tv Your World With Neil Cavuto FOX News March 11, 2016 1:00pm-2:01pm PST
the good doctor has thrown his support behind the pretty good front-runner right now, donald trump gets ben carson to back him. we're talking to ben carson why he decided to do that, first here and only here. but first, the protests that are getting more frequent and more loud. >> how about -- >> at donald trump events. blake burman on that. >> protesters nothing new atrium trump evens but this was a different scene today in missouri and st. louis, there was protester after protester after protester, to begin this event. donald trump having to stop as
they were escorted out, one after the other, and at one point, really even several points, he seemed to be very, very frustrated. >> missouri, i can't believe this. i can't believe this. okay, thank you. thank you. shout shout -- can i be honed honest with you? it adds to the flavor. >> trump has taken some criticism in the last week or so after a protester at an event this week was sucker-punched on his way out. trump taking criticism for the atmosphere and how things are handled at these eventes. last night at the cnn debate trump was somewhat unapologetic for the atmosphere at those events, but today he was very cognizant to let people know who were watching this event, outside observers, things were in control. take a listen. >> i think i set a record with these wise guys. but we were nice, press.
see the press, we were necessary. everything was nice. nobody got hurt. in fact the police were extraordinarily nice. they didn't want to touch anybody. >> and then of course, neil, there is a secondary issue right now surrounding the trump campaign dealing with his top aide, campaign manager, and another reporter about whether or not he grabbed fields this week. that reporter has filed a complaint in jupiter, florida. >> blake, thank you very much. you have to ask yourself whether all of this is believed or not is it hurting the image of donald trump. we should preface here that his events carry huge crowds, often times tens of thousands in a crowd. so, are we overstate something incident that are small by comparison in let's ask susan crabtree and rob -- ron myer. how big a deal are these incidentses.
we see a lot of coverage of them. >> i think they're a birth deal because donald trump is clearly trying to pivot to be presidential but is coming off what he has been running on, more authoritarian, nationalist, rough of protesters, 30 african-american protesters who hadn't started protesting were escorted out. michelle fields was man handled by his campaign manager -- >> wait, wait. that its whalings she is alleging -- >> there's now video, and i don't think it's a good precedent to start saying, the victim probably is wrong -- >> no, no, no, i'm not saying that. but until we have unequivocal proof, we can't jump the gun. >> that's absolutely fair. here's the thing. it's not just one instance. it's instance after instance. he is trying to be the president of the united states. if this is going to continue while he is president, that's while he has a lot of people asking, if the is why he is not unifying the run party because a lot of republicans are asking, is this guy presidential, with people getting kicked out of events and being treated not
well in these sort of things happening. i just think that people aren't ready to unify behind him. >> susan, we have to stress here, all campaign events have their detractors and protesters, i guess what i'm asking here is, what makes his stand out, is the immediate use -- media scrutiny, the punching? >> i think today that was protesters seemed like they were synchronized. they knew they would be -- if they're disruptive they would be thrown out. what worries me is the concerns about the journalists. there's been several instances, you had the secret service that wasn't his fault but now you have maybe the campaign manager. this is more of a concern of mine. her also keeps the reporters penned up and separate from the rest of the crowd. the treatment and the concern we have over the freedom of the press is really something that i think he needs to worry about going forward. i'm a member of the white house press corps.
