tv The Kelly File FOX News January 11, 2016 9:00pm-10:01pm PST
>> we're in iowa for an exclusive sunday interview. >> we've got a huge show for you today, anyway. we're wanting to get right to the lead guest, secretary of state hillary clinton. >> and a similar story today. it took a full 20 minutes for any reporter to bring up the attack in philadelphia. and when they finally did, the president's chief spokesman seemed to suggest, oh, not sure what happened in this case. still wondering. >> yes.
does the white house consider that a terrorist attack? >> it's still being investigated by the philadelphia police department. they have not concluded that it is an act of terrorism but given some of the circumstances of the event, that is something that we're all wondering now. >> we're wondering now? mark theissan is with me now. wondering? not all of us are wondering. >> no. not all of us are wondering. this is just unbelievable anyone would question whether this is a terrorist attack. look at the facts. isis called on supporters in the west to attack police officers. september, 2014 they issued a video, saying wise up mofrs. the fbi, new york police department and department of homeland security were so
concerned they warned their officers to be on the lookout. so fast forward in philadelphia it's if a man does what isis said to do, tries to kill a mofr. he goes and confesses to the crime. and -- >> maybe he hasn't spoken -- >> he did. he said he told the police he pledged allegiance to isis, then, we find out from some family friends they say he became radicalized after travelling to egypt and saudi arabia. this is not hard, folks. >> on friday, the mayor of philadelphia said this has nothing to do with islam. the murderers knew all about islam, islam is the reason i did it. my affiliation with isis, my pledge of allegiance to isis. my belief that law enforcement does not hold up the quaran.
and the mayor said don't believe it. it wasn't islam. >> his family friends said he went to travel, they said it was because of isis. they said go and destroy isis. that is a quote from his aunty. so i mean, his family knows it's about isis. he confesses it's about isis. he did what isis said to do in a video. how is this not terror? >> how is the white house not speaking to it? let's assess the statements. we're going to to our investigation and unless we see a direct correspondence from al-baghdady telling him to do this, we're not going to declare it terrorism. let's say we're declaring it terrorism. why won't the president call the family of the officer? nothing? no contact with the officer and no statement from the white house, never mind the president. >> absolutely.
and contrast it, by the way, with their response after the mass shooting in october. the president strode to the podium, and said somehow this becomes routine. the reporting is routine. my responsible podium is routine, we become numb to this when talking about gun violence that is not terror related. when it is terror related, radio silence from the white house. where is this outrage about terror related violence? he doesn't seem to have it. one, because if it's gun violence he wants to change the policy. if it's terrorism, he doesn't want to change the policy. he's not trying to change the policy. he can blame republicans for not passing his gun agenda. if it's terrorism he has nobody to blame but himself. he wants us to be numb because terrorist attacks on the soil reflect badly on him. >> thank you. >> thank you. >> the police and fbi are
chasing down a tip that claims jihadist edward archer may have been part of a larger radical group that contains other men, authorities are not sure if this is legitimate and are ordering all officers to work with a partner until further notice. they're warning other law enforcement agencies to be vigilant. saying the threat may not be isolated to philadelphia. texas congressman michael mcauliffe has a new book out this week, failure of imagination, the deadliest threat to the homeland. great to see you. thank you for being here. >> thank you. >> those who know what they're talking about praised this saying we need to read it. when you see this happen, there is not even a nod to it. the press doesn't care. what does it tell you? >> the reason i wrote this book is so the american people can
mow what the truth is. the administration down graded the clip. in san bernardino saying it's work place violence. a philadelphia police officer shot, he says it's in the name of islam, says it's jihad. we should be listening to isis. the administration down plays this at every turn. >> why can't we accept a murderer as the truth? >> hitler said he wanted to take over, why didn't we listen to him? they say it's radical islamic terror, call it what is it. only when we do that, we can see that. >> you argue that in this book and a lot of smart people agree with you. the white house says they're playing into their hand. bin laden wanted to bait us into a war in the middle east and he did. for those that want to call it
radical islam, all muslims will hear is the word islam. it will justifier up the moderates to hate us when they don't. >> he wanted to pull out of iraq and afghan station. you know what? maybe it doesn't work out that way. isis erupted and you can't ignore it. you can't say it doesn't exist. you can't say it's isn't a threat to the homeland because it is. >> isis is a failure of leadership. and you talk about the scary scenarios like possible dirty bombs at disneyworld. possible terrorist attack in the mall of america. why do you raise these examples? >> well, there is a failure of imagination at pearl harbor and september 11th and i think it's important to use our imaginations. we didn't connect the dots at the time.
