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tv   Your World With Neil Cavuto  FOX News  March 7, 2016 1:00pm-2:01pm PST

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planet but the sear -- cereal began has a diet food 119 years ago today. when news breaks out we'll break inch right now, "your world" with cavuto. >> polls, polls and more polls. if a recent trend is giving any indication, donald trump could, and i stress, could be in for a fight. this monmouth poll just out in florida shows about an eight-point gap and a lot of the early voters are trending toward rubio. does that mean anything and does this post his victory in puerto rico. and we understand why he was spending a good chunk of the day there to grease the skids for florida. all of that will be part of the all or nothing delegate-rich days of march 15th, two weeks, or a little more, week from now.
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michigan, the focus or precursor for maybe ohio. hard to say. 59 republican delegates up for grabs there, depending on the poll. it is anyone's race, or maybe not. mike emanuel is in detroit with the latest push to get that vote. >> reporter: hi, neil. good afternoon to you. there's a lot of excitement about tomorrow's big michigan primary, huge prize for both democratic and republican campaigns. we went to a restaurant in flint, michigan, to get a sense% of what michigan voters afford up about ahead of the big primary. plenty of discussion about the primary and what candidates are saying about jobs, the economy, the minimum wage, and if you increase it, the impact on small businesses. likely michigan vote tell us they have been bombarded by campaigns ahead of the michigan primary. >> i do know that they have been coming out and going to doors -- door-to-door, asking people to vote.
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>> i'm definitely going to tell whoever i can, as many people as i can, to vote. >> reporter: we stopped by hillary clinton's detroit campaign headquarters earlier today. the clinton campaign has volunteers calling voters on primary eve and others are preparing to go out and knock on doors. clinton has strong labor union support, helping her in a big labor state, working on voter turnout. >> i am calling people and asking them to please get out and vote, and supporting them if they are hillary supporters and thanking them. >> the weather going be to beautiful tomorrow and i think turnout will be excellent. >> reporter: jobs, the economy, the flint water cries, some of the big issues on the mind michigan voters and there's no weather excuse. it's about 60 degrees here in greektown, detroit, so michigan voters, it's time to turn out and vote. >> you wonder. any early indications who that
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would benefit if you have perfect weather? >> reporter: bernie sanders says if there's large voter turnout that's good for him on the democratic side. on the republican side. john kashich has been working really hard here, as a neighboring governor, thinking this is an opportunity for him to break through. so we'll see when we get the numbers tomorrow but that's some of the indications we're looking for as we head into primary day. >> all right. thank you very much. mike emanuel. let's look at where we stand goingv into tomorrow. there are 367 delegates at stake for tomorrow. that's march 15th, i should say. i did mention march 15th, getting ahead of myself but people are looking at michigan, maybe a bellwether what could
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happen in ohio. i kaitlin, begin with you. turnout could be a very big factor here, especially if the weather is great, us a benefits donald trump on right, supposedly benefits bernie sanders on the left. doesn't always work out that way. but what are you hearing? >> reporter: right. well, some people have already voted as well. but i was following john kashich this morning and he is looking to michigan to get some momentum from his campaign. he has been not as competitive in these other states and now believes he is back on his home turf, but he does have to compete, of course, with trump. i've been talking to a lot of voters here who are deciding between kashich and trump, and the polls show trump leading here. so if he is able to pull away a big victory here, that would be of course big for donald trump heading into the midwest, but if
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kashich can keep competitive or l other candidates can keep competitive, that will be interesting to watch, too. >> ed rollins, tomorrow for runs, 150 delegates up for grab width michigan, mississippi, idaho, and hawai'i. democrats 188 in two of those states. but donald trump has the advantage of having the lead so anything he gains could potentially pad that lead and the other guys will have a lot of catching up to do. a quarter of the way there, maybe a little bit more. what do you think of that? >> my assumption is two state he will do well, one is obviously mississippi, where he has been leading for a while, and michigan, he has had a big lead. kashich is making a big play there. i assume idaho is cruz's turf. but trump has not lost that 35-40%úe( he has had everywhere, even though he had a bad end of last week where the momentum started to turn away, and he still won two states on saturday, and my sense is he'll
