tv The Kelly File FOX News April 1, 2016 6:00pm-7:01pm PDT
at 11:30 a.m. right here on fnc. i'm eric boling. bill will be back monday. please remember, the spin stops here, because we're looking out for you. two big stories breaking tonight, just days ahead of the battle for wisconsin. donald trump touching off a firestorm tonight, with some controversial new comments on abortion. along with a threat to break ranks with the republican party. welcome to "the kelly file," everyone. i'm megyn kelly. the news is coming fast tonight. we'll get to the news about a possible third party run and whether that is even possible in a few moments. but first, to abortion. the issue that has dogged mr. trump all week. he was pressed about abortion
again. earlier this week, he said women should be punished if they had an abortion if it was made illegal. he immediately had to dial that back. then today, he sat down with john dickerson of cbs news and listen to what he told him. >> the laws are set now on abortion. and that's the way they're going to remain until they're changed. >> you told bloomberg in january abortion should be banned at some point in pregnancy. >> i would have liked to have seen this -- i would have preferred states rights. it would be better if it were up to the states. but right now, the laws are set. that's the way the laws are. >> do you have a feeling how they should change? anything you want -- >> at this moment, the laws are set. i think we have to leave it that way. >> now they've walked that back in a statement that was just put out by the campaign spokesperson
hope hicks, who has just released the following. mr. trump gave an accurate account of the laws that is today, and made clear it must stay that way now until he's president. then he will change the law through his judicial appointments and allow the states to protect the unborn. there is nothing new or different here. we'll start with tucker carlson, and ben domminich. the problem is, he told john dickerson, who asked him should the laws on abortion change? trump is running for the republican party, which is like the first rule is you have to be pro-life. i think it's even before limited government. and he said the laws are set and we need to leave them that way. then they come out with a now -- now hope hicks has put out "the law must stay that way now until
he's president, and then he'll change it." ben? >> this is an interesting moment for donald trump. you had him going through all these situations where he had the opportunity to give speech after victory speech to maintain this momentum, to be winning all the time. now he enters this period from march 22 to april 19, it looks like he's not going to come away with any opportunities with victory speeches, which means he has to talk about policy. in this instance, he went from saying women needed to be punished, to doctors need to be pun ined, then the law needs to stay the way it is, then reversing that. it's displaying the inability for donald trump to unify. he's unified planned parenthood on this. >> tucker, it shows a lack of consideration on a critical issue. he's sort of all over the board. this is a big ole issue in republican politics and in presidential politics. >> he obviously doesn't have an
answer that makes sense. you pointed out rule one is you have to be pro-life. the first rule is pretend to be pro-life. in washington, i know few people who actually are pro-life. >> really? >> trump should have taken time to think through a reasonable facsimile on an answer for that. who's voting for him on abortion, though? if that's your top issue, you're probably voting for cruz. you vote for trump if you're mad about immigration and border security. >> isn't this more about the 33% who follow him no matter what, but building on that. >> for sure. i'm not defending trump here. i'm just saying there's a lot of fake outrage. if you looked at donald trump for five minutes, he doesn't care, obviously. that's evident now. you have to be disciplined. you have to study. you have to seem like you're not
reckless. those kind are are the rules. the problem is his comportment, that's the problem. >> there's also a host of people who frankly have adopted this idea that donald trump could at least pretend to be with them on this issue. i think comments like these reveal he can't even do that for a significant amount of time. john dickerson was pressing him on this, and i think his return to sort of these pieties he thinks will get pro-lifers to like him, what he thinks they want to hear, has displayed the fact that he really hasn't thought about this issue for all, which for some people is a revelation and prevents him from building on that 30%. >> i don't think trump has more contempt for evangelicals than your average republican party leader. i don't think it's possible. so i guess compared to what? >> but the question is whether this is causing doubt in pockets of the republican party that
were on the fence about trump. because not everybody has made up their mind and he's very well known. but the question is, when we've seen a series of events, the 73% disapproval number with women and the tweeting out about heidi cruz being unattractive and so on, these things have happened and he hasn't had a win to talk about night after night. and may not if wisconsin goes the way the polls are suggesting. so where does that leave us? >> he's had a bunch of own goals. it's a lot of mistakes that he's making and can't blame on others. you see a situation where he's got huge negatives with white women, who mitt romney won, huge negatives with independents, huge negatives with college graduates who also -- white college graduates went to mitt romney. these are factions that have been part of the republican coalition and anyone who wanted to win in a general election would want to build on them. this is going to increase the calls to pull out every stop
