tv Shepard Smith Reporting FOX News April 6, 2016 12:00pm-1:01pm PDT
dramatic accident on the road. the police cruiser just missing a tree as it crashed to the ground. that was on the dash cam and the other lady saw it going airborne. nobody was hurt. thank you for joining us today, everybody, and being part of the real story. i'm martha mccown. here's shep. now, shepard smith reporting, live from the fox news deck. >> that was fascinating, wasn't it? us news people say that a lot. that and "it's interesting." we say that way too much. but last night is fascinating. at least for me. what happened in wisconsin, it really did tell us a lot and give us a sort of new narrative going towards the next big primary right here in new york. cruz won. trump lost. we wondered what would happen at the shout fest that came to be. trump can't say, winning, winning, winning, because he did not win. so what happened last night at the big rally that happens every night somebody somewhere votes?
nothing. there was no trump last night. didn't see him at all anywhere, at any podium talking about anything. instead, a statement. lying ted and steal the nomination, stuff like that. ted cruz is worse than a puppet, he's a trojan horse, being used by the party bosses, attempting to steal the nomination from mr. trump. but trump said nothing. winning, huge, polls, none of that seemed true to the moment. it was not trump triumph tuesday. more trump trounce tuesday. he lost by 13 points. and ted cruz won. so for him, turnaround tuesday. >> tonight is a turning point. it is a rallying cry. it is a call from the hard-working men and women of wisconsin to the people of america. so let me just say, hillary, get ready, here we go. >> get ready, here we come,
because turnaround tuesday happened. narrative changed. huge, even. but there's a lot more there. some really important things happened that may give us an insight into what's coming. or not. first of all, cruz did better than anybody predicted. remember the polls? they hahim winning by a few points here. most said six or seven points. but nobody and nothing said 13. so how did he do it? look at this. here's his lead among people who represent themselves as born again christians, evangelicals, more conservatives. his base, histarget audience, his lane, as we used to say, he won that big, as expected. but among those who do not describe themselves as born again or evangelical, he won those too. that's like what he'll face in other states, the more moderate,
cruz did better there than most thought he would. trump got his. the thinking was he'd get around 35%. what did he get? 35%. this wasn't a trump fall. it was not. not as much as it was a cruz surge. that surge came among more moderate voters. that's the telling thing. that may be what's different. sure, he had help from local talk radio people and a very engaged republican electorate who didn't like trump's demeanor, his tone. but this man, ted cruz, who is hated by the establishment is surging among the more establishment types. that's a big deal. remember what the establishment's been saying about ted cruz over and over, who is more establishment than the republican lindsey graham? remember what he said. >> if you nominate trump and cruz, i think you get the same outcome. you know, whether it's death by being shot or poisoning, does it really matter? i don't think the outcome will be substantially different. >> not much difference there.
death by shot or poison. both of those are bad, in that you are dead, according to lindsey graham. not what you would want. but now that same lindsey graham rallies for ted cruz. in wisconsin, more moderate republican voters went for ted cruz. not kasich. he got 14%. there was no kasich surge among more establishment types. that did not happen. the surge went to ted cruz. still wisconsin is not new york, which votes next. two weeks from yesterday, new yorkers vote, and there are 95 delegates up for grabs. we'll get to that in a minute because how the delegates are doled out is a really big deal, different from wisconsin, but we'll get to that. trump at 52%. kasich, less than half at 25%. and ted cruz, the big winner from last night, turnaround tuesday winner, only 17%. third place. last place. that's new york. 1/3 of the percentage that trump
has. of course that poll was before cruz had his turnaround tuesday in wisconsin, before that narrative changed. but will the narrative change work in new york for ted cruz? we'll see. most doubt it. in fact, most strongly doubt it, of the pundit types, of the analysts who decide in advance. and if what you want is a cruz to the rescue candidate to win the nomination and beat hillary clinton, consider this. in head-to-head general elections kasich beats hillary clinton by six points. but in a head to head that's cruz versus clinton, clinton wins, 46-43. of course in a brokered convention, where nobody has 50% of the delegates in advance, most anything can happen. that's what we're being told. and turnaround tuesday makes that much more likely. so could kasich happen? seems so. but today belongs to cruz. ted cruz of texas. he of the far right, of shutting