i'm telling the american people the truth and what we need to do to stop threats and to the policy makers so we can get the attention of the american people on this issue, we can't stop it. the administration is not going to tell you the truth. >> a couple democratic representatives bringing representatives of cair. this is a very controversial group. they've been named an unindicted co-spon spir tore in the u.s. and named a terrorist group by our ally, the uae. what do you think of taking terrorists to the state of the union? >> we're the victims of san bernardino at the state of the union? >> there is going to be one. the first lady state of the union box. the question is, do you think it's appropriate for this group? there are muslim groups that don't have these ties.
>> the majority, why are we recognizing a group part of a conspiracy in a terrorism case? >> great to see you, sir, good luck with your book. thank you for being here. >> thank you. >> we also tonight have breaking news on this week's big republican debate and why senator rand paul is not happy and will not take part in the debate and threatening to go to war with the media. plus, less than 24 hours until the final state of the union for president obama. the white house asked why many americans think things are going off the rails. do you remember this moment? chris stierwalt is here on the 7 year road to this. and asking what happens tomorrow night when the president talks about race? he's a special guest with us tonight. and big news on hillary clinton and evidence she may face charges in an fbi probe that is
marco rubio. he ran for senate saying he opposed amnesty... then he flipped, and worked with
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state of the union address. as new fox news polls show americans are worried about the future of this country. a big change from what we saw back in 2008. when the president took the stage before he became president in denver. ♪ at the awe over the would-be new president faded quickly. just months after he took office, he pushed through the $700 billion stimulus package, giving birth in part to the tea party and led to what critics say is the slowest and weakest economic recovery since the great depression. next, the president plowed into obamacare and shoving through the controversial legislation, despite widespread opposition. it rallied many people against the policy. in 2011, the commander in chief ended the nine-year war in iraq, a move that the top general in
iraq at the type and his own defense secretary say contributed to the rise of isis. and the president's executive actions on immigration, gun control and climate change have ignored a storm of criticism. chris stirewalt tavis smiley says he remembers being there, and so do i. that feeling, whether you supported him or not, was this guy going to be different and unite the country and somehow find a way to separate the wheat from the chaff and bring us together? and now we have our answer. >> right. and you remember, we all remember, how about how washington, d.c. was seven years ago right now. the anticipation of change, people were exhausted by the bush years.
people wanted something different. even people who opposed obama were grateful that change was coming and thought, i'm not going to get any way on everything, but at least we're going to change a few things. things are going to get going. the president had something that is rare, vanishingly rare in america today, which is good will and good sentiment from a broad majority of the population. >> where did it go? was it obamacare? the stimulus? what? >> yes, it's all of those things, but i would say this, it is a style of governance, it is an attitude, it is a philosophy about human nature. the president declined to exhibit what peggy noonan called patriotic grace. he had the chance to say to his terrified -- i mean, republicans were terrified in washington, d.c. they were afraid they couldn't say no to the first black president who had just been
elected. he had given a thumping to john mccain. and the republicans stood there ready to compromise and he didn't even ask them. >> you're talking about the infamous mitch mcconnell comment, my number one goal is to defeat him politically. >> seven years ago today, the number one goal of mitch mcconnell and every republican was not to be deemed the racist monster who was opposing america's beloved first black president. >> that's a safe bet. that's not something you want -- >> your pr department never says, go for that. but in the -- the president starting with the stimulus, moving to obamacare, said you know what? i won, my way, highway. he let his opponents off the hook. sometimes in life you have to take the risk to let somebody else do the right thing, even when they can hurt you a little bit. he refused to do it. >> chris, thank you. we're hearing reports that the president may address race relations tomorrow night, as
polls suggest things have gone downhill. some 68% saying race relations were good or somewhat good in 2008. but things have flipped by the past summer when 53% said race relations are bad or somewhat bad. tavis smiley is author of "the covenant with black america ten years later." thanks for being here. >> thanks for having me on. >> what do you make of that? and the same thing, the hopes for better race relations and where we are now. >> the president learned that campaigning and governing are two different things. it is interesting, i must say, listening to that package and watching chris talk about it. you won't be surprised my take is somewhat different. the president inherited a lot of a mess from george w. bush that he had to clean up. when you say there was good will, there was good will on the