they can to stop donald trump because of the fear he will put the house and the senate in jeopardy. >> do you agree, tucker? very smart people were putting all their money on trump to win the nomination. >> i don't know if i would. we're learning what we knew, which trump is a very volatile guy who has the capacity of self-destruction. my concern is where republican leaders are using trump's self-emulation to ignore his voters, to discredit anyone who is concerned about mass immigration is a racist or someone who speaks off the cuff, attacking him on politics grounds. those are ways of dismissing the group a real group of american citizens. >> and then they're angrier because they're dismissed again. >> exactly. and they have a right to be heard and believe that their
votes count. and these calls to install someone who has not received a single vote will be a paul ryan or any other sort of white knight figure are really an attack against the idea of democracy. and democracy once again is a pressure valve that keeps this country from blowing up. the republican party has pulled off the mask and said, we hate you, we're not listening to you, and we're going to put someone in there that never even ran and there's something you can do about it. >> great to see you both. mr. trump took a lot of fire this week for abortion remarking and more. carl cameron just filed this report on the battle for wisconsin a little more than 72 hours from right now. >> reporter: thanks, megyn. if the polls are right, cruz is looking strong. his campaign is psyched. he's been jumping all over trump for the flip-flop on abortion
and foreign policy, when trump said he would be okay with japan and south korea and even saudi arabia getting nukes and that we would pull back from nato and europe and walked that back. cruz calls trump pathological and the kim kardashian of the race. trump knows losing wisconsin would make it real hard to reach the 1237 majority delegates for the nomination. but he left wisconsin to visit washington to meet with his new foreign policy team. he met with rnc officials and assured them he's not going to break his pledge, despite what he said earlier this week. trump is going to miss a big forum tonight in milwaukee. kasich has been boasting about the positive tone of his campaign, but this week he shifted gears. today in pennsylvania, he suggested the problem with cruz is a counterproductive record, because other than shutting down the government, he upsets the people he works with and has no other solutions. megyn? >> carl, thank you.
joining me now is frank luntz and howard kurtz. so frank, hasn't been a great week for donald trump. it was a decent week for ted cruz, and yet trump, despite his missteps, still has the momentum and even though it's not looking great in wisconsin, is really looking good in new york, which has a whole lot of delegates. >> let's focus on wisconsin first. they went through three straight elections to protect scott walker. they're conservatives in policy and ideology, and they care about what a candidate thinks and what they say. the key in wisconsin is that you just can't offer platitudes. you have to offer specifics. these voters have been through this over the last four, six years and they expect candidates to say what they mean and mean what they say. these are bad days for donald trump over the last 96 hours because he's seen to be inconsistent. but what is key here, and tucker's right, if either cruz
or kasich are seen to disrespect trump voters, they will hurt themselves. the key is to understand and reflect that anger, reflect that sense of betrayal, challenge trump for not coming through on the issues, for not being specific and for flip-flopping. and do not criticize the people who have come to him, because they went to him for a reason. they wanted to say to washington, i'm fed up, i'm angry, and i'm not going to take it anymore. those two candidates, kasich and cruz, have to communicate that over the next 72 hours if they want to maximize their vote on tuesday. >> you see that, howie, in the -- sort of the numbers there, because every election night we see trump wins in many states overwhelmingly, at least in terms of versus the other candidate, even though the voters voting for him don't think he can win in november. if electability is your most important thing, you still might
vote for trump even if he's unelectable. >> they're looking to send a mess an and trump energizes them. but he's going through the worst stretch of his campaign, fueled by his own missteps, especially on abortion, because it feeds two narratives pushed by the media. but any seasoned politician wouldn't answer a hypothetical question from chris matthews. and if he did, he would have a carefully, precisely worded answer to avoid stepping on the land mine. well, trump, not being a professional politician, stepped on the land mine. you step on the land mine and then you go to cbs and you still have debris, and you're in a hole. >> that's the thing. the reason people aren't giving him a pass on this, frank, is because it's abortion. it's not some esoteric issue that people don't discuss in presidential politics.