down the government, of no friends in washington, today is ted's day, because yesterday was turnaround tuesday in wisconsin. john? >> what is about to happen is going to be fascinating and interesting. mark my words on that. here are the themes that we're going to have hammered into our heads over and over again for the next two weeks. pay close attention. from the trump chain, donald trump will insist that ted cruz is nothing more than a pawn of the republican establishment, despite the fact that he ran as an anti-establishment candidate, which is using him to deny voters a voice in the election. that was evident in the trump statement from last night, calling cruz a trojan horse for the establishment. the cruz campaign will try to paint trump as a false conservative. after a lunch meeting in the bronx, cruz was asked about his infamous new york values statement and spun it around to tie trump to famous big apple liberals. >> the people of new york know
exactly what those values are, liberal democratic politicians, like andrew cuomo, like anthony weiner, like eliot spitzer, like charlie wrangle, all of whom donald trump has supported, given tens of thousands of dollars throughout the year. if you want to know what liberal democratic values are, follow donald trump's checkbook. >> follow the money. trump is throwing his popularity in cruz's face, tweeting, it's so great to be back home, looking forward to a great rally tonight in bethpage, long island. trump had requests for 18,000 tickets. cruz on the other hand is bagging about his popularity with a wide cross section of republicans, all of whom came together last night to give him the big win in wisconsin. cruz called last night a turning point, but if i were a betting man, i'd say it's going to turn back and forth all the way to july. >> good bet, john roberts.
we can talk about ted cruz's turnaround tuesday, all the votes he got and the big win over donald trump. but what really matters, what will decide all of this is not that. the delegates. you have to have half the delegates to be the republican nominee, 1,237 delegates, plus one to get the nomination on the first ballot at the convention in july. so what happened last night? let's take a look. 42 delegates available last night. if you win the state, you get 18. cruz won the state. so cruz got 18 delegates. that's the big prize for winning the state of wisconsin. 18 delegates for winning that whole state. that's what it starts with. but of course there's more than that. there's also the districts. let's look at the districts. eight congressional districts. for each district you win, you get three delegates. bigger districts here because
there's less population density. larger districts by milwaukee because there's more density there. so this is the math and this is who got what. this is two districts for donald trump and the rest of them for ted cruz. so cruz got 36 delegates and trump got six delegates. the 18 and the 36, that's what ted cruz got last night and donald trump got six total. that's what he got. so what's going to happen in new york? that's two weeks from yesterday. new york has 95 delegates total, and the rules are different. for winning the whole state of new york, you get 14. trump will probably do that if the polls are right. and then for each district in the state of new york, you get three delegates from each district. there's 17 districts. see? but the difference in the rules is this. you need 50% of all the votes within each of the districts within the state of new york to get all three of the delegates out of that district. if you win less than 50% of the
votes in the district, but you win the district, if you do that, you only get two. and then the next one gets one. so it's harder to get a whole lot of delegates out of new york, which really is not good for donald trump. because for donald trump, what you need is 50% of all the delegates plus one to win on the first ballot. remember, that's for the delegate vote on the first ballot. it's harder now because of what happened in wisconsin on turnaround tuesday for trump to get the nomination on the first ballot. but even with the turnaround win, it's still almost impossible for ted cruz to get the delegates he needs, and it's fla flat-out impossible for john kasich to do it. he cannot do it. there's no math that makes it happen. if trump gets to the threshold, fine, then he's the nominee, but more likely than that, it's a second ballot or a third or a fourth, or a ninth, or something else that decides it. rebecca berg is a reporter for real clear politics.com.