part of the american will, but the republicans did not see it that way. they wanted to defeat barack obama and barack obama made a number of mistakes. he gave them some ammunition as well. >> are the mistakes where the good will went? you remember the feeling in denver. that was not just the music, it was this moment. i think the people crying in chicago the night he was elected, i think people really believed, i don't want to go too crazy, but this was a guy who could change things. >> let's say campaigning and governing are two different things and he learned the hard way. we are going to be debating whether or not the right move was to go after jobs first or health care. i still think we should have gone after jobs first. if you can give americans jobs, particularly with a living wage, you can get away with a great deal more. >> the obamacare cut to the heart. people were scared and didn't want to lose their health care
and so on. but on the subject of race, do you think -- are we better off now than we were seven years ago? >> i'm not sure that we are and i think ultimately the president missed a moment. what we lay out on this book is on every leading major economic issue, black americans have lost ground in every leading category. for the last ten years, it's not been good for black folk. this is the president's most loyal constituency that didn't gain any ground in that period. the debate is going to be for years to come, whether or not he wasn't bold enough or whether or not he was obstructed. i think the answer is both. black people were still in many ways politically marginalized, and economically exploited. that's a lot to kind of square how all that happened in the era of the first black president. but to be sure, he had a head
wind like no president has ever had. >> what do you make of the black lives matter and the stuff with police, the president has tried to walk a line on that. you know, many of his critics, we noted it here on this show, though 'tissed that there's a lot more attention paid to one of those arguments than the other and feel he's diminished law enforcement, which makes some people upset. >> i think the law enforcement diminished itself. you can't shoot black boys and men in the streets and get away with it. it is a black problem, but it's white america's burden. something is wrong in this country when you get to a point where the police are no longer trust trusted. what rahm emanuel did in chicago is heresy. he ought to be kicked out of office immediately, sooner than right now and quicker than at once for sitting on that tape when he knew it. >> was this happening under george w. bush too and people just weren't shining a light on it? >> of course it did.
social media certainly has exploded. but george bush let people sit on their roof tops, people died in katrina. >> do you think the first black president could have brought the light to this? >> absolutely. >> do you think the president has been too conscious of his own skin color, not wanting to get the blowback of making things a race thing. >> he's been boxed in by his own race, and there's so much more he could have done. the debate will be, again, could he have done more or did they tie his hand behind his back. there are some fights ain't worth fighting even if you win, but there are other fights you have to fight even if you lose. some of these fights the president should have fought and didn't fight. great presidents aren't born, they're made. tomorrow night we're going to get a legacy speech and you have to push presidents into greatness. there is no lbj if mlk isn't
pushing him. >> tavis smiley, thanks for being here. tune in to fox for president obama's final state of the union address. bret baier will kick off our coverage at 8:55 eastern and stay tuned for a special "kelly file" at 11:00 p.m. eastern. we'll have reaction from marco rubio and charles krauthammer is here. and up next, republican governor greg abbott of texas, his plan to save the constitution and why it has touched off a growing backlash. backlash. do they represent blood cells. and if you have afib-an irregular heartbeat that may put you at five times greater risk of stroke they can pool together in the heart,
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this is the pursuit of perfection. developing tonight, growing backlash against a republican governor who says he has a plan to save the constitution from the power hungry federal government. texas governor greg abbott is calling for a convention of the states, a power entrusted to the people by the founding fathers for the purposes of amending the
constitution. it has never been used until now. joining me now, governor abbott. great to see you. so what's the idea? you want to change the constitution, but exactly how? >> well, first, megyn, importantly, this is not my plan. this was madison's plan, ben franklin's plan, the founder's plan. they knew when they articulated at the time of the original convention in 1787, there would be a need for the american people to alter the constitution as the country grew and evolved. and so they handed to us in article v of the united states constitution the pathway to do it and they knew it would be the people who would need to be able to do it, not government leaders in washington, d.c. that's why they inserted article v into the constitution, so that we can amend the constitution and basically what i'm calling for is not really changing the constitution, but instead returning the constitution to the original principles that
were enshrined in the constitution itself. >> well, like allowing a two-thirds majority of the states to override a supreme court decision? that was not in the constitution. >> what would be a surprise is the way the supreme court justices amend the constitution. there are 27 amendments to the united states constitution passed and ratified by the united states of america. however, that said, the constitution is amended every single year, by just people who wear robes on the united states supreme court. and so often times it is contrary to the people of the united states. even worse, you see the supreme court actually rewrite laws, embarrassingly what chief justice roberts did in the obamacare case where the supreme court played the role of a super legislature. >> but the founders didn't want to just cede everything to the majority. that is not the kind of republic
