that they struck a deal and one message when they're talking to john kerry.
>> unbelievable. >> there is the hope that iran will open up, young people will embrace america and we'll have -- and that will change the whole orientation. however, that's a big bet. >> we've been looking for moderates. we've been looking for moderates. they're not going to come in the foreseeable future in their government or any other element. >> all at the same time you have an economy here which is two steps forward and one step back. how worried are you, dan, about the commodities collapse? i have an article in "usa today" paper tomorrow which basically looks at the shale players and how lower oil prices is going to push many of those guys into bankruptcy meaning more job cuts, more pressure for the broader economy. >> the shale revolution was the most positive thing. even ben bernanke said that to happen to the u.s. economy since 2008. it's not just the oil industry, i.t. >> indirectly. >> jobs here in new york city despite the fact that it's banned in the state of new york, but with that -- but i think we're now going to see the
negative impacts reverberate. that's one reason we're not seeing as big an impact from lower oil prices on the economy as you would have thought if we were importing lots of oil. i think you're right, come this autumn there will be a lot of pain in effect. >> it pushes off our whole premise of energy independence way off. that was one of the positive things we were doing. >> one of the new leaders, the new president will have to decide whether or not we lift that oil sales embargo. >> yeah. so strange that we have -- we are going to lift the embargo on iranian oil but continue to have an embargo on the u.s. pipeline. >> we'll take a short break. we'll look at the coming up gop debate. donald trump remains the front-runner. that could change. we'll discuss what to expect in the unexpected. we're looking ahead today on "sunday morning futures." back in a moment. hat maker vincent brimble
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the fastest internet and the best tv experience is already here with x1. only from xfinity. gop candidates preparing to square off in the second presidential debate this week. carly fiorina is joining the other top 10 polling candidates. what are you expecting wednesday? >> first of all, the second part, bottom of the debate doesn't matter. those candidates are gone and won't move forward. three or four here have to make a big inroad not on beating up on trump but breaking themselves out. bush has to be out of the box. kasich, rubio, and obviously walker who is diminishing. if someone doesn't emerge in this thing as a serious challenger, you're going to get to a point where you're in iowa with trump still leading the pack. >> and anybody who attacks
donald trump he will come back at you full force. >> the danger is that it would be gang attack. my sense is everyone will want to take their shot at him. >> don't forget they have the bell. they only have a certain amount of time to say things. i envision those moderators -- i moderated a republican debate with fox a few years ago so i know how much effort goes into these things. they'll work on ways to have trump be substantive in the issues. he's stayed at the top of the polls. at times when they have tried to get him to be substantive, he's stumbled. let's say how well they do at cnn to get him to talk detail. he's got to know who these leaders are, who isis is, he's got to know who everybody is or he's going to look bad and that could really hurt him in the polls. >> or he's got to have specific plans. they all have to have a specific plan. >> last time was rhetoric and trump phenomenon. this time they do need to know what do you think about the economy, how do you tackle it and what will do you about
regulation that keeps mounting and how do you stimulate the economy and those are specifics that maybe we'll start to hear in this debate. >> how will you act when you're head to head against the leader of china? how will you conduct yourself when you're up against the heads of the g-20. >> you can't say we're going to push them around and get them to do what we want. they're a formidable power and they have a lot of our dollars over there. >> i'll be interested to see how carly fiorina handles trump. >> she's going to do well. she's not a front runner. critical thing is we've lost one governor this week. governor perry. walker is on oxygen. he basically is out of this real quick. kasich has to move forward. and bush really has to have a good debate or he won't be serious. >> carly fiorina moved up in the polls after the first debate at the kids table. she has a potential, i think, in this debate especially if she takes on trump in a meaningful and effective way to move herself up and make herself more relevant in the polls. >> she's a new factor in this debate which makes it different.
>> new factor, why? >> she wasn't there before. >> the only woman. >> attacked by trump. >> one overshadowing thing in this debate and it's at the ronald reagan big air force one behind it. you'll see them try to grab the ghost of reagan as they trash each other and reagan obviously never trashed anybody. you'll see every one say i'm the new reagan. >> how much do you think news will come out of this? as we speak and as this debate is going to be taking place, russia is increasing its military might in syria. what's that all about? putin and assad? >> that will be part of the discussion. we'll be able to get to see foreign policy is supposed to be one of the big issues in the 2016 campaign. we haven't heard a lot of discussion in detail by any candidates. >> and it increases some type of accident between u.s. and russia. we had trouble over the balkan see. putin is saying divert from ukraine but saying we're a player here and you'll have to
deal with assad in some fashion. there is foreign policy and you have the irony is that the fed is meeting on the day of the debate and day after the debate and so what are they going to say? abolish the fed during the debate? they have to talk about the economy. >> what a week. you have congress talking about the iran deal. you have a two-day federal reserve meeting and second gop debate. >> and a weakening china. >> a weakening china. absolutely. these global markets in flux because of it. >> u.n. coming down the week after. >> add one more thing to it. >> that's the week after. >> what do you make of the differences in the candidates? once they are all up there, how do you set yourself apart? that's also what they have to be thinking. like john kasich. >> you have some very good debato debators. cruz is a great debater. he's the one guy that wants to inherit trump thing when trump
falls. mike huckabee is a good debater. you have to have substance. someone who nails a question and you're going to get one or two questions and you have to nail them and knock them out of the ballpark. >> you're right about ted cruz. >> you have to be one of the highlights. remember back in 2012, these debates provided a format for various candidates to have their own surges. is that going to happen this time or is trump going to stay there at the top? that's my question. >> we'll attempt to answer it. let's take a short break and then we'll look at the one big thing to watch in the week ahead. there are several. this is "sunday morning futures." we'll be right back. the keys to this home belong to mark and alissa anderson. they bought the place four months ago on what was arguably the scariest day of their lives. neither has any idea what the future holds for them. but they bought into a 30-year mortgage anyway. that was bold.
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markets. brazil is now in junk territory in terms of bonds. >> i'm watching that, too. so important. >> i'm watching congress and how they put together a short-term spending plan to keep the government open past september everybody is predicting a possible shutdown. i think they'll find a path to avoid that with at least a short-term spending bill they'll get working on this week. >> you would hope so. >> i have to watch the debate. i think the critical thing is can bush and kasich break out here a bit and be viewed seriously and can cruz or carson start gathering trump support. >> we have special coverage on fox business network all day long of the fed meeting. thank you for being with us. i'm maria bartiromo. i'll be back tomorrow morning on fox business network. look at where you can find fox business network on your cable
network or satellite provider or click on channel finder. important events happening. fed meeting and gop debate and of course any news coming out of the iran vote. "media buzz" is next. >> on buzz beater this sunday, campaign gloves come off. donald trump and his rivals are throwing punches and the media can't get enough. >> tonight with breaking news in words like this. "look at that face. would anyone vote for that?" >> critics are pouncing because of the slam on carly. >> he was quoted as saying look at that face. would anyone vote for that? >> i won't spend a single cycle wondering what donald trump means. >> i haven't heard it. i haven't seen it. >> i don't know ben carson. he was a doctor, perhaps an okay doctor by the way. >> but is the press s