it's kind of high on the list. you know, there have been some people advising trump for months to study, to study and you would be a much stronger candidate. >> but it's not really an issue, it's a principle. it defines who you are, and what you're about, regardless of which side you're on. it's hard to study a principle. you either have it or you don't. the one thing republicans are o going to communicate is that it's not just these specific issues but who you are as a person, what you're about, what's inside you. so when the chips are down, they know that you're going to come out the right way. >> double these suggestions, howie, that this is not just a terrible week for donald trump, but as some of his detractors say, the beginning of the end for him? >> well, i would caution everybody we've heard the beginning of the day at least five, six, seven, eight, nine times in this campaign and trump has a way of bouncing back. but it does feel like he is at a
point where he was riding so high a couple of weeks ago, where he needs to make a pivot to sharper focus and better answers on policy, sounding more presidential and not spending to every person that ticks him off and the abortion misstep, even though he cleaned it up with a statement, shows that he's not there yet. some of his people would like him to get there. if ted cruz beats him in wisconsin, it's only 42 delegates, but it blunts that momentum, and as you were saying, new york is then a couple weeks later. lit be a long time before donald trump can make a comeback. >> and what is the media narrative in those two weeks when there's not a contest? thanks for being here. >> pleasure. we have a hot event the night before the wisconsin vote. yours truly will sit down with texas senator ted cruz for a one on one town hall in madison,
wisconsin, less than 24 hours before voters go to the polls. and we'll take questions from the audience. again, that is 9:00 p.m. eastern monday, april 4th. we also have another big story involving mr. trump tonight as he tells chris wallace that he's giving new consideration to a third party run. this as he attempts to unite the republican party. up next, we'll speak with veteran pollster ed gauze and david wool whether trump can do that and what the rnc is doing ahead of what could be a wild convention. don't go away. t we were thinkin. what if you get a mortgage on your phone? wouldn't more people buy homes? and wouldn't those people need to fill their homes with household goods? and wouldn't the makers of those goods have phones from which they could easily secure mortgages of their own? further stoking demand as our tidal wave of ownership floods the country with new homeowners, who now must own other things.
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we're going into potentially, we don't know for sure, but potentially an open convention. so the candidates are going to posture a little bit as far as who they're willing to support. >> that was the rnc chair warning the weeks ahead could get wild. the republican national committee may be preparing for a contested convention. while priebus has said the odds of that happening are slim, the
committee announced a website called convention facts that focuses on this issue. in moments, we'll be joined by pollster ed gauze and david wahl and talk about this possibility. but first, we go to trace gallagher. >> reporter: when donald trump arrived at his surprise meeting yesterday with reince prix dis, the rnc had already unveiled its new convention facts website that lays out the party's rules for nominating a candidate, including the rules for a contested convention where a candidate does not reach the magic number of 1237. sources say during the meeting, priebus explained that each campaign needs to be prepared to fight for delegates. sources also say that donald trump was not happy with the way his team had performed on that front. the trump camp denies that. but many experts believe if donald trump does not get 1237
delegates and does not win on the first ballot at the convention, as many as 100 of his delegates will abandon ship. remember, most delegates are only bound to a candidate on the first vote. after that, they become free agents and the cruz and kasich campaigns have apparently made in roads when it comes to stealing them. then there are states like louisiana. trump won the popular vote in the primary, but because it was so close, both he and cruz took 18 delegates. rubio took 5. rubio's delegates and 5 at-large delegates are up for grabs. even though trump won the state, cruz could walk with more delegates. those are the types of rules that have prompted the trump campaign to launch lawsuits. and then you consider the rnc has been knocking down the likelihood of a contested convention, then suddenly it puts out a what if guide. megyn? >> they're doing the math. the math suggests it could very well happen. trace, thank you.