they envisioned. your version, if we had the supreme court, let's say the supreme court decision casey where they looked at planned parenthood and said yeah, we're going uphold roe versus wade but uphold the rights of lawmakers to curtail those rights. they could erode abortion rights on the edges. let's say two-thirds of the states said no, no erosion. then it would just be the will of the majority opposed to the supreme court telling us. >> it was clear from the founders what they imbued in every paragraph of the constitution, they did not want to empower five unelected, unaccountable judges on the united states supreme court to be able to single handedly amend the constitution in an unaccountable way. but also, think about this, it's not just the court, which is just one of the items you brought up. look at congress. who did the founders, who did the crafters of the constitution empower to write the laws of the united states of america? in article i, it is the united
states congress. despite that fact -- >> but what's happening is the executive branch is issuing a lot of laws through its agency. i've got to go, but what is the next step in your plan? >> one is the state of texas needs to pass this. two, i need to get other states to join in. three, the people of the united states of america need to demand their legislature will support an article v convention of states. >> great to see you. thanks for being here tonight. also big news on this week's republican debate hosted by fox business network. why senator rand paul is not happy, at all! and is threatening to go to war with the media. war, i tell you. i think that's his word. he may have used that word. hillary clinton coming out hard against an exclusive fox news channel report that the fbi is expanding its probe into possible criminal activity during her tenure as secretary of state, reaching now into
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for a cleaner, fresher, brighter denture every day. developing tonight, hillary clinton issuing a fierce denial to a fox news report that the fbi has launched another investigation into her time as secretary of state. sources telling fox news that agents are looking into whether mrs. clinton used her position as the nation's top diplomat to pay off well-connected donors. judge andrew napolitano is here to weigh in on this. and a new twist in her e-mail
scandal. but we begin with chief intelligence correspondent catherine herridge who broke this story today. catherine? >> megyn, three intelligence sources say the fbi probe has expanded with one track focused on classified information found on mrs. clinton's server. the second track on whether the co-mingling of clinton foundation work and state department business potentially violated public corruption laws. fox news is told that fbi agents are investigating the overlap of state department and clinton foundation work. the clinton foundation was investigated and the findings were discussed last spring. >> the fundamental question is with this deal and others we detroit in the book, is it ko coincidence where large clinton supporters have business before the state department, they make large payments and favorable actions are taken? >> the latest state department e-mail released, the number of
classified e-mails identified on mrs. clinton's private account has risen to 1342, including two top secret. clinton insisted nothing she received was classified at the time and dismissed the report that the investigation is expanding. >> is that story true? >> absolutely not. it's an unsourced, irresponsible, you know, claim that has no basis and it is something that really is without merit. >> and clinton said the fbi hasn't contacted her either, but that is simply not how the process works. experts, including a former senior fbi agent, said there's no way for clinton to know the status, because the bureau doesn't have to notify the subject of the investigation
unless an indictment is imminent. >> so she says irresponsible claim has no basis and you have this confirmed by at least three intelligence sources? >> that's right. this was information, megyn, gathered over several weeks, this was not something we learned in recent days. >> catherine, thanks so much. joining us now our senior judicial analyst, judge andrew napolitano. you don't generally want to challenge catherine herridge's reporting. >> no, you don't. her sources are extraordinary and extraordinarily accurate by their track record. but the plain, simple procedure under american criminal law is mrs. clinton could not know that she is not being investigated. because they have no obligation to tell her. >> the most she could say is, not to my knowledge, which is the same as saying nothing because they wouldn't tell her. >> catherine comes forward
saying the investigation is going on from three sources. i have a source that says the fbi has a treasure trove of financial documents showing financial improprieties, as well as a pattern of decisions by mrs. clinton as secretary of state and favorable treatment to the people for whom she made those decisions and contributions to the clinton foundation. that on top of two new e-mails that the state department released at 2:00 over the weekend, one is an e-mail saying if you can't send that document to me through a secured channel, don't worry about it, just send it over a regular fax, showing an intention to deviate from her obligation to keep secrets secure. >> she's basically saying i can declassify something as the state department. >> yes, because another e-mail she says to another aide, remove the classification on there and