we look at the transition. we look at maybe a trump presidency, and we wonder if he will even give white house briefings. what is the access going to be like under a trump presidency? and i think you need to be concerned about that when you talk about all the divisiveness going on and whether he is inciting it or not. >> i wonder, reporters generally don't like their treatment at a lot of events. i think at hillary clinton's events they were roped off. but it does raise a bigger question about, as he crowds get bigger for candidates as we approach the nominations and the conventions and general election itself, what role in this vary divisive, heated year, should the candidates themselves be playing? >> well, i think he has to set the tone for his campaign, and this is becoming a tone of his campaign. when you're run only things that are extremely divisive, unprecedented within the republican party, running on
very antiimmigration, antitrade, and even pat buchanan said, trump is running on ethnonationallist policies. that's not republican policies. when you run of those policies you'll see uprisings from americans and see people upset because that's not what we're are about. so -- >> how would that be any different from a hillary clinton rally in which she espouses views that bother some and "black lives matter," who tried to disrupt her campaign, or bernie sanders' campaign do you think the immediate use disproportionately focuses on these disresumptions and not the others? susan? >> i think -- when you talk about pat buchanan. i remember -- i'm hold fluff to remember 19196 when he said, jose get back across the border. so pat buchanan complaining doesn't hold a lot of water. that being said, trump -- this is -- he is concerned about a brokered convention. he is telling the whole party to unify around him. but the problem with that is, he
had a chance to unify the party last fall. he was obviously the outsider candidate. it was obviously his year, and antiwashington establishment. he was that candidate. he was getting the crowds, and yet he could not stop the insults. he could not stop the invective. he just kept going with it and we saw -- had young people watching the debates with children, having to deal with people talking about how well endowed they were at the debate. we saw more civil tone last night, but he doesn't want anymore debates, doesn't want miami civil tone help honestly want -- worried about the brokered convention, and honestly the o. person he has to blame for that is himself. he -- i see this being a big problem with him going into november, trying to unify the party. if he does not get florida and ohio, on tuesday, he is -- game on for a brokered convention. >> wait, wait, be careful laugh quiet l you wish for. a contested convention.
with assign pejoratives to this. i want to step back and get a sense of the delegate mass and you're both quite right to say florida and ohio could be rural here but if he were to pick up both of those states, and that is flynn's guess because polls have narrowed in both states. is it fair to say he is will on his way or not? >> if he wins both, the race is effectively over. ted cruz has to rally. whoever the candidate after that's two states would have to rally a lot of support. there's a couple of big winner take alls,. california, new jersey so if trump wins -- you have to remember you have illinois and missouri on this next tuesday. those are practically winner take all states because they're congressional -- buy congressional district, and so if trump wins all of those next tuesday, the race is over. so case sick has been polling well in ohio. rubio has been closing the gap in florida but rubio has to convince people that he is the
anti-trump candidate and even if you support cruz you have to support me because that's the only way cruz and kashich can win. kashich and cruz poked fun, saying rubio encouraging -- >> right. >> it's math. it's basic math -- >> well, i think it was john kashich, susan, who said i don't need his help, dismissing marco rubio's claims that if you like john kashich in ohio, vote for him. but where is this going? >> not kashich's finest moment help was known as the adult in the room and his campaign press person who said that, not himself, but if okay civic wins in -- kashich wins in ohio, i still think game on for a brokered convention. the rules -- donald trump is quick always to say that he is used the laws, the business laws in his favor, to for the had advantage of his could and his family and investors the plate catted process to his advantage. why shouldn't the republican
party change their -- they have the power over their own rules s and how their convention is governed. why shouldn't they do the best they can to make sure they have the best candidate, the strongest candidate, going -- >> i guess you would both argue if you have the 1237 it's a moot point. >> that's right. you have to have a majority and this is the reason why. because trump has such a low approvalling among young people, he'll lose to hillary clinton without that demographic, and if you don't do better with a that demographic he has no chance in november. >> well, there's also the poll that could easily show he is bring agos in who weren't there, but obviously neither of you are smitten but we'll see. going to be an interesting race. way too early to tell. >> even beating hillary in the polls if those are accurate. >> we'll see. i remember o's that showed that ronald reagan was 20-points behind jimmy carter. we know what happened. thank you very much. in the meantime, we have the afl-cio president, very, very
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the casket of nancy reagan after the funeral service, soon to be rejoined in a crypt that holds her husband, ronald reagan, and just things some things come full circle and the last republican who won the union vote at a time union leaders are very concerned that they could be facing in roads on the part of another republican, donald trump. who has been seizing larger and larger chunks of that union vote. i'm not here to compare ronald reagan with donald j. trump but
i am here to talk about some union chieftans like the afl-cio and others noting this and fearing this and doing their darnedest to stop this. pollster, on that. what do you make of that? what they're saying, to a man and woman, the union chieftans, is, hey, trump voters are a lot of us. right? >> absolutely. his key demographics are white, working class, somewhat lower income voters. that's what has been really fueling his entire campaign. they are very antiestablishment, very concerned about the economy and that's one of his strengths. and so he did well in michigan, and it's reasonable to assume he's going to do well in ohio. so i think the union leaders are wise to be concerned about their rank-and-file. >> floyd, maybe you can help me with this.
