tv FOX Friends FOX News November 20, 2015 3:00am-6:01am PST
child have been warned and not changed behavior. >> can't blame parents for the kids mistakes. >> it makes them aware of the kids doing a it. ir. "fox and friends" sarts now. good morning. it's friday, november 209, 2015. i'm elisabeth has bell. this is a fox news alert for you. we're waking up this morning to more terror. another attack under way. gunmen holding 200 hostages at a luxury hotel in mali. how this is connected to the paris attacks. live with the breaking details. >> that's terrible. brand new details emerging about the female bomber who blew herself up 48 hours ago. that was it. there she is in the tub before
that. she must have been pretty cad ral, right? wrong. we have the unbelievable details about the bomber's nickname of cowgirl. you think you can stop something out of this world in this picture from outer space? is that a ufo. it's sending the internet into a frenzy. it is friday, it is fox and friends. good morning. >> beam me up, tucker. hi everybody. welcome to "fox and friends" for today. brian is off promoting his book. we have tucker in today >> glad to be here. >> good morning to you at home. what another overnight. breaking right now, three people are dead after armed terrorists stormed a luxury hotel in the country of mali in africa. right now, there are at least 200 people being held hostage. they're apparently on the 7th
floor for the most part. they're apparently moving floor to floor and yelling a la akbar. >> we have the breaking details of what's developing with amy. >> reporter: hi tucker, elisabeth and steve. >> as europe keeps bracing for attacks, the action shifted to africa this morning with this horrific hostage situation just outside the mali capital of bama bamako. some have been released because they were able to recite verses of the koran. we understand that as many as ten gunmen stormed the hotel between 6:30 and 7:00 in the morning. as you mentioned, the action for some reason is happening on the 7th floor. there are reports that three people have been killed. reportedly also that hotel is housing a large number of u.n.
workers. mali has had an incredibly checkered history just in 2012 large parts were taken over including timbuktu. not only terrorizing the nation but also destroying islam monuments and manuscripts. timbuktu being a very historic city. it was basically accomplished in 2014 and the job has not been done. there are flare-ups of rebellion and intermittent terrorist attacks like this morning. there are conflicting reports right now about whether or not security forces have stormed that hotel or whether it's just some security that's on the perimeter. but it is very much a tense situation and a dangerous situation and frightening situation for those people holed up inside. france's involvement in mali is one of the reasons islamists
cite for having hatred against this country and mali is a former french colonial power. we had a bomb scare at the national assembly behind us which -- the senate is expected to rubber stamp that today. from the paris prosecutor, just in the last hour or so, a third body was found at the scene of the raid in saint-denis on the safe house. >> reporter: abaaoud, the presumed mastermind or organizer of last friday's, a week ago terrorist attack here in paris. the third body, which of course was hard to identify because after 5,000 gunshots fired by police, a suicide bomber going off and grenades, suffice it to say it was a messy crime scene. that person believed to be a woman but no identity put out. finally, i will say that the recruits for france's army are up it was 500 a day wanting to
join the army. 1500 as far as we understand. when we talk about the population rallying, that is an example of it back to you. >> she was talking about the raid. we'll talk about that in a moment. that was 48 hours ago. the ongoing trouble in mali right now where the terrorists have taken 170 people hostage, apparently they let 20 people out. if they were able to recite a verse from the koran. there was a reij us test. you want to live. give me a line or two out of the koran. then they let 20 people out. >> there's also a security source for one reporter, that the gunmen entered the compound in a car with diplomatic plates. >> could have been hijacked. >> you see this all over. you think of it centered in the middle east, but you see this all over the world. you see it in india, the philippines, almost daily in
nigeria. there are outbreaks all over the globe. it's hard to connect it in your mind. it's one movement. >> it sounds like it was probably an affiliate of al qaeda in mali. but we know it was isis in paris. we know that a little more about the particular raid 48 hours ago, okay, that's the mali incident. some of the people being released it looks like. meanwhile, let's go to the paris raid and talk about that. 48 hours ago in saint-denis. we have a graphic that is in the daily mail.com today that shows effectively what was going on. >> sure does. >> the police raid started at 4:00 by 4:25, they stormed the apartment and keep in mind, when all the bullets started flying and 5,000 rounds were fired into and out of that apartment building, for the most part the police told the people in the apartment building stay where you're at. we're going to take care of it. >> this is not in the middle
of -- >> not at all. 5:00 a.m., diesel the police dog we've been telling you about was killed there. then at 5:30 a.m., a helicopter arrived and roads were sealed off in the area. we've been talking to you about this female suicide bomber. we now know that at 9:00 a.m. she decided to blow herself up. we actually have video and sound of the confrontation that led to this. her head ended up in the street. >> it did. before we play you the sound, we're missing a little bit of the sound just before it picks up here. what she was trying to do, this woman who we'll tell you a little more about and she certainly was not a religious fanatic as it turns out. >> no. >> nicknamed cowgirl. her last words apparently she was trying to lure the cops to their death. what she was doing, they had been under siege for four or five hours. she realized the end was near. she's trying to get the cops to come in and she was yelling help
me, help me, and that's when this exchange happened. >> . >> not long after that exchange the woman detonated the suicide bomb and killed herself. what's so fascinating about this. this woman was not a lifelong, she was very french and very secular. there's a picture of her. we have other pictures of her. there was one of her in a bathtub. according to people who knew her, she was involved in drugs, promiscuous. she did not fit the profile at all of someone who would join isis. >> tub soaking here. they were looking at two different groups of women and why they would begin to join isis with the radicals. muslim girls who were straight
"a" students, high achieving, was one section that isis was looking for in terms of bringing in and older women who have a past. here's a younger woman with a past. there she is wearing a cowboy hat. >> her friends said she was more interested in the internet than islam. there she's wearing a veil. she put on a veil for the first time in the last month which is interesting. >> according to her brother. >> you know what else is interesting about the case of this particular woman, apparently she was under triple surveillance by a french intelligence, judges and the police for a drug trafficking case. so they had her phone tapped. she had been tapped. yet, they missed all of this. think of the implications of this. >> if this woman winds up killing herself in a suicide bombing, who do you look at? who are the suspect? >> she's like millions of other
people. >> like every french woman in her 20s. >> apparently her mother and brother were seen led out of their apartment in paris. not in handcuffs. the brother was the one who said she had not been seen like this in the past years. this is just months ago. >> meanwhile, we know more about the ringleader. yesterday i referred to him as a mastermind a couple of times and people were upset because he was no mastermind. actually, katherine herrage nailed it when she was described he wasn't a mastermind but was a plotter and planner. >> the so-called ringleader, abdul hamid abaaoud. he's not a mastermind. he's the strategic guy on the ground. his job was to operatives, to get the weapons and to keep everyone in their lane so the plot could be executed effectively.
that's important because it means there are individuals higher up the food chain, senior people with the strategic vision who are still on the loose as well as this bomb maker. >> how did he wind up in paris? well, we had heard that he -- thanks to the way. eu, european union works, you need a passport. once you're in the eu, you can go where you want to. yesterday the french premiere said this terrorist tooking advantage of the migrant crisis and snuck in unnoticed as a syrian refugee. >> do you see a theme here? >> predators taking advantage of the openness and the generosity of the west to try and kill the west. >> is he the only one? >> no. >> that's the scary part. 11 minutes after the top of the hour. head on over to heather. heather and i were talking in the newsroom. there's so much news this morning. >> there's a ton of news going
on. let me bring some stuff to you. other stories making news at this hour. he's just 16 years old but been charged with a horrific crime, murdering a police officer. a teenager and two young men accused of killing a police officer near los angeles. 29-year-old ricky galvez had served as a u.s. marine corps. he was in plainclothes in his personal car outside the police station in downey, california when two young men ran up and opened fire on him. prosecutors still haven't decided if they'll charge that 16-year-old murder suspect as an adult. we'll follow the story. police may be closing in on the person who murdered an indiana pastor's pregnant wife. cons taking dna samples from and questioning three men in connection with amanda blackburn's shooting death at her indianapolis home. yesterday we spoke with pastor davy blackburn, the husband, about how he's coping with his wife's death. listen. >> we know she loved you this
and we loved you this. we have that perspective that has helped us to derive strength through this whole thing. >> two of the men questioned were arrested on unrelated charges. the most famous spy or notorious spy, jonathan pollard is now a free man. he spent nearly 30 years behind bars in north carolina after he was caught selling u.s. naval intelligence secrets to israel. for the next five years, he'll be on parole. eventually, he plans to reunite with his wife in israel where he was granted citizenship in 1996. those are your headlines. see you in a bit. >> tucker, didn't i see you on the set in d.c. for special report. it's not that far. >> magic. >> we have these things called cars. coming up on this friday, the head of the fbi trying to calm terror fears. the fbi putting heavy surveillance on possible copycats in the u.s. of a. how real is the threat? that's next.
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we are not aware of any credible threat here of a paris-type attack. we have seen no connection at all between the paris attackers and the united states. >> together we're watching people of concern, using all of our lawful tools. we'll keep watching them and if we see something, we'll work to disrupt it. >> that was the fbi director
james comey seeking to calm the fears from the paris attacks. the fbi is tracking dozens of people inside the u.s. people being high risk for launching copycat attacks here. texas congressman and chairman of the subcommittee onterrism ted poe joins us now. thanks for coming on this morning. it's been a long time since i've seen the white house mount an aggressive offensive on behalf of one of the president's -- yesterday to the hill to argue on behalf of letting in all these refugees from syria. they never do anything by accident. what do you think the motive is? >> i'm not sure of the motive. the administration's plan seems to be that we want to shelter in place, bunker mentality. that we will defend ourselves against isis if they attack us. i think that is a flawed plan. many americans are concerned about isis as they rightfully should be. the fbi has said they have
investigations going on in every state about isis. we should be more aggressive about what we do. one thing we ought to do. we ought to invoke the nato charter, attack on one, attack on all nate he countries. get 28 countries involved. we prevent americans part of terrorist organizations like isis from traveling. revoke their passports. then allow the state governors, as what they want to do, over 30 now, to not allow the syrian refugees to come into their states. we need to be more aggressive, proactive as -- >> let me about the second one on the list. revoking passports of people who frafl to syria and iraq to fight with isis. that seems like a no brainer. why hasn't b. that been done? >> i don't know. it passed the house. introduced it in january of this year. it's over in the senate. the senate hasn't voted on revocation of passports.
we can do that. something that the senate should move on. it's really a no brainer to keep people that have been radicalized overseas from coming back into the u.s. >> yeah. if you can't revoke the passport of someone training with isis, i'd love to hear why. do you have any idea why the senate hasn't brought that to a vote? >> i don't know why they haven't brought it to a vote. that's an example of how we as a nation should be proactive in dealing with isis rather than just waiting for something bad to happen and then react to it. >> seems like an obvious point. mr. chairman, thanks for joining us this morning. we appreciate it. >> thank you. coming up, live from new york city, it's donald trump. >> used to call me on the cell phone ♪ >> that was trump's star turn on "saturday night live." now the other candidates want equal time on the show. are they going to get it? the ruling on that is in. we'll tell you what it is.