then send it to me. mrs. clinton, it is not the phrase secret, top secret or confidential making it classified, it's the essence of the e-mail and you change that. >> let's go back to the fbi expanding its investigation. that seems significant. when you're the target of an fbi investigation, you generally don't want to hear that that investigation has expanded. and there's been a question whether this fbi would vigorously investigate her, this is the obama administration, james comey gets almost nothing but praise, and now you hear this. so what does it tell you? >> somewhere between 100 and 150 fbi agents are devoted to investigating mrs. clinton, both on the e-mail and on this new issue of whether or not she did favors to enrich her husband or
enrich the foundation. it's hard to believe that the federal bureau of investigation, in an age of terror, would devote 150 agents on a wild goose chase unless there was something very serious there. it's also hard to believe they are political people. they are not. they are serious professionals who couldn't give a whit about the politics involved. they just want to enforce federal criminal law. >> on the bright side for mrs. clinton, if no charges are recommended, and this doesn't go anywhere, then that is it. >> she's cloean as a whistle. >> shut up after that. but if it goes another way, she may declare war like rand paul. great to see you, judge. >> pleasure. >> he's so angry, and we'll tell you next why he's so angry, and says now that he's at war with
[martha and mildred are good to. go. here's your invoice, ladies. a few stops later, and it looks like big ollie is on the mend. it might not seem that glamorous having an old pickup truck for an office... or filling your days looking down the south end of a heifer, but...i wouldn't have it any other way. look at that, i had my best month ever. and earned a shiny new office upgrade. i run on quickbooks. that's how i own it. breaking tonight. the fox business network unveiling the lineup for this week's gop presidential debate.
donald trump, senators ted cruz and marco rubio, dr. ben carson, governor chris christie, former governor jeb bush and governor john kasich will be on the primetime debate stage. and then there was seven. relegated to the undercard debate, rand paul, carly fiorina, mike huckabee and rick santorum. senator paul responded saying he won't be going. >> we are a contender. we think we have a national campaign that can contend for victory and we can't accept an artificial designation by anybody. >> so you won't attend this debate? you won't be in the undercard? >> absolutely. we have a first tier campaign. >> you have notified fox of that? >> we have. >> steve hayes and mark hanna join me now. good to see you both. and then he gave an interview which he said, it won't take
much for our supporters to understand why we're doing this. you want war? we'll give it to you. i don't think we do want war. but we have to abide by the standards that were set long ago on who makes the debates and who doesn't, steve. >> yeah, i always thought that rand paul might end up like a neocon embracing preemptive war but i didn't think it would be against the media. he's been campaigning for president for over a year. he hasn't caught fire in the way many people anticipated, in part because of his foreign policy and because he's been noninterventionist and because we've seen the rise of threats or at least recognizing the rise of threats around the world in the way that makes his foreign policy i think out of step with where most republicans are. that's what explains it. you really don't have much of a beef if you can't get into the
top six or five to remain on the top debate stage. >> that's the thing, what good does it do him to sort of whine about it when you have a situation like with governor chris christie who didn't make the main debate stage two times ago, and he went to the undercard and he did well and got himself back on the main stage. >> he pulled it together and put together a winning strategy. when somebody gets sort of knocked down to that undercard stage, people start wondering what is their winning strategy going to be? is it possible, is this a viable candidate? taking your ball and going home is not a winning strategy. i don't think rand paul here is projecting a lot of confidence in his own campaign and frankly picking a war with the media is, you know, straight up a losing proposition, especially when it's fox business, which should be a hospitable environment for a libertarian like him. >> i think that senator paul has shown frustration in his
campaign before. you recall the moment when he was doing a whole day live stream and that event took him through the state of new hampshire where he had the following moment. >> the third question most popular question from google is, is rand paul still running for president? i don't know, i wouldn't be doing this dumb-ass live streaming if i weren't. yes, i am still running for president. get over it. >> it was iowa. i kind of liked that moment. he's got a sense of humor. he should just laugh this off and try to get back on the main stage, steve. >> yeah, i think he should. those are the moments that i think endeared people to rand paul. >> i like any candidate who swears. what? >> look, i think average voters can identify with having to live stream your entire day. probably not the way most people want to live. we just haven't seen that side of rand paul nearly as much. if you look at what he did on
the main debate stages, he was constantly whining about the rules or making shots or griping. he wasn't spending as much time laying out his vision for the country and demonstrating how -- >> he did some of that. i remember at the first fnc debate he did a lot of that. but his message has not been resonating to the extent he hoped. mark, as we get ready for the next debate, on the main debate stage, who has the most to lose a couple weeks before iowa? >> i think, look, trump now is -- if he doesn't take the number one spot, the whole idea of him coming in second or as a runner-up, there's a saying runner-sup the first loser. anything less than winner is anathema to his campaign.