was discussing there is a palpable rage from the establishment and others, super conservative and others not keep on donald trump but trump's argue. has been that there's been enough acrossover appeal of people who heretofore never voted republican and some cases never voted at all, or democrats who have become sort of like the latest reagan democrats, who are moving over to donald trump. how real is that, how much of a threat to democrats is that? what do you think? >> it is definitely real. and it is trump's best argument for the general election. i think he -- and you will notice that the turnout in the republican primaries is well above the democratic primaries and caucuses. it has been just a tremendous -- these are new voters, many of them to the republicans. some of them have returned. they were reagan democrats but went away for a while. and in my opinion, if he can keep them in the party, in
november, i think that makes him competitive. i agree the polls still show that she is winning, but as you know this is -- as you point out, when reagan first entered the presidential race he was well behind. this ended up being a choice. she has her favorability problems can trust problems, and trump, while he brings his issues, he also brings a lot of these new voters, and if they stay, that's also the problem for the party in terms of trying to have a contested convention, there's no way at a certain point they could deny him the nomination and expect the voters to be around in november. >> let me ask you about that. donald trump said something interesting when he was with ben carson who will be joining us, if he has a big enough lead -- i'm paraphrasing here -- that alone should set the party should get behind him. now, obviously, you need 1,237 or you don't have it, period.
i guess his argue. is, if i have such a commanding lead, you can't be trying to take this from me. what do you make of what he is saying and whether it's a threat. >> it has some threat quality it to but it's also true. in that if trump gets to a thousand or a little above a thousand, delegates, that is millions of people that have voted. in primaries which have set records. how do you then take that away from that individual? could he run as an independent? absolutely. but even if he chose not to, endorsements don't mean a lot in this race in my opinion, and his not being the nominee is going to be very, very difficult. just seems to me they have to stop him well before that if they're going to be able to. obviously ohio, florida, going to be key in the next week. >> ert all right. thank you, my friend. always good educating me.
think about what floyd was mentioning here. he who has the most delegates wins. by that math in 1968 that would have been after he won the california primary, ronald reagan. didn't happen. it would have been maybe lyndon johnson. didn't happen. so, i go back in history to see time and time again, he who has the most delegates, unless he has the majority of delegates, there is a difference. it's a big one. after this.
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gets the most delegates should win. >> think about what he said. 1237 isn't as crucial sass who has the most delegates gut in history many candidate came in with the most delegates, didn't win the nomination because the name of the game is getting half the delegates plus one and in this case it's 1237 and who knows that better than historian extraordinaryar. evan thomas. robert kennedy, who better to put this in some historical perspective. we have had moments, evan, where he who walks into the convention with the most delegates has not won. the crucial thing is being over the top. one thing trump was eluding to was the size of the lead as well. break it down for me how important is it to enter with the most versus having all you need? >> well, the most is obviously important, because the simple argument, the people have spoken
elm i got to the most votes. but in our system it is more complicated than that. i don't want to sound like a boring civics teach here. >> please, that's how i sold you here. >> our system is based on checks and balances. it's not pure democracy. we have divided government and checks and balances. of course, courts, press, checks on pure majorities. the founding fathers insisted on that. they wrote about the risk of some guys with a sinister majority, as they put it, who can get the majority of the veries. they didn't like that so our whole history is based actually on sometimes the majority rules, but sometimes it doesn't. >> it can be a snapshot, ronald reagan by virtue of being a california governor, technically had more delegates in 1968 if you went by that example, but obviously there was a much steeper hill to climb and didn't
take out richard nixon. we could go back again and again. i'm saying, at what point is it be a lead that is overwhelming enough where no one questions it? >> it has to be really overwhelming, because the rules really are not set up to just say who has the majority. it's built in, there's super delegates, people are not pledged. >> that's more of a democratic phenomenon. right? >> well, no. i think both parties have it, and you remember, it's actually modernphone that the primaries matter that much. >> evaccine, i'm sorry to jump in. are you saying even if donald trump came to cleveland with 1237 delegates, maybe more, that wouldn't be enough. >> no, that would be enough. >> i want to be clear. >> under the rules. let me be clear, 1237, that's it, it's over. >> if you have -- say you have two candidates like hillary clinton and barack obama going into the convention in denver in
2008, they were separated by just a few hundred delegates at that time but it was the momentum was clearly with barack obama. he hadn't quite got the majority but was looking like he was the guy. hillary clinton credeed the race to him. do you envision a scenario like that or i would it be wide fluff for donald trump it wouldn't be a debate. >> this is such a weird year, trump has to get to 1237. if he is short there's going to be a powerful fort to stop him. you can stay that's not fair bit it's the political reality. >> what if you have a situation where powers that be in the party -- this breeds the cynicism -- will deny even if he does have the 1237, is there any truth or credence and how they could fin nagle it to do that? >> no. i don't. i think if he hat 123 'he wins but short of that they'll try to
stop him. >> evan thomas, thank you very much. i want to talk about time waits for nobody. thank you, go pastor. dr. ben carson might change the math and improve the odds with a big endorsement of donald trump today. his first interview since the good doctor is in the house next. i think we should've taken a left at the river. tarzan know where tarzan go! tarzan does not know where tarzan go. hey, excuse me, do you know where the waterfall is? waterfall? no, me tarzan, king of jungle. why don't you want to just ask somebody? if you're a couple, you fight over directions. it's what you do. if you want to save fifteen percent or more on car insurance, you switch to geico. oh ohhhhh it's what you do. ohhhhhh! do you have to do that right in my ear? twell what if i told you that peanuts can work for you? that's right. i'm talking full time delivery of 7 grams of protein and 6 essential nutrients. ever see a peanut take a day off?