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bigger. thinner. even curvier. but what's next? for all binge watchers. movie geeks. sports freaks. x1 from xfinity will change the way you experience tv. got quick friday morning headlines. dramatic dashcam video shows the moment a texas police officer is nearly taken out by a piece of tire during a high-speed chase. police using a stop stick to take the suspected bank robber down. moments later the suv's tires started to break apart forcing the suspect to pull over where he surrendered as you can see right there. here's something you don't expect to find inside a strip mall. a school bus.
a suspect stole the school bus, plowed through a locked gate and ended the joyride with a bang right there inside the mall. nobody was hurt. so far cops have no idea who did this. but the business and the bus have cameras. they're probably going to be able to put the picture together. >> that's right, steve. thank you for that. getting into a new home may be getting easier a ard a. cording to a federal reserve survey. is now really the right time to buy for you? casey crawford is here with what you need to know before signing on that dotted line. casey, good morning to you. >> good morning. >> now is the time according to some of the standards. this is great news for some. we shouldn't go into it blind. what are the things we need to know if we're going to take advantage of this. >> people are getting approved at a higher rate. that comes with a warning label. just because you can doesn't mean you should. just because you can get a loan doesn't mean you should take a loan. you need to be preapproved.
that means getting with a mortgage professional that gives you a total financial picture, letting you know how much you can buy and afford before you shop for the dream house. >> you say don't forget the hidden costs. >> a lot of people think about the payment on their mortgage. that's not the only cost associated with home ownership. when you're moving from a renter or a larger home, that comes with maintenance costs. typical things when you move into a new home, new furniture. people spend a lot of money on new homes and they don't put those things in the budget. we want o to make sure viewers budget for those expenses. >> new roofs, painting repair. >> you say location, location. >> oldest rule in real estate. location, location, location. it's still true today. that was amplified in the meltdown. the strongest locations do the best through the credit crisis. that's still true today. you need to think about schools, number one. even if you don't have kids, a lot buying homes, if you don't have kids think about schools.
it's a great indication that a home is going to hold its value. >> one of the best assets you can find is a great local agent. >> absolutely, yeah. a local real estate agent is going to guide you through the process. you need to engage their expertise and real estate agents like everybody else comes in all varieties and flavors. work with a full-time professional that does this for a living. they'll be your best advocate in making sure the largest put on your family's balance sheet will be a great one for the long-term. >> great information today. casey crawford, thanks for yu time. >> you got it. coming up, live from new york, it's donald trump. >> you used to call me on the cell phone ♪ >> the other candidates want equal time on "saturday night live." so are they going to get it? the ruling on that is in. and a delivery truck that cooks the pizza on the way to your house. talk about a hot slice.
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in a different way. a fox news alert. big story this morning. 200 people are being held hostage at a luxury hotel in mali. on the continent of africa. right now the terrorists are going floor to floor throwing grenades and shouting allah akbar. we're hearing that 20 hostages were let go but only if they could recite a verse from the koran. paul tilsly is live in johannesburg south calf with the latest. paul? >> reporter: thanks, steve. the minister in mali with the latest says at least three
hostages have been killed. what he's saying is that there's a french citizen been killed and two mali citizens as you indeed say the army of 20 hostages have been released but only after they could recite the koran. you should know guys, that's something that happens in africa. al shabab have been doing that for years. those who can't recite the koran are shot. it started at 7:00 local time. details are still coming in. it's believed that between 2 and 12 gunmen armed with automatic weapons started spraying gunfire wildly with those weapons as they rushed into the hotel. she started going from floor to floor of the hotel. currently, we're hearing they've reached the 7th floor. the horrific reports of shot being fired down the corridors there. i think we have to be careful with that death toll of three. i would not be surprised if it
goes up. the malian special forces surrounded the hotel. but they're not a very well-integrated force. france is providing intelligence and logistics support we understand. we don't know whether american citizens are being held inside the hotel. but six members of their crew, the chinese government has come through remarkably quickly to say that several of their people, they're not saying exactly how much are being held hostage. we understand that president obama has been informed. as to why this could have happened, northern mali was occupied by islamist fighters until about 2012. and at that time, france managed to drive them out of the northern territory and there's been attacks by islamist fighters since that time. it's interesting to note that multiple sources have said that as these gunmen ran into the hotel today, they were shouting
allah akbar, god is great in arabic. it's an ongoing situation. the u.s. embassy has already issued a statement saying that there are active shooters confirming active shooters and saying that u.s. citizens and embassy staff should make sure they shelter indoors. back to you guys. >> paul, before you go, do we know, is this isis? is it al quakwaeqaeda? is it some other variety of terror group we know of? >> very good question. the guys in the north of the country, those that have occupied the country before, those guys, some of them are linked to al qaeda. in this region of west africa, many the former al qaeda brigades have now pledged alliance to isis. so it's quite possible that there is an isis connection. >> okay. paul, thank you very much. going to turn to heather now.
a busy morning for her. >> good morning to all of you. back here at home, two car thieves in the state of virginia turn into chauffeurs after their crime takes a real twist. they found an 8-year-old boy in the back seat of the car. after they stole the car. they then asked where that little boy went to school and they ended up dropping him off. the boy's mom said she left her son in the car with the keys and just quickly ran into the post office. when she returned to find her -- she found her car and child missing, cops are still looking for the suspects. outrage from parents over a utah high school homework assignment involving isis. a class of 9th graders were asked to research isis recruiting methods and look at this right here. then make a propaganda poster. imagine your reaction if your child came home with that assignment. multiple parents complained and that assignment was eventually canceled. the school has since apologized. the teacher in charge has not been disciplined.
what do you think of that one? is astronaut scott kelly trying to tell us something. the american astronaut up in the international space station tweeting out this incredible picture. some people looking at this picture, see the upper right corner, the red circle, some people saying what's contained inside, ufos. two bright lights seem to be connected to one another. neither kelly or nasa has commented on that cosmic conspiracy. donald trump had his time to shine on snl. you all caught this. >> you used to call me on the cell phone ♪ >> love that. now nbc will match trump's 12 minutes of air time giving the rest of the republican candidates equal time under fcc rules. the candidates are allowed to choose where it will air, where it will air and many have put in requests for states, including iowa and new hampshire. those are your headlines. i'll see you back here in a bit.
let's check out pizza outside. dominos is giving customers a taste of the future in pizza delivery here with the new mobile pizza vehicle. the franchise owner, dave tiz rinne i, did i get that right? >> giving his pizza. we have pizza on the vine. what is happening? this certainly makes sense. describe this vehicle. >> this is the dfp. the dominos built car. >> keep going around to the front the car. i love the fact that it looks like, you can see the grille. it looks like a domino brand vehicle. >> that's the thing. we removed everything from the manufacturer. you have the fascia of dominos on the front and this on the side. >> this is what i love. the capacity is 80 pieces. right here behind you, dave, may i open this up? >> you don't have to open it up. i'll hit the button. it's remote control.
>> no way. >> can you make pizzas on board, calzon calzones. >> our drivers leave the stores hopefully under 12 minutes, it's a warming oven in there. >> can you see this. >> look at that. that's perfect. delicious. >> wow. >> have a bite, tucker. >> there is steam coming off of this pizza. >> we told you folks about this vehicle and the design and we are so lucky that we are the first show to actually be able to bring it to you. >> absolutely. >> i love the fact this was a collaboration with hundreds of designers, the car was, around the world. >> 385 designs -- it was an open competition. customers and team members had a chance to participate. this is the winning design. >> how great is this. >> it's the pizza sloshed around in the car. it was a disaster. they must have loved this. >> the key features. we removed the seats except for the driver's seat. it's a nonslip surface and will keep the product in place. it fits around 80 pizzas.
for large orders, it works great. obviously, our average order can fit right in here. it saves -- dominos is about saving seconds or times. >> what fi want to buy one of these and i'm not a pizza guy? >> you have to wait. we only produced 100 right now. we'll give it a try. so far they're on the road for the past month. >> and? >> it's been working great. customers stopping and taking pictures at red lights. the drivers love it. it creates high energy in the store. >> you get to drive this around and deliver pizzas. what a treat. excellent. >> thank you. >> and the hot pizza. >> by the way, it's delicious. meanwhile, coming up, speaking of food, the story of the first thanksgiving you've never heard. it wasn't all about turkey. >> forget black friday, we have the deals that you need right here like a $200 for 70 bucks. the deals coming your way.
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the hour. quick headlines for you. plane delays are never fun. but this is making it more bearable. the airline delivering pizza to five planes grounded for weather in south carolina. the satisfied customers posting pictures from the pizza delivery. the first ever taco bell is giving meaning to drive through. take a look at this. it's on the move. crews uprooted the iconic building named numero uno saving it from demolition. it's now 45 miles away from its original location at the company's headquarters in irvine, california.
steve? >> most of us learned the story of plymouth rock and the colonization of america. but we were never told the whole story until now. national geographic goes inside the historical account to reveal the untold story. joining us now is the actor who plays edward winslow? the movie. >> good morning. >> who is edward winslow? >> he got on to become the second governor of plymouth. it was interesting playing this guy in his infancy and seeing him become the leader that he will become in the future. he's the first to -- >> was your tarkter a saint or a stranger? >> a saint. >> who are the saints and who are the strangers? >> the saints are the ones who were moved from england -- the strangers were the guys who paid their way on to the boat and set
up a new life in a new world. >> your character was one of the saints. here is a clip from the movie where he almost loses faith. >> is it worth it? all this starvation, the anguish. >> god doles out hardship only to those strong enough to withstand it. >> perhaps he's mistaken me for someone stronger. >> come. let's find you sustenance. >> many lives might be spared yet. >> captain jones for his help in the -- in the belly of that ship. >> perhaps you can find something -- >> the trip to america was tough. >> very. 66 days in the belly of a ship made for cargo and cattle, not
humans. >> i was reading some of the information about the number of women who survived the first thanksgiving. it was a bleak situation. >> it really was. it really was. their faith was tested on a daily basis. it was almost like they had moved to mars. it wasn't like moving to a new country. everything was different. the coastline, the foliage. everything that they came across was completely alien to them. terrifying. >> you would say their faith was tested because that's why they came. they came for religious freedom. >> uh-huh. >> and they found that. it was an opportunity to start a new life under whatever terms you wanted. that's the founding of this country and something that's very exciting to witness being in this -- >> this is interesting regarding your portrayal of this character. you say i respect women in tights much more now. why is that? women in tights.