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still be very, very strong the rest of the way here. >> when you sayster strong the west of the way, strong enough to go into the convention with -- >> not if everybody stays in the race. i think the critical thing is next week, if -- i don't see how if kashich loses ohio, or if for some reason rubio loses florida, i don't see how they can stay in it. neither of them have big money so they can say they want to stay in butter riding around in a car, pickup truck or greyhound bus without any money to spend, and truth of the matter, both states, florida and ohio, florida has ten media markets, very expensive. seven in ohio, very expensive, again. kashich obviously has to be viewed as the favorite but my sense is trump wins michigan tomorrow he'll have a good run at ohio next week. >> gina, the polls are all over the map in michigan but do show a trend of late-breakers moving toward, in this case, john
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kashich, not enough maybe to the point to close the gap. similarly in florida. i wonder if there is a sense that there could be a slight shift going on here. >> i think that if john kashich stays in the race -- he is not going to get to where he can win this. that's not realistic, all he is accomplishing at this point in the game is taking away votes for the others and lead us brokered conve, which the g.o.p. voters, conservatives, are not going to be happy about that, especially if they try to insert someone from the outside, and if voters are choosing right now between kashich and trump, that's going to play to trump's favor because going forward, winner takes all, and also primaries, all play to trump's favor. so for a people, voters trying to use the long-term view they'll fall in the camp of trump and that plays to his favor of him already having so many more delegates.
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>> well, would have a hell of a lot more but i know the trend. kaitlin, one thing i hear, a brokers convention has bad connotation it to, but if we get to cleveland without these guys having the 1,237 delegates needed wind chill go to -- we go to first ballot and we have a contested convention and implies some backroom deals. why do we assume and why is the trump people assume it's stolen from them if they get there and they haven't won on the first ballot? >> well, the trump campaign's argument is they have won many states, and figure to win more along the way -- >> no doubt. no doubt. they have a prohibitive lead. >> right, exactly. so, -- but the thing is that the field remains very divided, and so that is carving up room -- carving out -- sorry -- not
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carving out room for a trump alternative. so, i do think it's very problematic for the party to have this image of a divided field5;ç still, not a -- >> if you don't win, you don't win itch don't want to jump on you but ed rollins you h"0;p ben through this battles. when does it get sinister? >> the second ballot changes. the last one contest watts reagan and ford. ford went into the convention without a majority. a lot of swapping back and forth, little treacherous behavior by the mississippi delegation, clark reid, but at the end of the day, my sense is trump will go in with the strongest position, cruz is now gaining, cruz has money. and cruz has a very brilliant strategy in the sense of going into florida, putting up ten offices across florida and trying to take enough votes away from rubio that trump wins. if trump wins that probably
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eliminates rubio, and then they go head-to-head. but if it stays four candidatessing #ggsh get contested. -- d -- four candidates, going to get contested. not mitt romney or -- >> no. gina, do you think there will be some combination of one of these guys emerging. >> i see it that way.y-ómáz unless there's a deal. the establishment wants this bad and i think we have seen evidence of that. so just -- >> the thing about the establishment they don't flip over ted cruz, either. it's anyone's guess. thank you. let's take a reminder here where we stand in terms of the race wes have seen. we have seen 20 races, primaries and/or caulks on -- caucuses on the run son. rubio has won two, and we have a was to go here, and withgthe popular vote here, it's about a third going to donald trump, a little less than that to ted
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cruz. need i say that it is not done, and so there's no way you can put a stamp on this and say it is done, and it's not done on the democratic side, either. if you want to do a quick breakdown here, they had 20 such events, 12 to hillary clinton, eight to bernie sanders, and something tells me ahead of a very important town hall meeting on fox news tonight with bret baier, it's about to get ugly.