making things even more complicated is the fact that donald trump might not support the eventual gop nominee is tonight telling chris wallace that he may also be entertaining the possibility of a third party run for himself. >> are you ruling out running as an independent third party candidate? are you ruling that out? a simple question. >> no, it's not that simple. i'm by far the front-runner as a republican. i want to run as a republican. i will beat hillary clinton. >> but if you don't get the fom nation? >> i'm going to see how i was treated. >> joining me now, ed gauze, and david wahl, a trump supporter, california attorney and political analyst. good to see you both. this is fascinating, because the same 24 hours trump called for unity in the republican party, he has said he wouldn't
support -- he doesn't need ted cruz's support. and now he might run as an independent. ed, your thoughts? >> what we've seen out of donald trump the last 72 hours is a candidate spiraling out of control. both in terms of how he's answering certain questions and his back and forth on these issues. the bottom line is if he gets to july and he's not happy with the way he was treated and runs as a third party candidate, he has a couple barriers. one is that 46 of the 50 states have sore loser laws. not all those will hold in a presidential year, but some will, so we won't be able to get on the ballot. second of all, it takes a lot of organization and money to get on those ballots. he hasn't shown that organization in his campaign. >> so david, it is true, even in ohio, ohio's secretary of state said he means to uphold the law in this case, the ohio secretary said he intends to hold trump to
his republican affiliation. so if he tries to run as an independent, it sounds like he won't get cooperation. but if he runs as an independent, it would be as a spoiler. >> well, megyn, one of the hallmarks of a great leader and great negotiator is you never take anything off the table. that's the way mr. trump is. let's remember something when we're talking about this doomsday scenario. he's up by 300 delegates. he has california ahead, he has new york ahead, and he's leading huge in new york by 36 points. and california, the only credible poll i've seen has him up by ten points. he's got maryland, connecticut, rhode island, pennsylvania. >> but it's proportional. >> sort of. you get 13 delegates, and then each different congressional district you can get up to three, up to 172. there's a lot of conservative, really conservative republicans in california that would put him very close to, if not all the
way up to 172 delegates. so this idea that somehow -- and you watch wisconsin. he has conflicks with governor scott walker. that may be hurting him a little bit. but i'm telling you right now, if he loses wisconsin, he has huge states ahead that will put him possibly up to 1400 delegates. >> go ahead, ed. >> that's not what the numbers are. today, the trump campaign backed away from they'll win wisconsin so we'll at least walk out winning half of the delegates. they don't win wisconsin, they lose a certain number of delegates. to walk out of wisconsin with half of the delegates would mean they have to win a plurality of seven out of eight of the districts. >> say that trump loses wisconsin to cruz. he's looking great in new york
as of now. and california happens on june 7, that's the last day of the primaries. it's a dogfight and ted cruz is fighting for it. that's one of the untold stories of the campaign. new york is delegate rich and trump could win california, as well. >> first of all, in terms of wisconsin, his problems in wisconsin are not with scott walker. his problems with wisconsin are with the voters. he's upside down on his favorable/unfavorable. with women, there's a 21-point deficit in terms of -- and we're seeing this in other places across the country. the fact is, if he doesn't win wisconsin, he would have to win -- even if he won 100% of all the delegates between now and california, he wouldn't get to that margin and 40% of those are proportional. but you look at the numbers, he loses wisconsin, the opportunity for the likelihood of a
contested or open convention goes up exponentially. >> i've seen that in several pieces, david, that it doesn't mean he's lost, but it significantly jeopardizes his chances of getting the 1237. >> i do think that his conflict with governor scott plays a large role, because it doesn't make sense. if he takes some delegates in wisconsin, what does his lead change to? it goes from 300 to 275 with huge states ahead? again, megyn, the momentum factor is not going to be boosted by losing wisconsin if he does. new york is so huge, 95 delegates, and his lead is so big. that's the state that can get him a huge boost and put him all over the top. and i've got to say, megyn, the idea that it's going to be contested, the problem with the contested convention, the risk you face with people revolting from the party, leaving the