>> part of the costume was a lot of tights. >> you were wearing tights? >> we all did, yes. >> they're surprisingly comfortable. quite warm as well. >> i read somewhere that yours kept riding down constantly during the day. >> it does happen. you have to be aware of that. s amongst them were the hardships. >> those are the hardships of the actors playing the role. >> i'm sure. thank you for joining us. saints and strangers airs on national gee gracographic novem 22nd and 23rd. 9:00 eastern, 8:00 central. fascinating. coming up, democrats mocking republicans for their concerns over letting thousands of syrian refugees into the united states. >> apparently they're scared of widows and orphans. >> i've been disgusted, mr. president, in recent days to see my republican colleagues shun the american tradition. >> while medal of honor recipient dakota meyer has a
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♪ spend a few days in st. croix and return with a lifetime of experiences. that's virgin islands nice. good morning to you. it is friday, november 20th, 2015. i'm elisabeth hasselbeck and this is a fox news alert for you. we are waking up this morning to more terror. another attack under way right now. gunmen saying allah akbar taking 170 hostages at a luxury hotel, some are already dead. we are live with the breaking details for you. also breaking right now a third body has been found in the debris from the raid in paris where the terrorists were arrested and killed. the body is of a woman. we've got details coming up. >> so we're clearly doing something wrong in the fight against isis. so what would jeb bush do differently? you know what? he's going to join us live right here on the curvy couch within
the next half hour. live from new york, you're watching "fox & friends." all right. welcome to "fox & friends" for this friday, tucker's in for brian. >> good morning. >> great to have you, as well. we start this hour with a fox news alert. breaking story out of africa. 80 hostages now freed in the last few minutes from the clutches of islamic terrorists who stormed a luxury hotel this morning in the capital city of mali. united nations special forces now on the scene, apparently. three people killed by the gunmen. while we're learning three turkish airlines employees were able to escape the siege. paul kinsley is live in africa with the very latest. paul? >> yeah, what we've learned so far in the last few minutes has been, indeed, 80 hostages have been killed by malian special force, and as you mentioned,
france has confirmed that three hostages have been killed. one of them a french citizen. the whole incident started when a group of gunmen, it's undetermined at the moment, whether it was two or twelve, quite a lot of gunmen walked into or ran into the radisson blu hotel in the center of bamako, that's the capital of mali, they were firing automatic weapons, and here's the thing. they were shouting allah akbar as they ran into the hotel, firing indiscriminately. they went up the floors of the hotel, and as they got to the seventh floor they were letting off grenades and firing down the corridors according to witnesses. to the 20 -- the original hostages that were freed before the military action were freed after they -- that was 20 hostages were freed after they could recite the koran. france is, indeed, providing logistics and intelligence support. the u.n. is providing security and special forces. and the malian president has cut
short his visit overseas to come back to look after the operation. turkish airlines actually still have six people, that's the latest we have, that are still being held hostage. the chinese have some hostages. it's not known whether the -- whether there are any u.s. citizens inside the hotel. the u.s. embassy itself has told u.s. citizens, and its staff, to stay indoors and shelter, back to you, elisabeth, steve and tucker. >> all right. we thank you, paul, for the live report from africa. >> so the attackers here affiliated as is reported with al qaeda in this region, al qaeda is oftentimes linked to isis. >> that's right. >> we're seeing connections here in this attack. the embassy there, u.n. embassy saying again, seek shelter if you're a united states citizen. >> there's an interesting item. peter johnson jr. just forwarded this to me regarding what's going on. it says, northern mali has become a jihadist front with islamist militants flowing in from around the world.
and while america remains focused on threats from the middle east and southeast asia, right? >> that's right. >> it looks like the new face of terror is likely to be african. >> and not just west africa, but east africa and kenya and small yeah, south africa and of course famously in north africa. so the entire continent, nigeria, biggest country on the continent, one of the world's biggest oil producers about to split in half because of this. >> and the other interesting element regarding this story is when they first took people hostage, and sounds like they were up on the seventh floor, they said, okay, you right there, can you recite a passage from the koran? if they could, they would release the person. if they could not, they kept them hostage. so there was a religious standard by which they decided who should stay and who should go. >> what a shame. you remember at the beginning -- not to lay this on anyone in the united states, but the beginning of the obama administration we were told america is starting a new relationship with africa.
africa is so important to the fortunes of the world and now seven years later the continent in demonstrably worse shape than it was at the outset. >> we'll keep watch on the situation here in mali. meanwhile we have new details emerging surrounding that attack in paris. the third body found this morning after that raid and it's another woman. details of the raid actually outlined when you look play by play at 4:00 a.m., police and counterterrorism units actually suspected of something going on in that apartment, perhaps the ringleader of the attacks in paris is in there holed up in there at 5:30 a.m. a helicopter arrives and the roads were actually sealed off at 5:00 avlt m. that the dog, the security dog was killed. >> diesel. yeah, and keep in mind, as well, and this is the raid on the paris apartment where the bad guys were holed up, 48 hours ago, and the police, you know, fired off something like 5,000 rounds, it was about 9:00 in the morning when this woman, the
suicide vest wearer, blew herself up. and i think we've got a graphic from the dailymail.com and it depicts what went through the morning, and it's a good tic toc. but as it -- and this shows that they -- what's interesting is when the woman detonated herself, blew the belt bomb on the third floor, the floor collapsed. and just keep in mind, just imagine, that's an apartment building. there were a lot of people in that building, they didn't escape until 7:00 in the morning. the police went in at 4:30ornin hours people were just listening to thousands of rounds of gunfire, and also of explosions. and they're just sitting in place -- >> can you imagine? 5,000 rounds. one of the most highly populated cities in all of europe, and no apparently bystanders were killed. what's astonishing and ominous about this story is the woman who blew herself up was not a jihadi by any measure at least up until the end of her life.
she was a very secular french citizen. there's a picture of her in the bathtub which she apparently sent out on social media. her brother said she never read the koran up until recently, instead spending all her time on facebook. she was promiscuous in her personal life according to her family. she does not fit the profile of someone raised in a madras ka. >> she is in one of the posters, her brother said that this started coming up about a month or so ago. she was living in her own world. her mother and brother apparently seen being led out of their apartment in paris. the police yesterday, neither in handcuffs, but certainly for questioning as you can understand. >> apparently she was evil to the end. radicalizing, but not religious apparently, and her last words re, she -- they'd been for three or four hours something like that, and of course wearing the belt bomb, she screams out to the police, help me, help me. hoping to draw them in, so that she could then detonate the belt
bomb. they didn't fall for it. they said where's your boyfriend? she said he's not my boyfriend and she pulled the trigger. the other interesting thing is this woman was under triple surveillance by french authorities. apparently french intelligence, judges and police, she'd been wanted in relation to a drug smuggling case. her phone was tapped. and yet, they missed all of debt tails. >> and just for some perspective french intelligence is not a joke. people sometimes mock the french military. french intelligence is some of the best in the world. no one makes fun of it and if they were unable to catch this woman in the process of becoming a radical suicide bomber, boy that just tells you something pretty upsetting about the limits of intelligence in protecting her. >> her detonation was so strong her head ended up in -- >> the damage to the apartment was so significant they have found another body. within the last number of hours and apparently that also a woman. meanwhile they were tipped off to this particular apartment because that's where the
ringleader was. and they were able to figure that out through cell phones and things like that. apparently he plotted for 11 months but according to catherine herridge who was on with owe reilly last night he was no master mind. listen to this. >> the so-called ring leader, abdelhamid abaaoud is not the mastermind. he's like the tactical strategic guy who was on the ground to make a 9/11 analogy, he was like the mohammed atta. his job was to get the operatives, to get the weapons and to keep everyone in their lane so that the plot could be executed effectively, and that's important, because it means there are individuals higher up the food chain. more senior people with the vision who are still on the loose, as well as this bombmaker. >> so how did these people travel throughout paris unknown? as it turns out, the ringleader himself had bragged, you know, with the eu security such as it
is, you can get in -- >> -- posed as a refugee. >> once you get in to the eu which is all those countries, you can roam around without flashing a passport anywhere. and, he apparently was able to take advantage of the migrant crisis and slipped in, according to french premier. >> as a refugee. >> taking advantage of the openness and generosity of the west. something that we share with western europe. americans are always ready to help, always anxious to help, and these are people who exploit that. >> mm-hmm. meanwhile, there's one other -- remember there's one other person we know of who is on the loose. and that is salah abdeslam, and he's one of the guys who, there he is right there, pictured left, you've seen that picture a million times, well on the right, apparently that is what they think he is wearing right now. a disguise. he's wearing glasses, and he's wearing some sort of a wig, and it's twofold. he's trying to keep away from the police. but he's also trying to keep away from isis because apparently he got cold feet and he backed out and now he's afraid if the cops don't get
him, isis will kill him and his family, because once the murdering started, he just couldn't take it and decided to walk away. >> this salah abdeslam who is actually the one that had that getaway vehicle that the terrorists used on friday in that paris attack he also some are saying to be responsible for that shooting at the cafe his brother blew himself up outside of that french cafe. he now is taking the place as the most wanted man as it relates to these paris attacks. >> apparently after the shooting started he called some friends, they came and picked him up in paris and drove him to brussels, got stopped by the police. he showed them his real i.d., they said go ahead and now he's on the loose they think in belgium. >> they'll find him. >> ten minutes after the hour. >> a lot of stuff going on here at home i want to tell you about. ten minutes after the hour he is just 26 years old but he's now been charged with a horrific crime, murdering a police officer. a teenager, and two other young men accused of killing a cop near los angeles in a botched
robbery attempt. that cop, 29-year-old ricky gal vez had served in the marine corps. he was in plain clothes in his personal car, outside the downey, california, police station when two young man ran up and opened fire. we'll keep you posted on any updates. well, police say they may be closing in on the person who murdered and indiana pastor's pregnant wife. cops have taken dna samples from, and then questioned, three men in connection with amanda blackburn's shooting at her indianapolis home. yesterday, we spoke with her husband, pastor davey blackburn. here's what he had to say to steve >> we know that she loved jesus. we love jesus. and we have that, that perspective that has really helped us to derive strength through this whole thing. >> two of the men who were questioned were arrested on unrelated charges. the united states just releasing israel's most notorious spy. jonathan pollard is now a free man. the former navy intelligence analyst spent nearly 30 years behind bars, after he was caught selling u.s. secrets to israel
for the next five years he'll be on parole. eventually he says he plans to reunite with his wife in israel. that's where he was granted citizenship in 1996. those are your headlines. i'll see you back here in about 25 minutes. >> thank you. >> a lot of news. >> certainly. all right, meanwhile democrats here in this nation mocking republicans for their concerns over letting thousands of syrian refugees in to the united states. >> apparently they're scared of widows and orphans. >> i've been disgusted, mr. president, in recent days to see some of my republican colleagues shun the american add tradition. >> up next medal of honor recipient dakota maiers ahis own message for the president. it's strong and you don't want to miss it. >> then here's a question for parents, should you be on the hook if your child is a bully at school? one state says, oh, yes. we'll tell you where it's happening coming up.