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don't look now but the doctor is in the trump house. surprisingly backing donald trump, the front-runner for the run nomination. a little more than a couple week others ago they were kind of at each other's throats but a bit more diplomatic. dr. ben carson joining me now. good to have you. >> good to be back. >> why donald trump? >> because i am very concerned about the process that we're in right knew, where we have political operatives trying to manipulate the results, and the fact of the matter is, this should be a decision that is made by we, the people. and i believe that if this is carried on and they are able too deny him the nomination, it will
wreak havoc in the party and destroy and it hand the election to the democrats, who will get two of four supreme court picks and the face of america will be changed for decades to come. when you compare that against -- if trump gets in and is not a good president, which i don't believe eye woo be the case, i think he would good a good president, particularly with help -- you're only talking about four or eight years. so, i mean, you have to put these things in perspective and be able too look at the big picture. >> now, earlier today, doctor, at the joint press conference, donald trump said he has the big lead here, and that that should be reason enough to see him as the eventual nominee. i had historians here who said unless in this case it's 1237, you're not there. what do you think of that argument, if you're not at that number, that magic number, and you know it well, you're not the
nominee. >> well, the rules are the rules and as long as the rules stay the rules and we don't change the rules, at the last minute, i have no problem with that. >> so if you go -- >> we knew that going in. >> i'm sorry. you go to first ballot and donald trump comes up just shy of the 1237. then what? >> the rules are the rules, and then it becomes a contested convention at that point. that doesn't necessarily mean backroom brokering. it just means that it's being contested at that point, and i think that probably would be appropriate ways to resolve that. >> but your fear was -- you expressed this to be fair to grew, in the middle of the campaign when you heard the talk about dinners and republican establishment type folks getting together to discuss concerns about donald trump. even then when you were an active candidate, you didn't like the sound of that, and that you, too, had threatened, it
seemed, to bolt from the party. have those concerns allayed in part or what? >> those are very legitimate concerns with what i'm seeing happening right now. and i want particularly conservatives to recognize that the danger is not so much donald trump. the danger is disrupting the populace to the point where you will not be able to win and you put in a progressive who will appoint two of the four supreme court justices. if you can't see that, and you see what a big danger there is there, we're in big trouble. >> why not ted cruz, doctor? why didn't you go or consider him? >> because i don't believe that he has the same ability to draw the independents and to draw the democrats, and to pull other people into the party, as
mr. trump does. >> so, not sort of like simmering differences over the whole issue in iowa and later on and other events and primaries -- >> i'm long beyond that. >> are you sure? some would view that at this is ben carson's gotcha back too ted cruz. >> not at all. i'm looking at much bigger pictures here. i'm looking at our children and our grandchildren and many generations beyond that, and what we're going to do. i'm also looking for somebody who is not really attached in anyway way to the establishment, and one of the things i admire about donald trump is he is self-funded. the same reason i wouldn't accept money from billionaires s and special interest groups. you have to be able to go in there and do what has to be begin and won't always be the most popular thing. >> hough did this come about? did you seek mr. trump out, he you? what? >> we have been friendly. i just called him up and said,
donald, we need to have a talk, and he said, absolutely. 100%. and i went over -- i wanted to basically test him by throwing out some ideas and seeing how he reacted to them, and if he said, no, no, that's not how we'll do it, i would have been out of there, but he wasn't like that at all. he was very, very amenable and very pleasant, and i think it's going to be a very easy person to work with. that's why i said, there or two different personas. the one projected by much of the media as this ego maniac who won't listen to anybody and then there's a much more soft, cerebral individual who really does care about this nation, and what you have to remember about donald trump is, he likes success. no matter what he is doing. and he would want too be a successful president. and he knows that in order to do that, he is going to have to