just got harder, didn't it? >> it got a lot harder for trump. he has been focused on winning this campaign before the convention's shut. they realize when they get there, those delegates are not necessarily going to be trump supporters. they don't have the organization of someone like ted cruz to be going around to all these states, picking up delegates who on the second ballot will necessarily support them. and they don't have the institutional advantage of having been part of the republican framework for many years. and so they're trying to win this flat out. but after last night, it does get much more difficult for them. >> and here's something else that just happened. i read today in politico that donald trump's big campaign apparatus within the big general election states to come, the ones that would swoop up delegates for him, sounds like they're disappearing, if you believe politico. >> right. so there's turmoil within the
trump campaign. i guess you could call it growing pains for them. because they built a campaign that was not really built to last throughout this entire primary process. it exceeded all expectations. and now they face a really difficult logistical challenge in terms of winning these states down the line and also accruing delegates at the same time and winning over delegates who might vote for them on the second ballot. in addition to unbound delegates across the country. so it's a challenge their campaign wasn't really built for. they brought on this delegate hunter and convention manager in paul manford who is a very experienced hand, abobut whethee can fit into the trump campaign without conflict, it's an open question. we could see some conflicts. >> and they just brought that guy on. ted cruz has had people in all of these states. look at what happened in louisiana. look at what happened in north dakota. he's had people out there making promises. i know you got to do what you got to do on the first ballot. but on the second ballot, we
will give you a blank, or we will offer you a blank, or give you this prize if you will on the second ballot, vote for ted cruz instead. donald trump does not have those people. those people have been hard at work, and it sounds like cruz has been able to bring the people together. if you still don't get to that, if it's not ted cruz on the second ballot, then they can vote for, i don't know, can they vote for paul ryan, if somebody's suggesting that? >> technically they could, unless the republican national rules committee at the convention were to write a rule saying, much like rule 40 at the past convention, that you had to have won a certain number of states to be considered, or you had to have won delegates. we don't know what the rules of the convention is going to be. that's decided in the week before the convention. makes it really hard for the candidates to plan. the republican candidates right now at least are moving forward under the assumption that it's going to be one of the three men running at this point. >> rebecca, thank you. remember rule 40? that's the rule they put into
place last time. this time, they can do new rules. we'll talk about rule 40 right here tomorrow. more politics next. president obama no longer running for anything, so why is he going after ted cruz harder than anything else? i mean, going after donald trump. that's what i meant. we'll get to that next. jusdoes that mean they have toer grow apart from their friends, or from the things they love to do? with right at home, it doesn't. right at home's professional team thoughtfully selects caregivers to help with personal care, housekeeping, meals, and most of all, staying engaged in life. oh, thank you, thank you. you're welcome. are you ready to go? oh, i sure am. we can provide the right care, right at home. and you're talking to yourevere rheumatorheumatologistike me, about a biologic... this is humira. this is humira helping to relieve my pain and protect my joints from further damage.
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trump? who is the one pressing that issue? it's president obama. that's who. case in point, just yesterday the president unloaded on trump's plan to have mexico pay for the that border wall along the -- the wall, the wall along the border, the one that mexico will pay for, by cutting off money that mexicans living in the united states send home to mexico. trump says his plan will work. mexico's president disagrees quite vehemently. no agreement about what he calls the bleeping wall, but he didn't say bleeping. the president notes world leaders are asking him not about any of that, but about the quote, whackiest suggestions from republican candidates. let's bring in josh letterman, white house reporter for the associated press. that president obama is the trump attacker in chief. >> he is now. for months, shep, the president really tried to avoid getting pulled into the fray.
the white house didn't want him to become a pundit on the race to replace him. but the thing to remember it, nobody has bigger stakes in this election than the president, who stands to see so much of what he's worked towards the last seven years be undone depending if there's a republican who wants to move in a different direction. so increasingly we've seen the president on the attack, grabbing these opportunities to call out specific trump policies and to cast him as someone who's not really ready to be commander in chief. >> and because bernie sanders is still in this race. they thought it would be wrapped up, they said it would be wrapped up in february, march at the latest. it's april now, it's not wrapped up. not like the president can be going, hillary, hillary, rarara. >> and they're still fighting amongst themselves. so when they go after trump, their message is muddled because they still have to deal with the