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overwhelmingly passed a bill to suspend the program's program to admit up to 10,000 syrian refugees. and then intensified the screening process of them. the president threatening a veto of that bill and spent the week along with a number of other democrats mocking the republicans. >> apparently they're scared of widows and orphans. >> i've been disgusted, mr. president, in recent days to see some of my republican colleagues shun the american tradition of displaying compassion for those in need. of sheltering those fleeing death. >> governor christie specifically said he did not think it was appropriate for small children to be brought in. is this what he wants to see happen to people? >> here for reaction, retired marine sergeant and medal of honor recipient dakota meyer. dakota, good morning to you. >> good morning. >> we just ran that montage where we heard the president say that the republicans -- what about the women and orphans and women and children. what's your message to the
president regarding that, dakota? >> well, i mean, it's like, you know, i think it was about a year ago i was on and you know, mr. president, what about those are the same women and orphans that were sitting there getting gassed by their own people and you wanted to sit on your hands. you didn't want to help them then. so what's the difference now? look, i'm all about hey, look if we want to screen the women, orphans and bring them over, that's fine. but leave the military-age males over there. what are we going to do? bring them over and then we send our troops over to fix their problem? i mean, leave them over there and let them fight for their own country. let them stand there and figure out the problem. they're not going to figure it out on our soil while we're taking care of them. it escalates and runs from the problem and brings them over here. >> you're sitting right now in kentucky. and what is your governor of kentucky stand regarding the refugees? and what's your message to him? >> look, the governor is on his way out. he's about to be irrelevant in three weeks which thank god.
you know, but look, he's coming out with his own, you know, agenda. obviously i've talked to many of the legislators in kentucky, and look, they all say the same thing. we don't need this. kentucky doesn't want this. and he has enough nerve to come out and say this on his way out that we want to accept them. i mean, look, it's a coward move. i mean, it's something that, you know, he's always stood for nothing more than re-election. but look, this kind of his way. you know, and it's the same way as president obama. look, we -- i'm starting to wonder do we live in a democracy or a dictatorship? do they work for us? or do we work for them? it's kind of a question that we got to wonder. you've got the majority of governors representing the states across the nation who are saying we don't want to do this. and then a bill is passed, and the president comes out and says he's going to veto it. i mean, what, what, what are we doing? >> that's the big question. because the story out this morning, dakota, is the fact that apparently the mastermind -- rather the ringleader there in paris, he took advantage of the migrant
crisis to slip in to paris and france and he was posing as a refugee. and that's what we're worried about in this country, isn't it? >> you can guarantee it's going to happen. you can guarantee it. i heard the best analogy ever. look, if you knew you had 100 grapes and you knew two of them were deadly, would you eat any of the grapes? no, you wouldn't. and the other thing is, the fbi director came out and testified, i think it was this week or last week and he said we have -- we don't have the means to properly screen these people. how -- i mean, what -- i mean it just doesn't make sense. >> so the way you broke it down with the grapes made perfect sense to all of us. >> -- for the president -- well the number one priority for the president should be to take care of the americans. >> yeah. >> and obviously that is not in his interest. >> all right. >> i mean can we survive 14 more months of this man? >> all right. dakota meyer. true american hero. joining us today from kentucky. dakota, thank you very much for
making your opinion, thank you, sir. meanwhile coming up on this friday, could the makeup you're using, the makeup, be making you sick? the answer is yes. up next the ugly truth about beauty products. stay with us. (waves crashing) (audio distortion) (splashing) ...one of many pieces in my life. (audio distortion) so when my asthma symptoms kept coming back on my long-term control medicine, i talked to my doctor and found a missing piece in my asthma treatment. once-daily breo prevents asthma symptoms. breo is for adults with asthma not well controlled on a long-term asthma control medicine,
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some quick headlines. talk about turbulence. strong, gusty winds shake a passenger plane in ireland. look at this. forcing the pilot to come in sideways for a landing at the last second the winds proved to be too much so he guns the engine and takes off again circling the area and probably terrifying the passengers. but it all ended well. he landed safely a few minutes later. and call it an assist from mother nature, a 70-mile-per-hour wind gust helps a soccer team score a goal for the other team. the player tried to kick the ball forward but the wind sent
it the other way into his team's goal. and those are your wind-related stories. elisabeth? >> tucker, thank you. americans spend more than $50 billion every year on beauty products. but there's little oversight into what goes into them. and may contain. they may contain toxic levels of chemicals. now, congress is involved. and one company is leading the charge for tighter regulations on this. joining us now is founder and ceo of beauty counter. thanks for being with us. >> thank you for having me. >> coming off a capitol hill visit where i believe you should feel optimistic about changes that might take place. you hear that nearly 1500 ingredients are banned from products, but are accepted here, which ones are we talking about in terms of danger to every everyday men and women even kids? >> yes. i think that many ingredients, even in small doses, are really toxic. so i'm not going to get into the particulars about which ones. there are certainly ingredients like formaldehyde and parabens that are known to be harmful to
health. we're hoping we'll change laws and get less toxic ingredients. >> formaldehyde has been linked to causing cancer that's one thing that you're calling out. parabens, what's the danger there? it's a preservative. >> it's a preservative and it is known to destruct the endocrine system. so at beauty counter we're looking at all those ingredients that can disrupt hormones, or can cause cancer. >> lead acetate used in a lot of hair dye that women so frequently use here obviously. but when you when you are looking at the hair products you say those are some of the most dangerous, why? >> i think that there are certain ingredients used in hair products. especially used in straightening products that many people are using today that have high levels of formaldehyde. we all know lead can cause poisoning in bodies. at beauty counter we're focusing on getting those toxic chemicals out of our products. >> your goal when you went to capitol hill is to have the same regulations they would have at the eu? the 1400.
is that your goal to get those out of our products as well. >> i think we're focused on getting more safer and health protective laws for all americans. we have not passed a federal law regulating the cosmetics industry since 1938. the eu has restricted almost 1400 ingredients. we've banned 11 in the united states. so we're hoping that this new law that's been prepared and the bill that's been introduced will make it more health protective for americans. >> what's your company doing specifically? >> at beauty counter we're focused on bringing safe and higher performing products into the marketplace. our goal is to get safe products into the hands of all americans knowing many of those products will not be ours. we're creating high performing and safe products and advocating and increasing awareness around this important issue. >> skin being the largest organ, why do companies use these ingredients here when knowingly that they're not accepted at the eu, why are they are they cheaper are they more effective? why are we still using them? >> i think that because the laws that exist are flawed, there are many loopholes and i think many
companies have been using ingredients that have been introduced into commerce since world war ii, many of which people had no data on when they were first introduced. so i think you've got manufacturing processes, and systems that have been going on for a really long time. >> if it ain't broke don't fix it. you're saying it is broke. >> i think the laws are flawed. i think having a 1.5 page law governing a industry that's $50 billion to $80 billion is something that needs to be changed. >> okay, gregg renn true thanks for your time. >> thank you for having me. >> coming up next, so much first free speech. a man was fired for criticizing the group black lives matter. that story next. and mali, hostages at a radisson who tell are being forced to read the koran or die. so are we doing something wrong in this fight against terrorists? former governor jeb bush, for r presidential candidate in 2016 says yes it's time to put boots on the ground.
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fox news alert. brand-new information on our top story. terrorists are killing hostages at a radisson hotel in mali, africa, in the capital city of mali. that luxury hotel housing many foreign diplomats and westerners. a number of airline crews, as well. this new video showing some of the hostages being freed at this hour. >> earlier nearly 200 were taken captive. at least three were killed. the terrorists linked to an al qaeda group are asking people to recite the koran or die. >> at this hour, terrorists apparently running from floor to floor shooting people at point blank range and screaming allah akb akbar. >> so that's what we know right now. joining us with reaction is jeb bush, former governor of the great state of florida. good morning to you. >> thank you, steve. >> so what's your observation about what's going on in mali? >> this is a war against western civilization. a war against us. they've declared war, and we haven't. we're -- we respond as though it's a law enforcement
operation. and the president, traveling, upset that climate change isn't the number one issue this week, refuses to admit that perhaps his policies have helped create some of this by not -- >> which policies? >> the lack of a policy dealing with syria. we have a caliphate the size of indiana, 30,000, 40,000 battle-tested terrorists. that's where the energy of this comes from. it's safe haven. and each and every day that it exists you see these outbreaks in other parts of the world. and it's not going away. >> so what would a president jeb bush do about this? and do about that indiana sized caliphate there? >> first thing would be as commander in chief not tell the military what you can't do. ask the military what the options are to destroy isis. and if you started from that premise, then you would create a strategy, you would explain that strategy to the citizens of our country. you would tell the world that we're going to lead, but we need their help. the arab world, the europeans. we need to train, build a local force. the pathetic efforts of this
administration to train eight people or something like that was a dismal failure. but we could do this. the remnants of the syrian free army is there and we should have a strategy, based on the effectiveness of the military, to take them out. a no-fly zone. safe havens. the fact that there are 4 million people, refugees leaving syria, is because there's no place for them to go. if they had safe haven there, that would be the best way to solve this refugee crisis. >> so you said yesterday, in addition to everything you just said now, that we ought to continue to oppose the assad regime which is the policy of this administration. but the assad regime is also fighting isis. we're fighting isis but we want to stop the other force that is fighting isis. >> they're not fighting isis as much as they're fighting the remnants of the syrian free army. you look at the russian strikes. the russian strikes are not against isis. the great majority of them, even after the plane was shot down, allegedly by isis, they continue to focus on the forces -- >> who would run syria at the end of the day, do you think? >> a political settlement would have to occur. one of the real important parts
of this is that we would have to have a political settlement that created security. you can't just destroy a islamic terrorist group and take out assad without having some political settlement at the end of it. we've learned that lesson, i think, with iraq. >> sure. but governor right now it looks like, and you know, the united states has been the only superpower left for a little while, it looks like vladimir putin -- >> yeah. >> you know, he's the man of action. he's the guy getting stuff done over there. >> and he, with the support of the iranian quds forces and hezbollah are propping up the assad regime. the notion that somehow we would rely on him would be devastating unless he had a dramatic change in his policies as it relates to syria. >> but they unleeched that fusillade of air strikes between the russians and -- in retaliation down of the jetliner and then the french as well it looks like they're hitting stuff that we could have hit a long time ago. >> of course. we have, you know, we have the air superiority in the world. and we certainly have it there.