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expect great savings and a whole lot more. in case you're waiting for bernie sanders to somehow fold in the face of what seems to be a substantial lead under hillary clinton, you can hold your breath. he is in second place. he has picked up eight of the 20 states contested thus far. furthermore, if you look at a delegate breakdown, this are pledged delegates. hillary clinton ahead by 200 delegates. now, here's where it gets to be prohibitive math for the senator when you add in those so-called
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super delegates. then, of course, she has a very, very substantial two-to-one lead. the super delegates are not bound to her on the first ballot. they can shift over as they did eight years ago. she had a good many of them back then and then as the campaign ensued and this guy named senator barack obama began doing very well, many of them went over to him. so no guarantee but right now the math is in her favor. the washington examiner's byron york on what that could mean. i imagine no reason not to stick in this lace for the long haul. >> no. first of all he has lot of money. after every primary, every debate, he gets a lot more contributions on the internet. we all herd him say his average contribution is $27, meaning a lot of his donors can give over and over again. city has a ton of money heç!qwfn use to stay in the race. >> now, the question is, what does he do? to hear the hillary clinton folk
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says there's no way he can win. i think it's too early to sigh unequivocally, but even assuming they're right, what will he force? many worry that he will keep her pushed way to the left. >> well, if you listen to him -- i mean, just do a word cloud of millionaires and billionaires on
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this issue of how he changed the complex of this democratic race, keeping her up to the sharp left on a lot of issues, hard to run back to the middle for the general election if she were to become the nominee. we talk about how donald trump might be leading an implosion within the republican party or civil war. sometimes i think it is nothing compared to what is going on in the democratic party. >> you're absolutely right.
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she is definitely has to move quite a bit but i think she is generally running more skillful campaign. i think, for example, tonight, under bret baier's question'ing you'll seiber any sanders try to --tam
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>> thank you. >> obviously the nation is remembering nancy reagan today. but why when it comes to the general media not at all like itled another famous lady, first lady, win when she passed away. i compare, you decide. what're you, what're you, what're you? i probably got that question 3 to 4 times a week. i'd always get asked if i was asian or moroccan or something else. so i jumped at the chance to take the dna test through ancestry. and my results ended up being african, european and asian. it just confirmed what i guess people had seen in me all my life. i do feel like ancestry helped give me a sense of identity. "what are you?" now i know. discover the story only your dna can tell. order your kit now at ancestrydna.com
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flags flying at half staff at the white house and through the country in honor of the first lady of the united states, nancy reagan, 1981 to 1989. t 2400
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who will preside at the funeral and those who will speak, and then on wednesday they'll notify us about the dignitaries dignito will be showing up. you can imagine with a thousand people the logistics will be challenging. we should also note that the white house has not yet announced whether or not mr. obama or mrs. obama or both will be attending this funeral. of course, if they do attend, they won't be catching a ride of one of these things behind me. the 707 has given way to the 747. finally we should note that nancy reagan has really been a vital part of this library for the past 30 years, in fact she has helped plan the funeral of her husband as well as her own funeral. so, even though the details have constantly been updated over the years, what they're doing on friday and tomorrow and wednesday and thursday is really in accordance with the riches of
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the former first lady. >> meticulous, i'm sure. trace, thank you very much. obviously when any international figure, including a first lady, historic one at that, dies, it is big stuff. does get page one attention,2jjz imagine my surprise when i read a lot of the immediate immediate obituaries on nancy reagan where it's fair to go over controversial parts of their lives, maybe unpleasant parts of their lied, but in the lead paragraph or the second paragraph or the third paragraph? i want you to look at this from the "washington post" chev had a knack for inviting controversy, from her spending habits to requests at the white house to buy an astrology 'er when planning the president's schedule. the same paper that said after the death of jacqueline kennedy onassis, his young and beautiful wife captivated it the world with her wisper voice, picture
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perfect children and commitment to culture. none of that is bad to bring the good stuff if about jackie kennedy and nancy reagan. where was the good stuff about nancy reagan? should you describe to my rule that a 48-hour moratorium on bad stuff, not speaking ill of the dead, until 48 hours after they have died. i don't know. not fair. not balanced. former attorney general to ronald reagan, ed meese, i thought it was tacky and rude and insulting. >> i certainly agree with you, and the unfortunate thing is there was so much good stuff to talk about. nancy reagan was a very pivotal individual, one of our greatest first ladies. she certainly was a great source of encouragement and strength to her husband, and i believe a significant factor in his successes. but beyond that, she also made a
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number of contributions herself. one of which, of course, with what she did to support him and encourage the antidrug program during the 1980s, which resulted literally in hundreds of thousands of lives being saved, particularly among young people. that was only one of many things -- >> you're right on that, ed. you think about it.1vq you have to balanced. no one's life is person, no one is perfect and no one is an angel, but could you say that if you're going to rush it to print in an obituary, does it have to be in the front paragraph, second or third paragraph? cooperate it go near the end? just as i was reading through jacqueline kennedy onassis' obit -- she was a transformational figure in her own right. youngest first lady, a young widow two and a half years into her husband's presidency. that goes without saying. but if you're going to dig up dirt and mention unseamly things but one first lady, shouldn't you describe to that for all?