party, turning their backs is so huge. i think the leaders really want to avoid that at all costs. >> contested convention, the leaders cannot avoid or avoid it. the numbers are what they are. [ overlapping speakers ] >> that is spin. the fact of the matter is, in terms of up until today, of all the votes that have been cast, trump has only gotten 38%. there is a third of republican voters that dislike trump, a third that is for him. so for all the talk, we'll have one third of the party walk away, we may just as likely have another third of the party walk away if he is the nominee. because their dislike for him has been driven so people, especially with women, that we run the risk of not only losing the white house in the fall, but losing the senate. >> we've got to leave it there. thank you so much. >> thank you, megyn.
coming up, the creator of the circus. wait till you see what the cameras caught, next. >> today, do you think most likely donald trump will be the republican nominee? >> yes. >> yes. >> tell me where you went from no to maybe? everhas a number.olicy but not every insurance company understands the life
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in showtime's popular series "the circus," viewers gain access to the 2016 presidential campaign. this week, cameras catch up with key members of hillary clinton's campaign staff, and our next guest, mark mckinnon, sits down to din we are them and asks them about donald trump. let's watch mark with them and then we'll speak with mark. >> today, as we sit here, do you think most likely donald trump will be the republican nominee? >> yes. >> yes. >> yes. >> tell me the moment where you went from no to maybe? >> when he attacked mccain, a mere mortal could not have survived. >> was it the attack? >> the attack, doubling down on it.
>> he's a war hero because he was captured? i like people that weren't captured, i hate to say. >> it was not the beginning of the end, oh, this is something different. yeah. >> it showed he had balls. it showed he was not subject to the normal rules. >> not subject to the normal -- yeah. >> to john's point, he endured. he continued to get crowds and hold his lead. >> i think on the republican side, he has been vexing to them in being able to controlled. >> do you think he can do that in a general election against you? >> our job will be to make sure that doesn't happen. >> what kind of things have you learned about him in talking to people that know him, have you had conversations like that? >> do you think i would tell you that on march 24?
>> it would seem to impose unique challenges. >> is he suitable to be commander in chief if >> what do you think? what do you think? you're an on everybobservobserv. you've watched what a president does. >> do you think he might be more shrewd than you give him credit for sh >> this is what is dangerous on politics, when we focus on the process and not the substance. you can call it shrewd or brilliance. i don't care what it is, it's really bad. there's a point which the race is going to -- you're going to have two candidates and the voters are going to get serious. and it won't be a game anymore. >> fascinating. mark mckinnon is co-host of "the circus" and shechief media advi
at one time to george w. bush. this is the wild card. because all the polls show -- most of them, trump losing to hillary clinton by ten points, unlike cruz and unlike kasich. but there's a wild card factor with him that scares the democrats, and we've heard that from david plouffe himself, who got barack obama elected twice. >> no question. and these are a team of people who look at campaigns and they plan for what they've seen before. they've never seen things like trump before, and they have a healthy respect for him. they're not taking him likely. they know there's two ways to run a campaign, scared and unopposed. it's very difficult in a campaign, when you can't look at a candidate, look at a track record and anticipate what they'll do. it's like watching game films for a football game. you look at what the team has done in the past. there is no past for donald trump. so it makes it difficult to plan ahead. >> they do have a couple of
advantages versus the 17 republicans who are running against trump for most of the past year, which is they have the example of these months to look to, to see what worked and what didn't work. and they're going to have a two-person race if it's trump. in other words, there won't be -- it's going to be a different race for trump. he's not going to be able to sort of avoid deep policy debates when it's just him versus her, if that's how this winds up. >> well, whatever you think about hillary clinton and her politics, it's hard to knock her deep understanding of policy. she's a policy wonk. she prides herself in that. and he's looking forward to debates. she wants this election to be about policy and so she's looking forward to those debates. if this week is any forecast for what it's going to be, it could be tough waters and the old saying in campaigns, if you're explaining, you're losing.