but, our sorties are on top of our sorties are lawyers telling them, you know, when they can hit and when they can't. there's a mandate to have no civilian casualties. in a war you can't do that. this is not a military action. this is a law enforcement action that's -- >> sure, because the way isis works, if they've got, you know, they've got something that they know is a target, what they're going to do is park it next to a mosque. park it next to a school, so we can't bomb them. >> we need a strategy. and a strategy led by americans, not necessarily solely by americans. we're not talking about 200,000 troops as the president always says. he always creates this strawman argument, doing nothing, you know, is far better than having 200,000 troops. there is a way to create a strategy where the international, where the world, fights this, because now people increasingly see what this threat is. >> so who leads? >> the united states. the only country that can lead is the united states. >> this president doesn't want to lead >> no. that's why we need a new president. >> isis doesn't have an air force. so by setting up a no-fly zone you really are sort of putting yourself on a collision course with russia, aren't you?
>> you're allowing -- you're telling the syrians, assad regime that no more barrel bombing of the innocents. 200,000 plus people have lost their lives. we could destroy their air force, and wipe out their airports in -- today we could do it. we have the capability of doing this. this is the challenge of this has been made more complicated by the united states not acting on its committed policy to have regime change in syria. >> governor, this is hillary clinton's strategy. watch. yesterday. >> there were, god forbid another terrorist attack, god forbid in the united states, do you think the pressure to send american troops into syria would be unstoppable? >> well, it would certainly grow. but i think it would be a mistake. look, i -- i -- as i said we should be sending more special operators. we should be empowering our trainers in iraq. we should be, you know, leading an air coalition, using both fighter planes and drones. we've got to work with the kurds
on both sides of the border. we've got to figure out how to, if possible, have a second arab awakening in anbar province, get the sunni tribes to feel that it is their fight again as they once did. >> what's your reaction there? >> look, all of those are separate ideas that are good. but there's no strategy behind it. and she, frankly, is changing her views based on the sentiments of this week. last week she had a totally different view. this is all poll driven because americans are scared and they're angry that our president hasn't acted. we need a comprehensive strategy to deal with this and i think we need to be more focused on protecting the homeland, as well. the democrats for some reason cannot call it for what it is, islamic terrorism. and if they can't do that, how can they create a strategy to deal with it? this is a threat that is far deeper than just some kind of law enforcement exercise. >> i tell you what, the house of representatives look the initiative yesterday by passing a bill that now is going to go to the senate, although harry reid says he's not going to
bring it up, so that essentially stops the refugee inflow into this country from the syrians, because -- until three directors of three different agencies can certify that the people we let in are safe. >> that is a commonsense bill, and it was passed with bipartisan support, and it is meaningful, and it's important. the president needs to recognize that this is a unique circumstance. i had haitian refugees come when i was governor to my state. we never had to worry about whether embedded in those people that were seeking, you know, freedom, because of the conditions in haiti -- >> we know isis is trying to bring in the bad guys with the good people? >> yeah. in this case, in haiti there was never that circumstance. now we have it, we have to reflect our policies have to reflect that reality. >> even with haiti, there are tens of millions of americans out of work. people literally living on the streets in our major cities. what would you say to them? how will bringing in refugees improve their lives? >> well, this is a small fraction, we're talking about a small, in the case of haiti, it was something like 5,000 people.
>> but you think that improved the lives of american citizens bringing them here? >> no i think it saved the lives of the people that came. and i think that's a noble tradition. within reason i think we have a responsibility, as a leader in the world, to do that. we're a prosperous country. it's not a zero-sum game. if we fixed how we taxed and fixed our regulatory system and our job training programs and our education system and our entitlement system we would be growing at double the rate and people would be much more optimistic about the future. i think, you know, dealing with this -- the reality is that christians in the middle east are being slaughtered. they're being slaughtered. because of their faith. i don't know about you but that troubles me a lot. >> sure. >> and i think as an american, that we represent the values of protecting religious freedom. we have a struggle with it here. and we certainly have a struggle with it overseas. and i think we have -- we have an obligation based on our values to protect these people. >> hasn't there been a religious requirement, or looking to the religion of people who are refugees for years in this country? >> yeah, on contrary to what the
president said our own laws as it relates to people seeking asylum and refugee status one of the requirements is to check their religion. and if you're a christian in iraq or syria, you're either going to be beheaded, you're going to be enslaved, or you're going to be uprooted, and there's no place to go. you can't go to the refugee camps. because, those are predominantly muslim. it's not safe for a christian. this is the challenge that we face. and i think the president is -- has basically, you know, swatted this away as though it's some kind of un-american approach to this. we should screen everybody for sure. and we should be very cautious about this, because our homeland is the first priority to protect the homeland. but i do think that we -- we could bring in people after there's a thorough vetting process. but right now who could trust this administration? and i think the congress action made a lot of sense and i appreciate the governors standing up and saying, hey, before you bring people in to my state, tell me how you're doing this. and he won't even do that publicly. >> americans just want to feel good about their is taking this action for sure.
governor thank you for your time today. >> thank you. >> thank you. >> great to see you. >> coming up on this friday terror around the world overshadowing the president's trip to asia happening right now. we are live in indonesia, next. and, could the fourth film in the hunger games series out today be the best one yet or should you save your money? we're going to ask kevin mccarthy see if he has tears flowing over this one coming your way. americans. we try to live healthy. but many of us don't know there are nutrients that can help support our metabolism. take new one a day healthy metabolism support multivitamin with chromium to help use carbs from food and b-vitamins to help convert food to fuel. one a day.
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some quick headlines on this fred morning. she said all lives matter. now people are threatening her. georgia southern university senior emily faz was fired from her job at a cafe after writing a facebook post criticizing black lives matter protesters at the university of missouri, calling the movement out of control. after protests led to top administrators stepping down.
emily's post went viral, people posted her work phone number and called her boss to complain. really? and a warning to parents of bullies. you could soon be held responsible for your kid's actions at school. it's happening in wisconsin. that town just approved an ordinance where parents would get police notification if their child is caught bullying in school. then if it happens within 90 days, the parents could be fined $124. i don't know where they came up with that number, but $124. police hope the new rules will motivate parents to confront their children's bad behave kror. what do you think about that? e-mail us firstname.lastname@example.org. tucker? >> thanks, steve. isis continues to threaten the united states, putting national authorities on alert here. meanwhile, president obama is in asia, attending a summit in malaysia, where security is unusually tight. >> kevin corke is traveling with the president, has more from
kuala lumpur. kevin, good morning to you. what can you tell us about the president's ramped-up security there and his reaction to the increased threats? three of them here at the homeland? >> good day to you guys from kuala lumpur. beautiful night here, and i can tell you this, we have been traveling with the president throughout asia, and security here is without a doubt tighter than it certainly was in turkey, and even in the philippines, but that should not come as a surprise, especially given all the threats that we've been hearing about all over the globe, and in particular following the deadly attacks on paris. now just in case your listeners and your viewers had not heard about this i can tell you about a sort of a pin and pad with the attorney general loretta lynch and fbi director james comey. they've been asked a great deal about security threats. in particular on the homeland from perhaps copycats all over the globe. we're told that the fbi has about 900 people under surveillance and dozens of them under intense scrutiny and surveillance. all that really means is this.
they're making sure these people don't go out and perpetrate some sort of copycat attack. although we also heard from the fbi director that they have no credible evidence right now that there is a terror-style attack planned for the united states. but clearly, nerves are very high. and frankly, it stands to reason that everyone is jittery all over the globe as you pointed out what happened in mali today, and even here in a beautiful place in malaysia, security is very high for just that reason, guys. >> kevin, while you're there in malaysia, let me ask you this, has anybody from the white house commented on the isis threat against the, in particular, against the white house? >> well, you know, we did read about that. and i've asked -- let me just say this. i can't tell you exactly how the conversations have gone for me on background, or off the record, but i can tell you this broadly speaking, they're obviously very well aware of the so-called threat. but they're simply not credible
at this point. now that said, everyone knows that any time there's a threat of any nature, and it has to do with the white house, you can guarantee security will be very high, and they'll be watching very carefully. >> you're right about that. all right. kevin corke, tonight, in malaysia. thank you very much. >> kevin, thank you. >> it's interesting, you know, we've also talked -- we were talking yesterday about the isis video, the propaganda video they put out, targeting times square, t.g.i. fridays and herald square. the daily news of new york went over to t.g.i. friday's and talked to somebody who works there. and said, are you freaked out? and he goes, no you know what? we're all going to die some day. i have rent of $2,000 a month and i've got to do this job to pay the rent. >> that's right. the fbi director says look, leave that up to us to do what we need to do to keep you safe. you go about your lives right now. >> that's the attitude. the rudy giuliani attitude after 9/11. i hope we can recapture that. >> new yorkers don't scare
easily. meanwhile coming up, the fourth film in the hunger games series is out today. will it meet the ultrahigh hollywood expectations? kevin mccarthy saw the movie. has the answer. his number of stars coming up. >> first on this day in 1995, whitney houston's exhale was number one on the charts. ♪ ♪ [ male announcer ] pain not sitting too well? burning to feel better? itching for relief? preparation h offers the most maximum strength solutions for all hemorrhoid symptoms. from the brand doctors recommend most. preparation h. don't stand for hemorrhoids.