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>> well, i permitly think it would be -- personally think it would be better to broadcast the good things about any first lady, particularly in the paragraph. >> absolutely. >> also to remember what they contributed so much to this country, and i doubt if there was a first lady who didn't have something to contribute and certainly nancy reagan had a lot that she did in fact contribute, including dressing then white house, the style, the way in which foreign dignitaries were honored. spending that got the attention, nothing of jackie kennedy's spending, which was fine. later oregon that was part of large effort to bring culture and bring the white house back up to speed. i'm not even judging it. i am saying it's unfair to target her spending and say nothing at the time of another first lady's spending. see the goodgó> in nancy's case she was not spending taxpayer dollars. she was getting contributions from people who were glad to
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contribute -- >> a dramatic detail left out. very important detail. >> absolutely. >> let me ask you. you talk about nat and -- she was very protective of her husband, as most first ladies are, and that she was sort of like the end of his -- you obviously knew both but reagan was almost too nice so she was the one who had to take tough measures sometimes. not nasty measures but if she felt her husband or his agenda was getting compromised. >> well, what she did was she gave him advice, sometimes advice about people, she had a pretty good eye for who was helpful=
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him, i think, one of -- such a successful president. >> what i think, so many people know so many who have been dealing with alzheimer's or horrible neurological cons and for the ten years she was taking care of ronald reagan, slowly slipping away. a buying agraph said she walked into a room and he didn't recognize her and he impact that had on their entire marriage. >> think there were times, but i know most of the time he did recognize her, and he was so grateful for her support and her just being with him. during the time that he was -- long before any alzheimer's came -- was suffered by him, it was just the idea of being with her that was such an important thing for him. >> well put. >> particularly at night, going home to her, weekends at camp david with her, riding horse back or doing other things together there. this was very important to him and it fueled his intellectual
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and emotional batteries to the point that he was so successful during the rest of the week as president. >> well put. ed meese, thank you very much. i don't think there was any greater testament to a marrying how you deal -- marriage how you deal with a severe sickness, even when shape forget you and when the have long left this earth.
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he is taking over for donald trump on "the apprentice" but did arnold schwarzenegger tell donald trump he really likes another guy name/gálnxu kashich? we're back in 60. you can worry about them. you can even choose a car for them. (mom) honey, are you ok? (child) i'm ok. (announcer vo) love. (mom) we're ok. (announcer vo) it's what makes a subaru, a subaru. may not always be clear... but at t. rowe price, we can help guide your retirement savings. for over 75 years, investors have relied
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carolina is the second biggest prize of the day, 72 delegates, second only the 92349 florida, so was donald trump indicating he has an alternative if he loses florida or was he planning to run the table? a new poll showing at least in the state of florida, marco rubio now within single digits of donald trump. so after the puerto rico win on the part of the florida senator, is he sort of telegraphing something big to come? hard to say. a lot of stake. headley if how much. these latest polls could be nip's guess, so i kind over have -- like you, i look for trends and i do see some trends but it's not always consistent. what do you think? >> well, importantly, the upcoming primary in florida is another one of those closed primaries, and i never thought we'd hear as much this year as we have heard about open and closed primaries, but the trend doesn't do as well with closed
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primaries. those who show up the polls, those republican who can vet in florida-the election is going to those who show up and vote. >> weren't kentucky and louisiana close? >> yes, they were. so it's a trend overall that we in more closed primary states and others like marco rubio have a fighting chance in those states. open primary states has been where trump has taken -- >> you can argue that's a closed state and trump did well in both of those. he will argue, i've got the base with me. i've got wider groups with me, and if the weather remain goods in places like michigan and elsewhere, that will only further bring out the troops of all political stripes. what do you think? >> well, we look at florida coming up and we have to break down the state. it doesn't fit into one of the categories. not like the other southeastern states. it has much higher hispanic population, 20% of floridians are hispanic,íbççó and one milln vote north america state of florida are puerto rican.