donald trump has been explaining a lot this week. he's got to be fixed and get fixed fast, because he can't go into those debates uncertain on fundamental policy issues like abortion. when i've worked with republican candidates, the very first thing that you talk about in the very first meeting is focus a clear, compelling, consistent position on abortion. you can't be midway through a campaign and still not know what you're talking about. >> and part of the interview was, do you believe that abortion is murder? and he hemmed and hawed on this. they wouldn't answer on camera, have you spoken to people how to deal with him? and they're like, we're not going to tell you. but there are reports how they're going to handle it if it is donald trump. what is your understanding what the democrat's plan is? >> well, this is a very savvy team. these are a team of people that
have been around, and i'll say the candidates and campaigns lose -- they learn a lot more from losing than from winning. so hillary clinton lost a big campaign in 2008 that she was supposed to win. believe me, they are talking to everybody, and anybody who has ever had anything to do with trump. the democratic opposition research teams are bragging that 80% of what they're finding hasn't even been discussed yet in the republican primaries. so they believe they've got a lot to talk about. so to the point that tucker made about abortion, that's not an issue that's animating a lot of trump voters. a lot of them will put that aside and say that's not what i care about. but the key is, the people like george w. bush, he was consistent. people like leaders who have clear convictions and stick with them. >> i remember steven colbert making that into a joke against president george bush saying he's consistent. he believes on wednesday what he
believed on monday, no matter what happened on tuesday. any way, great to see you, mark. the show is fascinating. thanks for being here. coming up on monday, i'll sit down with texas senator and republican presidential candidate ted cruz for a one-hour town hall in wisconsin. this is a critical state for him. his momentum looks good right now. he's ten points ahead in the last two polls out of wisconsin. many say this is a must-win for ted cruz. we'll speak less than 24 hours before the voters go to the polls. that's monday night, 9:00 p.m. eastern, town hall with ted cruz. just ahead, an angry campaign trail outburst. allegations of lies in the democratic presidential race and the clinton campaign refusing to apologize to bernie sanders. that's next on this nasty turn in the democratic contest just days away from their vote in wisconsin.
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secretary clinton, you owe our campaign an apology, we were telling the truth. >> hours ago, the clinton campaign responded with this -- you're not getting this. joining me now, are my guests. so the truth is apparently, she's taken about 157.8 million dollars, that's what she has raised and $307,000 of that has come from individuals who work in the oil and gas industry. so she wasn't right to say she has taken nothing. but he said she's taken significant money from the industry. >> 2/10 of 1% of her fund-raising. it's not a big deal. >> to be fair here, campaigns are clever and tricky with how
they raise money and how they organize on their behalf. she has four super pacs, 57 lobbyists who have contributed to her campaign. 11 of those have raised and bundled over $1 million each for her super pacs that are out there doing the dirty work. so yeah, she only accepted $307,000 from members of the oil and gas industry, as she hikes to call them. but they're doing a whole lot of work in the shadowy side groups. >> apparently, they're individual donors not part of the super pac. but this is not a big deal. she could have handled that a lot more calmly. >> why is she so angry about it? >> you get very tired on the campaign trail. [ overlapping spkers ] >> she's done that before.