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by the way we're less than a month away from star wars. i cannot -- i cannot wait. we're less than a month away. i'm wearing my r2did2 tie. >> tell us about the hunger games. >> yeah, this is the fourth film in the franchise. this made over $2.3 billion. the final film, actually, and katni katniss, jennifer lawrence's character is leading an army, donald sutherland's character in the film, this is a very dark franchise. and the film itself, i've always felt the hunger games transcends that teenage genre. twilight was stuck in that genre. this movie transcends it. great acting, great story lines. i think jennifer lawrence is so great in the role. also the philip seymour hoffman situation they handle very well. he passed away while this film was still in production. he had two major scenes left to shoot and the way they wove his character into the story line
without making it forced they did a big job. it's better than part two, better than part three, it's the best one since the first hunger games. i gave it a four out of five. skip the imax. and wait until you see the scenes that will make you feel so claustrophobic i could not breathe. it's insane. >> so you love the movie and you got to talk to the stars, right? >> yes. spoke to jennifer lawrence as well as liam hemsworth about the first and last scenes they shot in the film. but also this is not a spoiler, jennifer lawrence's nephews are in the movie somewhere. that's all i will say. she talks about how they ended up in the film. check this out. >> -- and the flashback. >> how cute. >> in the rain. >> i shot earlier that day, i shot in the bathtub the thing they ended up using -- >> oh, yeah. >> getting ready for the games. and i punched the window and the whole thing shattered.
it was a bee -- i was like, i got it. and the whole, you know -- >> oh! >> and then i beat my chest like a gorilla. >> and they were your nephews? >> they're my nephews. >> how did they come about -- >> i picked them out. the first nephew was born when we were doing the first hunger games so this has been his destiny for a long time. >> if i don't talk to you guys, happy thanksgiving and have a wonderful weekend. the movie is four out of five. also this weekend spotlight. check that out as well. great journalism film. phenomenal movie. >> and your tie tack. thank you very much for joining us. >> i love you guys. >> nice seeing you, kevin. >> all right. still a lot of program left. we've got more from dakota meyer coming up. also, jeb bush, jeanine pirro the judge and the queen of r&b mary j. blige, live here, the final hour. (vo) what does the world run on?
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it's covered by most health plans. good mornit is friday, nove 2015, i'm elisabeth hasselbeck. this morning we are waking up to another terror attack. this time terrorists are going floor to floor inside a radisson hotel, asking people to recite the koran, or die. we have the breaking details for you. and one of the terrorists in the paris massacre who got away, now apparently, as you can see, far right, wearing a wig and glasses. on the run from police, and from isis. because they, isis, want to kill him, too. why? we'll tell you. and then could it be that we're getting it all wrong in keeping our borders safe? we're going to ask the man who received a medal of honor. dakota meyer. >> leave the military-age males over there. what are we going to do bring
them over and then resend our troops over to fix their problems? >> you'll hear much more from an actual american hero coming up, because it's friday, and it's "fox & friends." >> thanks for being with us. we have a fox news alert for you on our top story this morning. brand-new video of the scene outside of a luxury hotel in mali. shot by a hostage, trapped inside. nearly 200 hostages were captured by islamic gunmen, with ties to al qaeda. we know three people were killed in that siege, and now even more disturbing information, one hostage freed says he's heard three captors speaking english. paul tilsley is live for us in south africa. good morning to you, paul. what can you tell us? >> good morning to you. what we understand is 80 hostages so far have been
released. that's 80 in total out of 170. that includes 20 who were forced to read the koran, be able to recite from the koran, before they would be released. malian special forces who entered the hotel in the last hour, are reportedly clearing the hotel floor by floor. several sources say that gunmen are holding hostages on the 7th floor. and it's not known whether there's any united states -- any u.s. citizens among the hostages, but worrying after the paris attacks, it has been confirmed that whom of the hostages are french. also, on board inside the hotel several hostages are indian. there's some chinese in there, and a few turkish. those are airline crew. there is a strong radical islamist presence in mali, with some linked to al qaeda. these radicals were pushed out of northern mali, in 2012. and since that time have been attacking french interests. particularly. however, most of the terrorist groups in west and east africa,
and this is in west africa, have pledged allegiance to isis. and that brings up a point which you just explained here. one of the hostages, who's a well-known international singer and quite trustworthy, reported that he heard the terrorists talking to each other in english. elisabeth, steve and tucker. >> all right, paul reporting live from africa with the very latest. thank you very much. we have just, during paul's report, we just received word that apparently there are americans being held at that particular radisson. the radisson blu. there in mali, as well. he touched on something, where he said that some of the hostage takers were heard speaking english. according to a freed hostage, he heard the attackers apparently getting ready, and he heard them say in english, did you load it? let's go. so who are these people? keep in mind, in that part of the world, it is presumed that
it is an al qaeda affiliate. however in that area, al qaeda is often associated with -- >> that's right. and from over 2012, the region where mali was occupied by islamic fighters there and driven out by french-led military operations. so people drawing some lines between the attacks that we have seen over the past week. >> so why does this matter for us? i mean, mali seems very far away, it's got a relatively small economy. it matters because this is part of a larger trend on the continent of africa and around the world of destabilization because of radical sunni groups like isis and al qaeda. this country is very near nigeria which is the most populated country in africa, one of the world's largest oil producers, and there's in effect a war going on between christian south and the muslim north. if nigeria melts down thanks to people like this, that will affect the entire world. that's a big deal. >> we spoke to 2016 presidential candidate former governor jeb bush right here at "fox & friends" and asked him to lay
out his plan. what would a president bush do about isis. >> there's a mandate to have no civilian casualties. in a war you can't do that. this is not a military action this is a law enforcement action. the first thing is not tell the military what you can't do. ask the military what the options are to destroy isis. you would create a strategy, you would explain that strategy to the citizens of our country, you would tell the world that we're going to lead, but we need their help. the arab world, the europeans. we need to train, build a local force. the pathetic efforts of this administration to train eight people or something like that was a dismal failure. but we could do this. >> he also applauded the u.s. congress because the house of representatives yesterday passed a bill that essentially would stop in its place for right now the syrian refugee program that the administration wants to bring in something like 10,000 syrian refugees. and of course, so many people are worried about, they've heard
the threat from isis, that we're going to sneak some of the bad guys in with the good people and the news this morning is that the ringleader of the paris attacks, apparently, was able to take advantage of the migrant crisis and was able to sneak in to france, what did he do? he posed as a refugee. >> here's what i don't understand. i agree with everything the governor said up to the point where he said we really need to declare war on assad. if your goal is to take out isis, why would you want to hobble other forces that are also fighting isis? it seems to me -- >> like russia? >> exactly. which is not an endorsement of putin, it goes without saying, but if our main goal is to fight isis and it should be and all agree that it is, why wouldn't you want to enlist any help you could to achieve that goal? i don't understand that. >> i'm with you on that. >> steve earlier you spoke with dakota meyer. he had some thoughts on how we should be dealing with this situation. how it's not being handled well. watch. >> mr. president, what about
doesn't it say women and orphans that were sitting there getting gassed by their own people and you wanted to sit on your hands. you didn't want to help them then. so what's the difference now? look, i'm all about hey, look if we want to screen the women, orphans and bring them over, that's fine. but leave the military-age males over there. what are we going to do? bring them over and then we send our troops over to fix their problem? if you knew you had 100 grapes and you knew two of them were deadly, would you eat any of the grapes? no you wouldn't. >> just takes one. and that -- >> that's the best, by the way. that was such a great -- >> -- analogy. >> new this morning, more details about the raid on that paris department two days ago. 48 hours ago, when you were watching "fox & friends." remember we have told you that something like 5,000 rounds of ammunition were shot into that apartment. this morning, as they're picking things up, they have discovered another body. and as it turns out, it is another woman. this is different than the female belt bomber, who, when
the police were -- you know, they were trying to resolve the situation, and she tried to entice them by going, help, help, help me. and then they go, where's your boyfriend. and she said he's not my boyfriend, and then she blew up the vest, what she was trying to do is get the cops to rush to her, to save her, it was a ruse, and then before she killed herself, try to kill as many cops as she could. >> about five hours into this raid, we actually have the sound of that interaction. listen to this. [ gunshots ] >> she detonated that bomb, her head and part of her spine ended up in the street there. what we're learning, too, is she wasn't long in the making with these jihadi dreams. she actually went, she went through stages she was a party animal, she had a nickname of
the cowgirl. her brother said she just started looking like this a couple months ago and apparently some officials were seen taking her mom and brother for some questioning, walking outside with officials yesterday. >> so she was not a religious radical because she according to her friends she was more interested in the internet and posing for selfies like that than islam. she put on a vail for the first time just within the last month, and apparently, as well, she never opened the koran. she was considered a bad muslim. i read in one of the papers she got drunk a lot. she got in big trouble because she sprayed tear gas at a german night club. and because she was involved in the investigation of a drug trafficking ring, at the time of her death, she had been -- the cops had been watching her. they had tapped her cell phone. and yet they didn't pick up -- >> what does this tell you? if she can go from zero to jihad in a month, someone obsessed
with facebook to sneaking weed to blowing herself in an apartment in paris, that's a terrifying implication. >> and they're looking for people just like her and women like her to do the same. the ringleader there abaaoud is dead. destroyed in that, that siege there. but now in taking his place as the top man on the loose is salah abdeslam. he's now europe's most wanted man. he's on the loose. now changing his appearance. donning a wig or hat as it looks and glasses on the run not just from officials now keep in mind he was alleged to have been outside that parisian cafe as the gunman there, his brother, blew himself up. now he's on the run, supposedly spotted in brussels walking on the streets, running from the officials, and isis because he didn't carry out his attacks. they're saying he's a coward and they want him out, too. >> and he's afraid that if they don't find him they'll at least find his family and kill his family. >> hmm. >> and so he's in a pickle. >> i would say. >> he's in a pickle. >> man oh, man. >> all right. so much news.
we got to hear the -- the curvy couch and heather's got more over there. with other headlines from around the world. >> i do. i want to bring you first police now say they may be closing in on the person who murdered an indiana pastor's pregnant wife. cops have taken dna samples from, and questioned, at least three men in connection with amanda blackburn's shooting death at her indianapolis home. now yesterday, steve spoke with her husband, pastor davey blackburn. listen to this. >> we know that she loved jesus. we love jesus, and we have that, that perspective that has really helped us to devief strength through this whole thing. >> two of those men questioned were arrested on unrelated charges. the united states just releasing israel's most notorious spy jonathan pollard is now a free man. the former navy intelligence analyst spent nearly 30 years behind bars, after he was caught selling u.s. secrets to israel. for the next five years he'll be on parole in new york.
eventually he plans to reunite with his wife in israel. that's where he was granted citizenship back in 1996. well the u.s./mexico border being hit with a surge of children crossing into the united states alone. the border patrol just releasing some new numbers. agents caught more than 7,000 unattended children trying to cross into texas in august and september alone. that's the highest recorded number since 2009. those under the age of 17 are taken into the u.s. foster care system, data for new mexico, arizona and california not available just yet. and up in the sky, astronaut scott kelly trying to tell us something? take a close look at this picture. the american astronaut is living on the international space station tweeting out some pictures of what some people say may be ufos. take a look at the upper right corner, two bright lights seem to be connected to one another. you can see that in the red circle. neither kelly nor nasa has
commented on that comic cosmic conspiracy. look at that. what do you think? ufos? >> pretty weird. >> pretty much conclusive evidence. >> science has weighed in i think at this point. >> it's a ufo why is that the last news story in the cycle? >> thank you, heather. >> it's a disturbing story. he's just a few years old but this kid is charged with murdering a cop in cold blood out on the west coast. should he be charged as adult? that story coming up. and a pretty shocking homework assignment at one school. students told to make an isis propaganda poster to learn what it's like to be a terrorist. this actually happened. we'll tell you where. (dramatic music) centrum brings us the biggest news in multivitamin history. ( ♪ ) a moment when something so familiar becomes something so new. (impact on metal) introducing new centrum vitamints.