surround himself with awfully go people. >> you never mentioned the cerebral donald trump during the campaign. when did you get access to that candidate? because you were talking more about the louder in your face one when you were at each other's throats. >> well, you know, once i drop out, unlike some people, i didn't decide to disappear. i still had the same goal. the goal i had in the beginning, is to save america. so, what do you do? you sit down and start thinking, what is the best mechanism that we can still -- >> as a candidate you were still out there, doctor, of the group i still see out there he is the best? >> yeah. i mean i think they're all fine people and i wouldn't have any problem with any of them, but you have to look at what is going to work, because -- >> did any of the others ask for your support -- >> -- we're in trouble. >> didfully of the others ask
for your support. >> i have been talking with them and they all indicated obviously that would be a wonderful thing. but of course that would be a good thing for anybody, but what i have to look at is how do we save this country for the next generation? >> did you give them a heads up, i'm going to support donald trump? >> no. it did manage to leak out. as you saw. >> by donald trump himself. this has come up before, doctor, just obligated to ask. were any positions offered or did you inquire about any positions in a trump administration? >> i did not ask about any specific positions. except that i would like to be involved in helping to formulate the policies, to make sure that in fact not only do we provide the economic stability for the next generation, so they can
enjoy the american dream, but also that we takeight stands on the world stage, because -- >> but if you never inquired about -- >> -- initial position. >> -- a cabinet position for yourself, or anything -- no stipulation attached to your -- >> no absolutely not. >> it came during the same event, sir, donald trump was rather forcefully supporting his supporters at events that can get, maybe given the nature of the large crowds involved, pretty tense. this is what donald trump said earlier about that and i want to get your reaction to it. >> the particular one when i said, like that bang them, that was a very vicious -- a guy who was swinging -- very loud and then started swinging at the audience, and the audience swung back, and i thought it was very, very appropriate. he was swinging. he was hitting people. and the audience hit back.
and that's what we need, little bit more of. >> what due you think of that? >> i certainly understand that point of view. i probably would have simply left it to the police. and i think they did eventually handle it. but i don't have any particular problem with people defending themselves. that's for sure. >> so, in the event of protesters defending themselves or those at events defending themselves in. >> if someone is in a crowd and they start hitting you, i think you certainly have a right to strike back. i have no problem with that at all. >> were you concerned by other incidents -- >> inciting violence, wouldn't do that. >> got you. that's what mr. trump's critics have said, given the fact that he ushers people out of the room or gets argumentative with him and pretty e protester will do what they do, but do you think he risks inciting the very activity he complaints about?
>> well, particularly now that it's getting known, people can actually set up a scenario which will create a big problem for him. so, he should take that into consideration. >> doctor, you have been throughout the campaign a very calm, stabilizing presence. in fact, with all the craziness and invehicletives and nastiness going back and forth, you were true to exactly what you said you'd be. some of your staffers wanted you to get a little nasty. you never did and i'm wonder -- many would argue that because of that, it hurt you. do you have any regrets that you weren't more animated, more agitated, more willing to trade nasty exchanges, do the stuff that politicians do? >> no, because that is not who i am. that is not what motivates me.
and my example, really, i've said it before, is christ. and i'm going to act in a christ-like manner, no matter what is going on. >> and that evangelical vote that seems to be tipping to donald trump, on any level, if you knew going into this race and when donald trump joined the race that would be the case, are you surprised? >> well, first of all, when you talk about evangelical vote, what is an evangelical? a lot of people in the media think that's somebody who goes to church two sundays out of the month. what it really is it somebody for whom jesus christ is the center of their lives, and all their interactions with the world are based upon that constraint. >> dr. ben barson, thank you very much good seeing you again. >> a pleasure. thank you. >> ben carson.