primary. the president is in a position to focus exclusive on the republicans enemy the time when there's a nominee he can get behind and get all the democrats to support that nominee. >> how many republicans are sitting out there, going, world leaders are worried about the things they're saying. i don't know how many of those there are. >> exactly. and the key question, how many voters out there who don't support the president, when they see him attacking donald trump, that makes them want to rally behind donald trump. you just don't know. >> who else can we expect -- the president doesn't hold a lot of sway over republican voters. who else can we expect to begin entering this fray? >> i think you'll start to see a lot of the people that are considered to be centric figures. people who have worked in this administration at one point in time or another, but are not associated as die-hard
democrats. you'll see the administration bring them out to show the opposition for donald trump and the support for hillary clinton or bernie sanders and broader than just the democratic base. >> he said, i'm getting questions constantly from foreign leaders about some of the whackier suggestions that are being made. obama said they don't expect half-baked notions coming out of the white house. we can't afford that. yet the republican electorate is largely on board with a lot of this stuff. >> that's right. and there's a gap between what we see republicans supporting and donald trump espousing and what the president said he's hearing from foreign leaders, concern about muslim immigrants, immigrants from mexico and the wall. and the president really trying to use the fact that he has that position as the leader of the free world, at least for the next few months, to try and say, look, these are not the kinds of leadership qualities that work when in the oval office making these kinds of decisions, and really trying to use that to impune the ability of donald trump to be a successful president. >> josh letterman, a.p., josh,
thank you. >> lots more polics ahead on the republican side and the democratic side. have you heard about the alabama governor? we'll do that. but first, the feds revealed that close to one million people have security clearance working at the nation's airport, so how do you keep up with that? you want me to give up my two aleve for six tylenol? no. for my knee pain, nothing beats my aleve. it's everything you've always wanted. and you work hard to keep it that way. ♪ sometimes, maybe too hard. get claimrateguard® from allstate. it helps keep your homeowners' rate from going up just because of a claim. call an allstate agent first. 888-429-5722. accident forgiveness from allstate will keep his rates from going up. but not his blood pressure.
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back to politics in just a few minutes, but first, we're hearing from an american survivor of the bombings at the airport in brussels. the 22-year-old woman from williamsburg, virginia, told a local tv station that she missed being on the path of one of the bombs by just a matter of minutes. >> i was actually standing with the officer at border control, when all of a sudden i heard someone yelling and then an explosion. i'm just praying, god, save us, help us. i mean, it's just the most helpless feeling you could imagine.
just not knowing if i would make it out of there. >> a survivor of that bombing. lawmakers say they're trying to find ways to prevent similar attacks from happening here in the united states. there are no specific threats, but they're trying to prevent it. airport security is the focus of a hearing on capitol hill. it was a weird coincidence, it turns out, the man responsible for keeping america's airports safe, was at the brussels airport during the attack. >> yes, shep. that is tsa administrator peter necessaryinger, and he just happened to arrive at the airport, meeting with his counterparts there, and he happened to arrive at the bombs detonated. listen. >> being there on that day, seeing the devastation, seeing the chaos of the airport environment and the evil behind it was a stark reminder of the important work we do every day at tsa to protect travelers. >> today he outlined how the tsa has improved security beyond checking passengers.
things like increasing the number of steps to inspect cargo. increasing the amount of perimeter checks around airports and reducing the number of entrances into those perimeters. much of the hearing today focused on securing transportation hubs where crowds gather. places like train stations and airports outside the security screen area. >> is there a plan for that? >> well, there are some proposals on the table right now by lawmakers. for example, one of the proposals is by senate democrats, it would nearly double the number of armed tsa teams that are called viper teams that patrol areas like the counter at the ticket counters at airports as well as train stations and he says that would help. >> if i were to receive more viper teams, i would put them to use across the transportation system. be able to deploy them more effectively with our partners in the service world and would deploy them to more public areas of our aviation environment.