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one -- you know, a lot of people travel overseas. >> yeah. >> you hope that your hotel has got good security. apparently not the case there. >> you know when you say a radisson hotel you think oh, great if you're part of the airlines you're going to stay there. a lot of westerners stay there, people who do business stay at this hotel. and the thought of them going floor to floor, asking people to quote the koran, if you can't do it you're going to die, i mean, you know, the question is, i focused on the westerners, some of them, you know, are -- are -- are clearly westerners who speak english, then the question is how soon is it before it happens here? >> sure, exactly. and speaking of happening here, of course, the big worry, and we're sitting a block from times square, where isis has made it very clear they're going to do something in times square, they said we're going to do something in herald square, which is about ten blocks south of here. >> right. >> they're going to do something with the white house. they're going to do something with the vatican, as well. in this particular part of the world, over in mali, most regard this particular affiliate as being al qaeda. however in that part of the
world, al qaeda is relighted to isis, which is what we're worried about here. >> and then, and therein lies the rub. if they're connected over there and going after westerners, our jim comey the fbi director has said isis is here in all 50 states. we've got to recognize that this is something that is going to happen, how do we protect ourselves? >> speaking of how do you protect yourself? as a former prosecutor yourself, you dedicated your life to keeping people safe, but when it's an un -- you know, a hard-to-track asset like this, what do you do? >> well, look, we're a free society. people have the ability to walk and go anywhere they want to go, and you know, you just have to be alert. and no one really has the answer to that. we rely on government, we rely on those in power to protect us. and that is the first order of this government. and what we've got to try to do is be a part of that. and whether it means, you know, somebody is going to, you know, be armed, realizing that in a situation they may not be able to call 911. and the first responders, the
police, have to have the mechanism, and the equipment -- >> sure. >> to fight these people. >> you know what? if their intent is to instill fear it's not working here in new york city. >> no. >> you can see times square is jammed. herald square is jammed. people are living their lives. >> people in new york are not afraid. and everyone's walking around and having a good time. heck with the rest of the world. >> you're on saturday and sunday nights here on the channel. i got a feeling you're going to be talking about what's happening in mali? >> yeah, we're going to be talking about mali, we're going to be talking about isis, and talking about what americans can do to protect themselves. we're on saturday and sunday night and we've got some great guests. a lot of intelligent guests. >> we watch your show every weekend at the doocy house. >> thank you. >> thank you very much for joining us. >> all right, steve, thanks. an amazing medical breakthrough that could stop cancer in its tracks. and guess what? it's in your medicine chest right now. and it's not a skin problem. it's a skin problem.
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together, we're building a better california. got some headlines right now. frankenfish getting the stamp of approval from the fda. frankenfish, actually, genetically modified salmon as it's known by some people, is designed to grow quick remember, and it is the first fda approval for genetically modified animal food. and could the cure to cancer be in your medicine cabinet? a new study shows that aspirin could stop chemicals in your body that cause tumors.
scientists say taking the painkiller reduces the risk of colon cancer and could work to prevent others. talk to your doctor before you start taking it, though. all right, ent, over to thee. >> thank you, steve. in the aftermath of ferguson, in was reflection on the case and chaos that took over the small missouri city on facebook saying ultimately the problem is not a skin problem, it's a sin problem. sin is the reason we rebel against authorities, sin is the reason we abuse our authorities but god has provided a solution for sin through his son jesus and with it a transformed heart and mind. >> those words not only went viral immediately but they inspired a terrific new book, under our skin, getting real about race and getting free from the fears and frustrations that divide us. we're honored to have benjamin watson on the couch with us this morning. great to see you. >> good to see you guys. >> so a sin problem, not a skin problem. >> yes. >> expand on that for us. >> well obviously when you look
at the racial issues this is something that hasn't gone away. we have chained our hows. we have equal rights, we can vote. but we still see these incidents keep coming up. and we always divide along racial lines. ultimately i'm saying yes we do have a problem when it comes to how we see each other, treat each other but under that we have an issue called sin that we have to deal with. we need a changed heart and we can look at our brothers and sisters and see them with the love of christ and treat them accordingly because our heart has been changed. not necessarily just the rules and regulations governing how we treat each other. >> i love how you say that. benjamin your just welcomed your fifth child. >> yes. and ellis is only 6. >> you don't mess around. >> my wife don't mess around and she's a trouper. >> we need your playbook on family. when you see them what's your hope for your kids? as a dad? what's your hope for them? >> well number one, i'm honest with them. you know, when we sat there and saw the things that happened with eric garner my kids ask what is going on. >> what do you tell them?
>> i tell them the truth. that in this world people will look down on them because of the color of their skin. but i also give them hope that everybody's not like that. that's not how you should treat people. you should see people with the lenses that, you know what, they need forgiveness just as much as i do. >> yes. >> so part of under our skin, part of the book and the concept is getting us all, black and white, to look intro expectively to see where we find ourselves on this whole racial narrative, to acknowledge the fact that there are injustices that can continue to happen, but to see that, you know, the solution is not necessarily in new laws but having a changed heart. >> you're saying this is how it is but it doesn't mean it's how we have to be. >> my encouragement for my kids as they see us how we react my wife and i they hear the things we say. they see our looks when we see these things happen on television, they respond just as much to what we told them as what they observed nonverbal. and so for us as parents, it's 0 acknowledge and see and identify
where we are leading our kids in to these racist ideas, without even knowing it. >> that is so true. kids hear what you say but mostly they watch you. can we hear from your book. >> yes, this is -- so as we talked about the book is simply an expansion upon the faith. so each chapter kind of develops and unpacks part of those emotions that i had from anger to be introspective to being sad to being hopeful to hopeless to finally being encouraged. i say racial solutions won't be find in political reactions to ferguson or charleston. they won't be found in laws that clamp down on supremacy groups or finding scapegoats in the fbi for lax gun checks. they won't be found in massive government programs that try to force fix the problems of human behavior. racial solutions will never be found in pointing fingers at a culture of white supremacy the kkk or hate groups and racial solutions will never be found in pointing the fingers, suggesting that he epitomizes the problem of race. the solution will be found only
by ordinary people, good people, looking inside themselves being honest about their assumption and biases that are formed and beginning to change what's in their hearts. i have to look inside my own heart and see what lurks there, what assumptions about white people i formed and what prejudices i harbor. and i talk about i have these racist attitudes, i have these prejudices and biases, too, and some of them are because of real things that have happened to me, that have happened to people that look like me. that have happened to my parents, so i have these things, too, that i need to work through, as well >> but when did you decide to get so honest about it, because it's powerful. i mean i can't imagine when you read that it's so naked and honest and truthful, why is it important for not just you but for everyone else to get that? >> it's scary to be honest. it's scary to -- to put yourself out there, to be vulnerable. but i really believe that the way we move forward is by being vulnerable. black and white. we have to say that we have these issues. we have to say, i don't like
black people because of this. i wonder about these things about black people. and in the book, i have conversations that i write about with white people that are businessmen and women. teammates. who have these assumptions that they just don't know about black people. and they have to repair those things and move forward, and part of that is by having these intentional relationships where we can have these conversations, elisabeth, without feeling like somebody's going to jump down our throat or we're going to be called racist, or it's not the politically correct thing to do. >> you are brave. i am blessed to know you. congratulations on number five, too. >> yeah, number five. >> what a family you are. the book under our skin open getting real about race. and getting free from the fears and frustrations that divide us. benjamin watson, thank you for your time. >> thank you for having me. >> i wish you a great week. >> thank you. >> you got it. >> coming up we're waking up to another morning of terror attacks, unfortunately. across the atlantic ocean. do we have to accept terror as inevitable at this point? are we too willing to accept the idea that terrorists have legitimate rationale? some are.
we'll take a closer look coming up. and it's a disturbing story. just 16 years old but this kid is charged with murdering a cop in cold blood. so should he be charged as an adult? i have asthma... ...one of many pieces in my life. so when my asthma symptoms kept coming back on my long-term control medicine, i talked to my doctor and found a missing piece in my asthma treatment. once-daily breo prevents asthma symptoms. breo is for adults with asthma not well controlled on a long-term asthma control medicine, like an inhaled corticosteroid. breo won't replace a rescue inhaler for sudden breathing problems. breo opens up airways to help improve breathing for a full 24 hours. breo contains a type of medicine that increases the risk of death from asthma problems and may increase the risk of hospitalization in children and adolescents. breo is not for people whose
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fox news alert. and brand-new details on our top story. terrorists shooting up the radisson blu hotel in the capital city of the country of mali in africa. and we're just learning that a number of americans were among the nearly 200 people taken hostage. islamic gunmen stormed the building this morning. they killed at least three that we know of, and can verify. but what is even more disturbing, a witness saying the gunmen were shouting a la hue akbar and murdering people who could not recite the koran. paul t lichlt lsley is live in
south africa with the very latest. >> fox news senior international correspondent greg palkot reports from his sources, the u.s. military confirm that there are several americans inside the hotel. it's not known, i think this is important to stress, it's not known, greg says, whether these are hostages, or part of the force that is trying to clear the hotel, trying to end the siege. significantly, greg also adds that the u.s./africa command is holding a news conference in the next hour in stuttgart, germany. but i'd like to stress, we cannot confirm that u.s. troops are involved here. but obviously a major development. malian special forces who entered the hotel just over an hour ago are reportedly clearing the floors of the radisson blu going through floor by floor releasie ining hostages. several sources say the gunmen are holding the hostages on the seventh floor right towards the top of the hotel.