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look at the puerto rican primary where marco rubio won overwhelm log, 74% of the vote. this is certainly showing us -- making a statement about the direction that latino american voters will be lean thing state of florida. >> i stupid live was talking when we were covering this on fox business, but one of the things i noticed, why is he spending time in puerto rico? i didn't think as you just reviewed it could be the wind at his back going into florida. >> that's right. so one million people in the state of florida are of puerto o rican descent. and that is what is happening in florida but rubio point another that winning in pork pork, pork porkans can vote in the primary. they're not eligible to vote in the general election, and the only other victory is a caucus in the state of minnesota. doesn't mean he is doing as well as other candidates help has a lot to overcome after saturday but this might be the momentum
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heading into the florida primary that rubio might need. >> i don't see any of them quitting, do you? >> no. and they've all sworn to stay in doesn't look like they have a need in terms of financial need to stop before the convention this summer. >> all right. thank you very much. probably know the president is still going ahead with plan to name a replacementus for justice scalia own supreme court. the problem is the runs aren't going along with that. you already heard from every chief member of the republicans jew dick dish area committee, they'll take a pass. the chairman of the committee and what is at stake. senator chuck grassley is next. you owned your car for four years,
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so you can invest with more certainty. mfs. that's the power of active management. we are getting word the white house is in lockup right now. we don't know what happened, whether it's something inside or a fence jumper. the secret service is going to make an announcement shortly. that's all we know. we'll keep you posted. the white house presently in lockdown, can't get in, can't get out of the white house, the most famous address in the country. speaking of big eventsmíói"% this country, the supreme court and filling that vacancy left by the death of antonin schoolarch indications the president still wants to submit a name but indications from the republicans they'll wait until after the election to even consider anyone for that job. the chairman of that committee,
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the judiciary exciteey, chuck grassley. very good to have you. >> thank you very much, neil. i'm glad to be with you. >> same here. your thoughts on the whole thing, the president sounds leak he's going to submit a name, had a big pow-wow. interesting you were not in the pow-wow to talk about his plans. if he submits a name you stand by waiting until after the election. caucusñl have the same view thai have. all the members of the judiciary have the view, and a kind of follows on something that we believe but also several democratic senators of the past the cor rosesive -- crosssive environment of the president al eelection, unfair to the court and the country and the nominee to carry on that sort of debate
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in the middle of a presidential election,. so put it off for the new president to make a decision. then of course there's a second reason as well. it's what you call checks and balances of the government. unlike when the president says that he has a pen and a phone and if congress won't, he will, he can act some on his own, this is an instance where the president can have a pen and a phone but it doesn't apply to nominating people that the senate has to confirm. so the president can carry out his responsibilities. we can carry>e out our responsibilities. and to consent or to withhold consent, and obviously the republican caucus and i have made a decision with whole consent with the idea of letting the people decide. >> why not, why not just go ahead and let him submit a name, have the confirmation hearing. you've don't like him.