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he will do his darn toast make sure it happens -- darrenest to make sure it happens, and naples. he said it's a crucial win for him and he has not gone so far as to say if he doesn't win he'll step out but others have save it's do or die. the winner gets all the delegates that could be a big game changer and the polls are narrowing in the state. the puerto rico vote will be crucial, particularly in miami, which is you you find steve harrigan. >> a very fast growing voter bloc because of the economic turmoil in puerto rico, as many as 1,000 puerto ricans every week are moving to florida. >> florida has one million puerto ricans, double the number in 2000, almost equal to the number of cubans. a quarter million have moved to mainland since 2008.
a third of them settling in florida. many are professionals, suburban home owner's who often register as independents. >> so many of the puerto ricans who have moved over recently don't have strong feelings about political party. they go more for personalities. >> which means that puerto ricans are being courted by all sides, like this first-time voter who says she is shopping for a candidate. >> a lot of -- >> just high how are the stakes. >> the latino vote, the community here will decide who the next president is. >> so they are swing voters in a swing area of a swing state. that concerns political analysts and think it may be newly arrived puerto ricans who could determine who the next president is. >> exactly where the money guys
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did you ever wonder where the money is going in this race? some say the top two guys. what do they do? charlie gasparino has been around. >> it's definitely not donald trump. not yet. donald has taken any outside money. he's loaned his campaign last i checked, something like $23 million. it is mainly a small loan that he's made to his campaign that he's running so most of the money is with rubio. there's some money with kasich. some money with depending on where you are, big donor money going to cruz.
until this week is over, the big donor class will be in a holding pattern. if somehow rubio pulls it out, kasich pulls it out, you will see money going back to those guys. then the theory will be that donald does not have this nailed down. let's fight it out. if he should win those two, i think most of the money guys will say let's pack it in. he's won. we're out. it depends on the split. donald wins two of three, a lot of people are saying georgia as well on super tuesday. >> missouri, north carolina. >> if he gets a lot of those and does not get florida or ohio, people might say, well, he's just about there now. we'll have to see how the numbers look on tuesday. that will be a big day. here's the thing. let's say he does do very well.
will any of that money flow to donald trump? i was skeptical. i keep hearing that the big money guys are going to reach out to him. don't believe him when he says -- >> automatically if he got the republican nomination, just like the democratic nomination committee, kicks in $37.5 million. >> you know you need more than that. >> that's where pacs would come into play. >> theoretically. we'll see. i know some of these money guys, these bundlers as they call it. they've been snoofg around. he may get some of that. i can tell you there are a lot of others, i give him his comments. it is hard to raise money from business people. because of the association might be considered toxic.
it will be interesting to see if he gets the nomination, how he pays for a real campaign. it usually costs a billion because of donald's force of personality, it is $500 million. the party does not have $500 million laying around. does donald trump have $500 million he wants to pull out of his back pocket? i saw his disclosures, in the $700 million arrange. that would almost be it for him in material of liquid assets. we'll know on tuesday. in the meantime, a lot of the donors for rubio want him out now. >> he's spent the least and gotten the most. >> absolutely true. >> thank you, buddy. charlie gasparino. they don't come better. 19 while, why would he be doing that? oh, kasich is the governor of ohio.
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i think i'll beat john kasich. he's been an absentee governor. he lived in new hampshire. in fact, chris christie said that absolutely john kasich was there much more than him. which was true. >> all right. me thinks that donald trump is setting his sights on john kasich. setting his sights on ohio. setting his sights on winning the 66 delegates just as he is setting his sights on the 99 delegates in florida that will be make or break for marco rubio. tomorrow in our live coverage, beginning at 10:00 a.m. eastern time. we continue to work weekends for you. we find it to be an honor to follow your politics and your future. john kasich will be joining us. we hope to hear from the other candidates as well. in these all or nothing states, you win and you've got them all.
they could lead or slow it down. watch us live 10:00 a.m. eastern time. we're there as long as it takes. hello, everyone. i'm kimberly guilfoyle. it's 5:00 in new york city and this is "the five." the endorsements keep rolling in as the four contenders try to build ahead for next week. >> some people said, why would you get behind a man like donald trump? i've come to know donald trump over the last few years. he is actually a very intelligent man who cares deepbly