it's believed 80 in all have been released so far. and 20 of those were released earlier. before the hotel was stormed by security forces. those 20 were apparently forced to recite the koran. if they couldn't recite the koran, they were not released. whether anything else happened to them we don't know. we know that three people are confirmed dead. the french are confirming that one of their citizens has died. and two mali citizens. but it's quite likely, with continuing gunfire being heard from inside the hotel, that that death toll will go up. inside the hotel in terms of other nationalities, it's worrying that after the paris as have been confirmed to be french. it's also to note that indian, chinese and turkish hostages, a few of them, are inside the hotel. there's a strong islamic presence, radical islamic presence, rather, in mali, with some link to al qaeda. these radicals were pushed out of northern mali by the french in 2012.
and since then, there's been a series of attacks of which this is by far the most serious. and series of attacks attacking french interests. however, most of the terrorist groups, folks, in both west and east africa, are known to have sworn allegiance in the last year to isis. so we cannot rule out the isis connection. most worrying perhaps of all and linking it to isis, one of the hostages reported, one of the hostages who was freed, reported that a terrorists were heard in the next room speaking in english. back to you elisabeth, steve and tucker. >> paul, thank you very much. >> thanks for that. so with terror attacks breaking out around the globe, questions, do americans have to start to accept the fact of a permanent state of terror? we bring you peter johnson jr. now, who thought deeply about this question. >> and we have. and this morning's really deeply, deeply disturbing.
and prayers for all those people that are still being held. there is an expectations in america that we will have an attack. and that's something that's fostered again and again by this president. the secretary of state. and elected leaders in this country. but at the same time, there seems to be a complacency, if not an acceptance, that this is the order of things. well it's not the order of things. it's the order of things because of incompetence, i believe, that we've seen in terms of the war on terror, and the war on terror here at home. and there are lessons for americans. and the lessons, i think, are lessons in self-help. we need to do what we can to protect ourselves in two ways. the first way is to be strong. and not allow this nonsense, this social media hype, these ridiculous videos that are travelogues of america, which is the greatest nation in the world, to scare us or our children or deter us from what we are doing. the second time we need to encourage our other friends, and our people in our neighborhoods, that they need to be strong.
especially muslim americans. because that is the opportunity in terms of human intelligence to break down terrorist attacks in america. >> mm-hmm. >> if people step forward in their communities, whether they're muslim, christians, or jews, to say, we will not allow it, we will speak up to the federal government, and use the lesson, there was a guy in the early 20th century, joseph perricino, he was a crime buster. he happened to be an italian american here in new york city, a great lieutenant. he died in the cause, taking down the black hands, and the mafia. >> there he is. >> that is the lesson. we need to speak out in a way, even if it does harm in our communities at first. if people say, why did you turn on somebody? we need to stand for america, all of us. and i believe the muslim american community will, in fact, step out and step up in a way that will fill the void that
our american government is not filling. >> one of the things, though, peter, is the fact that if isis was trying to put out these videos to say, we're going after new york. times square. herald square. >> the white house. >> we're going after the white house, they're trying to scare us, not necessarily working. we're a block from times square. times square is teeming with people. >> no, it's not working. this is a great country, this is a strong country and we look to people who've lost their lives and legs and arms for us and we see them on this set every day and in this plaza and we have the privilege of meeting them, and you know them. we stand for them. they stand for us. these folks are not going -- >> but if there's one bedrock american value it's speech, freedom of the speech, the first amendment. when they attacked "charlie hebdo" they were attacking freedom of expression. do you believe the people who run this country are as committed as they've historically been to preserving that freedom? >> no. unfortunately. and in every facet. we've seen the attacks on the media when they ask robust questions about how incompetent this war on terror this
president cannot get angry about the media and about republicans. he needs to get angry about al qaeda, and a 'tis and all these other folks like these folks we're seeing in mali today. >> peter johnson jr. thank you for that. >> we turn to heather nauert. >> hi, elisabeth. good morning to you all. outrage from parents over a utah high school homework assignment involving isis? a class of ninth graders asked to research isis recruiting methods. and then make a propaganda poster. multiple parents then complained to the school that assignment was eventually canceled. the school has since apologized. the teacher in charge has not been disciplined. he is just 16 years old but he's been charged with a horrific crime, murdering a police officer. a teenager and two other young men accused of killing a cop near los angeles. 29-year-old ricky galvez, has served in the marine corps. he was in plain clothes in his personal car outside the downey, california, police station, when
two young men ran up. prosecutors still haven't decided if they'll charge that 16-year-old murder suspect as an adult but we'll keep following that story and bring you the latest. and those are your headlines. we'll see you back here shortly. all right, coming up on this friday, it is as we switch gears the hottest christmas gift of the year and this morning you can get one of those things, coolest set of wheels in the world, half price. the exclusive "fox & friends" hover board deal. >> and she is queen of r&b. ♪ ♪ >> mary j. blige is here with us for a sneak peek at her newest project. we can't just -- >> good morning, mary j. >> good morning. when heartburn hits fight back fast tums smoothies starts dissolving
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vehicle you want to operate and you control the whole thing on your phone it's like a video game jumped out of the television screen. today it's $29 to $39. typically $89 to $119. these things have won awards they're so hot. speaking of hot this is a candle, the woodwick candle would sound like a fire crackling. it's a natural wood wick, and it comes in all these wonderful smells. this one is cup cake candy cane. >> that smells so good. >> currant and fireside. and they typically go for $99. there's a set of four in these beautiful glass jars, today $32. 68% off. today $32 for four of them. okay -- >> and your mac book got to love it. i love the lavender. this is a mac book case has won awards. so easy to snap on. it's a two piecer. and you just kind of like pop it on there and then you pop it underneath. it doesn't tilt. it doesn't slide.
i dropped my laptop the other day it was quite a scene in the coffee shop. and i wondered if it was going to work. this would have protected it. $50 typically today it's $19.50. 61% off. but by far the coolest gift on the table today is the i-modo hover board. these are hot ticket items. you saw them on halloween. kids were riding them around. so it has these foot pads that senses your movement, and the thing takes you on a ride 12 miles. it only charges for three hours. a super quick charge for up to 12 miles or eight hours of riding. it typically is $649. today it's like half that $349. 46% off today a huge meg ga morning deal. comes in all these different colors and it has lights, so at night the kids during halloween were riding this. and we've got our friend here with his hover kicks on riding around. i did this in the hallway i have to say it's pretty addictive. >> i was not brave enough to try it in my heels.
>> comes with carrying case. got to get that. >> we'll let everyone know right now go to foxandfriends.com and click on mega morning deals. megan, thank you. >> come on. you want to light that. >> thanks for the fun gifts. >> the cupcake candle. >> don't forget to click that button on our website. now she is the queen of r&b. ♪ but do you know how mary j. blige got her start, it's pretty incredible? but first let's check in with martha to see what's coming up at 9:00 a.m. >> good morning. of course we're talking about yet another terrorist attack. right now, in a mali hotel, and there are reports that there are americans inside. we are learning of terrified hostages, and some reports that there are bodies in the hotel lobby. here at home, guests this morning, governor mike pence of indiana says no to a syrian family. the governor of connecticut takes them in. the battle over that when we see you at the top of the hour.
well, from a series of setbacks growing up to the top of the whole wide music world the story of mary j. blige will inspire you and make you dance. ♪ ♪ i'm searching for a real love ♪ >> it's a remarkable life story, and it's inspiring others to live their best lives. >> oh, joining us now is the legendary mary j. blige. i see you smiling. you're looking at those videos. when you see that what do you think? >> wow, i've come a long way. from real love. i mean, just the way i was in my head and where i came from. i was fresh off the block.
i was, you know, just doing what young girls do and just having a good time then. and now i'm like, this woman that's all, you know, poised. >> what changed? >> what changed is the way i think about myself. the way i feel about myself. >> how do you think about yourself? >> i think that i'm a great person. and i never thought that i was a great person. i never believed in myself. i never loved myself. i love mary more than ever. you know, i have a lot of respect for myself. when you're younger you don't have respect -- >> but you've done so well -- >> no -- >> but -- >> and when you are me, and you know, you're in that video right there you're thinking about how you felt about yourself. and where you came from. and how you didn't love yourself, and why you didn't love yourself. >> why not? >> because i do not know why. know, i guess because of the environment i lived in. because of the things that i've gone through. and i don't want to go into detail but a lot of things
happened, you know, from age 5 to, you know, you know, 5 to 9, to a lot of things happened. >> what a journey and part of the journey has been the many opportunities that have presented themselves, and you're over on nbc which is across the street from us right here. >> yes. >> in whiz. >> just look at it this way if all those things didn't happen i wouldn't be here do, i wouldn't care about mary j. blige. i wouldn't care about life the way i do if i didn't want to live at some point. so i'm here. i'm excited. i'm celebrating life. i'm celebrating real talk. i'm celebrating everything that means i'm celebrating my progress in life. i've come a long way. and, i'm here. and celebrating -- >> and you're doing it joyfully and taking us all along with you for this most aplazing right. tell us about the wig. >> whiz is something that from my generation to your generation to this from my parents generation, the very first time i saw the wizard of oz it was amazing to me. but when i saw the wiz it meant
everything to me. i get it. i related to believing in myself. >> why? >> because the message was so powerful even in the wizard of oz the message was so powerful in the wiz believe in yourself you have in you what you need already like the tin man is looking for a heart. the scare crow is looking for a brain but they already have it. and these are things that we have. we have it already. so it's very inspiring to me, even then, and even now to so be a part of something that will inspire whole other generation who have never seen it because you have the young girl the newcomer, you know, her generation will be watching this. >> i know all about the wizard of oz. she's going to be on nbc with the wiz on december the 3rd and we're going to talk a little more about your radio show -- >> on the other side of a brief time-out. ♪ the way i see it, you have two choices; the easy way or the hard way. you could choose a card that limits where you earn bonus cash back.
that up on itunes right after the show. >> right after we download your -- >> already done. >> real talk, as well. that's so great. what a treat to have you boulahcen. martha: a fox news alert. another terror siege is under way. an unknown number of gunmen storming a luxury hotel in mali. they took over 100 people hostage, a number of them american. we are just getting details of that siege. waiting for news and whether any of those are americans being held. we