>> have you ever been on the receiving end of that? >> on this channel actually. but it's not a big deal. she could have said what we just said, this is a small amount, $300,000. come on. >> but what about senator sanders saying, we are owed an apology. like a deep wound. come on! toughen up, buttercup. >> she's running for president, possibly against donald trump. >> if he's the nominee -- >> to be fair, environmental groups are big voting bloc of the democratic party. and fracking is an issue in upstate new york, and she's accepted money from them. >> she's not going to lose new york. >> she's only 20 points away, and she was 30 points two weeks ago.
>> that is her own state. >> she'll win her own state. it's bernie sanders' home state, too. >> look at the delegate count. she has too. >> she's got 1,712. he's got 1,011. he has to convert the super delegates out and what's irritating a lot of democrats saying it's fixed. the fix is in and he can't make up the difference. >> they're saying that 40% of the pledged super delegates and don't forget, not elected until after the primaries voted and a process of selecting the super delegates and 40% of those who have said if they're selected they would possibly support hillary than. >> they're vote and if they're voting against the districts, this's a problem and taken to the convention and if they're vetting against the interest of the voters, expect protests. >> millions more votes, more votes than anybody else.
bernie's great and helped her to move. >> machine politics. >> great job. coming up, a great chance you have seen the video. don't go away. equals anti-socia. hey guys, i want you to meet my ancée, denise. hey. good to meet you dennis. but i've managed.e crohn's disease is tough, except that managing my symptoms was all i was doing. and when i finally told my doctor, he said humira is for adults like me who have tried other medications but still experience the symptoms of moderate to severe crohn's disease. and that in clinical studies, the majority of patients on humira saw significant symptom relief. and many achieved remission.
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woman:man: yes.a newspaper? woman: it's quaint. man: did you read about this latest cyber attack? woman: yeah, i read it on my watch. man: funny. woman: they took out the whole network. man: they had to hand out pens and paper. woman: yeah. man: could it happen to us? woman: no. we're okay. man: we are? woman: yeah, we brought in some new guys. man: what do they know that we don't? woman: that you can't run a country with pens and paper. it's not just security. it's defense. bae systems.
investigators now say they could not find any evidence to support allegations made by a 15-year-old female protester who claimed that she was groped at the rally. instead, she could be the one facing consequences. trace gallagher reports from the west coast newsroom. trace? >> reporter: after looking at several videos and interviewing 13 witnesses and the man accused charged, the janesville police said there was no evidence. but she could be charged in theality case that followed the alleged assault. watch. >> hey! >> you saw the 15-year-old punch the man she thought groped her. he decided not to press charges. police say the unknown man that fired the peppy spray could be facing battery charges.
the's no charg for the suppo supporter telling the 15-year-old you gd communist. n-word lover. get the hell out of here. this rally happened hours after trump campaign manager corey lewandowski charged with battery for grabbing a reporter at a rally three weeks ago and the wake of violent outbursts in recent months including one in january where trump told the supporters to knock the crap out of protesters. and then, when a 78-year-old trump supporter punched a protester escorted out, donald trump offered to pay his legal fees but he later backtracked. >> thank you. don't go away. we'll be right back. millions of women worldwide trust tena with their bladder matters. thanks to its triple protections from
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eastern time, check out sunday morning on cbs. charlie rose and yours truly talk trump, 2016 and the journey here. also, doug brunt my husband makes a special appearance. check it out and let us know what you thought of tonight's show on twitter. thanks, everyone. as hot spots arise around the world, our military is powering down. >> in the army knows that the army is reducing its size. >> i worry about the capability and capacity to win in a major forces. >> with new marching orders -- >> male cadets pressured by the military to walk around in women's high heels. >> i found that entire incident just kind of bizarre. >> is the new u.s. military ready to face new threats? >> you're sending the message to