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you can reject them. are you afraid that you started out with maybe a slippery precedent that will come back to bite runs should they get the white house and a republican in his final year in office is facing facing the same dilemma and. >> you always have those sort of situations that are possibilities. but we think that this is a case of why putting the nominee through it. for instance, would that nominee benefit from that? if they knew that they were going to be rejected in the first place, and that decision has been made, it's not about the person. it's about the process. why would you want to put the nominee in that position? >> but again -- if the nominee is so offensive, senator, you could say, this nominee didn't cut it. >> well, we believe that people ought to be involved in this process. not only for the sake of who is going to be the next justice on the supreme court, but also
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gives a big national debate about the role of the supreme court and the constitutional system, gets into the trend of the supreme court being legislative body, writing law, instead ofiñ interpreting law, d all of those things that are a trend that i think people abhor. i have people come to my town meet examination say, why don't you impeach those justices? they're making law instead of interpreting laws. >> you have dealt with and been on the committee a long time, i think dealing with 13 supreme court choices. this is youraufirst as chairman, and i'm sure you can just salivate and taste how important this and is you won't be able to do it, at least right now. >> well, i think that i've made my case very clear, and it isn't only my case. it's the case of the vast majority of the republicans in the caucus, too. >> so you don't think they're forcing. thes into a corner or they're looking so political, so obstructionist, they might be
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deemed babies? >> i think if you look at it just as republicans saying this, but you got to go back to speeches by senator biden, chairman of the committee in '87, and '29, spend go to schumer -- >> a lot of this from both sides. after the election it is, then. as i'm talking to you, catherine herridge has been reporting there might be the possibility that hillary clinton skipped some critical cyber security briefings at the state department? i don't know whether this woulde have been heinous type of thing to skip, if she skipped all of them or some of them. what do you make of that? >> well, i -- first of all, i shouldn't comment on something i don't know anything about. but i could say this. i would expect that you would -- everybody would expect the secretary of state being up on everything that is secured from the american people, that only a
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few people know, and the secretary of state ought to know it. >> senator, also on hillary clinton, do you see if the fbi were to recommend taking action against hillary action against hillary clinton on the e-mails and this other -- information and justice declined. what would the fallout of that be in your eyes. >> here's what i think you have to start with. first of all, coumy has a 10-year term. in the bush administration he was asked to do something illegal or unconstitutional, he resigned. he has a good reputation. if they give us evidence that she ought to be indictmented and she's not indicted, something's going to be leaked from the fbi and the administration is going to be embarrassed. >> should she continue as a
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candidate? >> only the democratic national -- once she's got the nomination sewed up. only the convention is going to decide if she should continue. the democrats would not want to bring anybody up to look like they were guilty of something that's probably worse than what general petraeus was indicted for. >> thank you for taking your time. we have the white house in lockdown, we don't know what triggered that lockdown. typically until -- it doesn't take much, but we're expecting somewhere from the secret service, can't get in or out for the time being. and can you explain why you recommend synthetic over cedar? "super food?" is that a real thing? it's a great school, but is it the right one for her? is this really any better than the one you got last year? if we consolidate suppliers, what's the savings there? so should we go with the 467 horsepower? ...or is a 423 enough?
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that lockdown, done. we don't know what's going on. all is safe and sound at 1600 pennsylvania avenue. we don't know what triggered this. we thought you should know that the successor to donald trump of "the apprentice" is arnold schwarzenegger is endorsing governor john kasich. blake bettrman on what that cou mean. what do you have? >> we are in gross pointe michigan. john kasich held one of his three events in michigan earlier today. you talk about this endorsement by kasich by governor schwarzenegger. i was asking an aid a little while ago, what does this mean? it made the headlines, didn't it? and when you think about it, this is a campaign that often struggles to garner headlines as
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kasich has made it a point not to sling any mud or engage in any of the insults or attacks like his counterparts would. now we're talking about it as would others. they feel schwarzenegger could help in california down the line if the race does indeed go that far. he was not here with kasich in michigan today. he endorsed him yesterday in the governor's home state of ohio. >> we need john kasich to take charge and be at the white house. this is why i endorse john kasich, our great governor. to be our republican nominee and to be the next president of the united states of america. >> of course, neil, could you ask the question in this election cycle, do endorsements mean anything at all.
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it's something many have asked, many have pondered in this case. >> they haven't really. >> thank you very much my friend. tomorrow, a big day. 150 delegates at stake. michigan in play or is it? we'll know tomorrow. stock prices, earnings, and dividends... an equity summary score that consolidates the stock ratings of top analysts into a single score... and $7.95 online u.s. equity trades, lower than td ameritrade, schwab, and e-trade, you realize the smartest investing idea isn't just what you invest in, but who you invest with. ♪
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when they thought they should westart saving for retirement.le then we asked some older people when they actually did start saving. this gap between when we should start saving and when we actually do is one of the reasons why too many of us aren't prepared for retirement. just start as early as you can.
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it's going to pay off in the future. if we all start saving a little more today, we'll all be better prepared tomorrow. prudential. bring your challenges. hello, everyone, it's 5:00 in new york city and this is "the five." fresh off a big weekend for the democratic contenders, hillary clinton and bernie sanders will join bret baier in one hour from now for a special democratic town hall. it comes on the heels of their fiery debate last night in flint, michigan, where sanders turned up the heat on clinton and things got intense. take a look. >> i voted to save the auto industry. he voted against the money that ended up saving the auto

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