he could implode the way howard dean did going into iowa and came in third. if trump doesn't have a strong showing in iowa, i think it's interesting to see. in school and we had an appellate argument competition. my partner and i went all year in this competition. in the final round of it, we had three judges for the new york state court of appeals, highest court in the state. they came in to judge us.inin w and my partner said to the judge, just being here is winning and the judge looked at him and said, second place is losing, son. i said, hillman! anyway, we lost. we were losers. >> first losers. >> probably the only time in your life, megyn. >> no, it wasn't.. but i still consider myself a winner. great to see you guys. >> thanks, megyn. >> but i went on to win best individual advocate. so in the end it worked out okay. don't forget the first gop ge debate of 2016 is this thursday on fox business network. maria bartiromo, neil cavuto will moderate.
it starts 59 at 9:00 p.m. eastern on our cyst enetwork. watch the debate online, then tune in to a special "kelly file" after.lili don't go away. we'll be right back. or stop to find a bathroom? cialis for daily use is approved to treat both erectile dysfunction anthe urinary symptoms of bph, like needing to go frequently, day or night. tell your doctor about all your medical conditions and medicines, and ask if your heart is healthy enough for sex. do not take cialis if you take nitrates for chest pain, as it may cause an unsafe drop in blood pressure. do not drink alcohol in excess. side effects may include headache, upset stomach, delayed backache or muscle ache. to avoid long-term injury, get medical help right away for an erection lasting more than four hours. if you have any sudden decrease or loss in hearing or vision, or any symptoms of an allergic reaction, stop taking cialis and get medical help right away. ask your doctor about cialis and a $200 savings card.
actor sean penn shocked the world by landing in exclusive with one of the world's most wanted men then giving him total editorial control over what he wrote. some experts say he might even have broken the law along the way. james rosen is in washington with the story. james? >> megyn, good evening. legal experts say it's doubtful that the actor or the magazine will face any legal jeopardy for their big scoop, but sean penn and rolling stone are catching a lot of flak with "the new york post" "el jerko" headline the
least of it. agreeing to submit their article in advance. even though the drug kingpin reportedly requested no changes. formerly mexico city bureau chief with the dallas morning news, now with the arizona state walter cronkite school of journalism tweeted, and i quote, to describe the chapo sean pen meeting as an interview is an epic insult to journalists who died in the name of truth. i don't think it was a meaningful thing in the first place, rolling stone's founder and publisher said adding we've let people in the past approve their quotes in interviews. in this case it was a small thing to do in exchange for what we got. the seven-hour interview conducted without recorder or no pad in october also present was a mexican soap star on whom el chapo nurtured a crush, maria del castillo. they continued with blackberry messages and a video that he recorded and sent to the actress. mexican authorities say it could be as long as a year before the convicted drug lord is extradited to the u.s. to face
federal charges here. megyn? >> james does all his best interviews with mexican soap stars sitting right next to him too. remember when rolling stone used to cover the greats like david bowie? >> what a loss. what an extraordinary influence not only on rock 'n roll but on all of pop culture and all of culture itself. great to see david bowie getting the recognition today that he deserves. >> very sad. we'll miss him.
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the powerball jackpot, the drawing is now up to more than $1.4 billion. and you get to keep 400 million of it if you win. james, what you going to spend it on? >> church donation. >> see you tomorrow. it is a fox news alert. we're just 21 days until the all-important iowa caucuses and the lineup for the next republican debate taking place this thursday on the fox business network is now all set. mike emmanuel is in washington tonight. he has all the details. mike? >> sean, tonight fox business network announced the lineup for this week's prime time debate in north charleston, south carolina. on that stage will be businessman donald trump, texas senator ted cruz, florida senator marco rubio, dr. ben carson, new jersey governor chris christie, former florida governor jeb bush and ohio governor john kasich. despite lobbying to be included in the prime time event and saying he's running a top tier campaign, kentucky senator rand paul did not qualify. those invited to the undercard