>> and lawmakers plan to add that proposal as well as some others to faa legislation that's being considered in the senate this week, including a bipartisan plan that would improve accouhow airport workerh access to restricted areas are screened. >> appreciate it. we're getting word out of north korea that it's jamming the gps devices in south korea in what appears to be an effort to disrupt the navigation system of hundreds of passenger jets. that's what multiple defensive sources have told fox new now. officials in south korea say it started happening last week. but so far no reports of any passenger planes having any kinds of issues. 30,000 u.s. military troops are right now in south korea. about 28,000 of them, we've been led to believe, along the demilitarized zone, protecting that border in a war that has never technically ended. bernie sanders says that he has an excellent chance of
winning in new york, after beating hillary clinton in wisconsin. but he barely made a dent in her delegate lead. that's the weird thing. it's always delegates, isn't it? we'll look at what he has to do here in new york and beyond to even have a chance of closing the gap. it is a slim chance, but it is a chance, and this is not over. and we'll get to that as we approach the bottom of the hour. and the top of the news. this is america's choice for news and information on cable. and this is new, new information now, this is the most watched channel on all of cable, any channel, not espn, not a&e, not usa today, not lifetime, nothing. it's this. that's a first in 20 years. it's now been done. number one. so just jump back. businesses being hacked and intellectual property being stolen. that is cyber-crime and it affects each and every one of us. microsoft created the digital crimes unit to fight cyber-crime. we use the microsoft cloud to visualize information
firefighters from all three states are trying to put it out. no serious injuries that we know of. tv news crews caught video of a man running from a truck before the flames swallowed it up. they gave him a ride out. looks like microsoft is trying to make the computer mouse a thing of the past. they're filing a patent for a smart ring, but it seems not everybody's cut out for a smart ring. police in california say a guy tried to hide a stolen wedding band by swallowing it. an x-ray gave them evidence of the crime. surgeons said they had to fish the ring out of the guy's esophagus. i suppose if he swallowed it, they would have found it somewhere, eventually.
side, sanders won by 13 points. it's his sixth win in the last seven democratic contests. but sanders hasn't made much of a dent at all where it really matters, in the delegates. clinton is still way ahead, especially when you include those super delegates, the party leaders who can change their minds. it's a democratic thing. they're had this for a while. it's what they do. rules can't change now. sanders claims if he keeps on winning, he can nvince them to switch sides, just as happened when president obama -- then senator obama was beating secretary clinton, was beating her at the time. they switched from her to him. sanders says he can do that again. ed henry is live in pittsburgh, pennsylvania, this afternoon. another win in sanders, but the math on delegates is not good. >> that's right, shep. it's a long shot to get the super delegates to change, but you're also right that if he keeps winning, some of these super delegates are going to say, wait a second, is there a
really problem with the clinton campaign. sanders is hoping to fan those flames, in part, because look at this new poll from pennsylvania. they vote at the end of april. and clinton is only winning by six points. yes, she's in the lead, but we've seen in states like wisconsin, clinton starts with a lead, maybe a big one, it becomes a small one, and then sanders closes and wins. he said momentum is on his side. watch. >> momentum is that when you look at national polls or you look at statewide polls, we are defeating donald trump by very significant numbers. and so he is focusing on new york, almo$&m pennsylvania, over 200 delegates as well. that's the jackpot, a lot of delegates. but as you note, since democrats do it proportionally, when hillary clinton comes in second, if it's not a huge margin for bernie sanders that he wins by, she still collects delegates and
>> so she can't start attacking really the republicans, she's clearly leaving that to president obama to do that. she has to keep going after bernie sanders because he won't go away. >> yeah. she has been trying for weeks to focus on the general election. pivot, if you will, rip into republican donald trump. she's still doing that, but the focus now has to go back to bernie sanders. in fact, before this event that's about to start here in pittsburgh, she was in philadelphia, going after bernie sanders' plans and saying they're simply not realistic. watch. >> i am concerned that some of his ideas just won't work because the numbers don't add up. others won't even pass congress or they rely on republican governors. suddenly having a conversion experience and becoming progressive. >> now, she suggested as well that sanders is not doing his homework, and frankly, he gave her some fodder on that.
if you look at the new york daily news, it's lighting up social media because on a whole series of policy questions, sanders appeared to be unprepared, even on the question of, if he's elected president, does he have the power to break up big banks, he didn't really know. and that's a problem because it's a central piece of his campaign. >> certainly is. let's turn to abbey philips and ed mentioned the new york daily news. i happen to have it. they don't want guns on the subway or whatever. but they're slamming bernie. i don't want to say the new york daily news is for clinton, but they're slamming bernie there. is that a sign of something? >> it's a sign that campaign in new york is going to be incredibly brutal, potentially for all the people involved. >> who knew. who can back up six weeks and go, wow, new york is going to really matter? >> and they're pretty excited, i think, these tabloids about
having the presidential candidates in their backyard. i mean, look, this bernie sanders interview with "the daily news" was not exactly what his campaign wanted and it was exactly what the hillary clinton campaign wanted. they've been blasting it out everywhere. in fact, a few moments ago, hillary clinton really doubled down on that cover, blasting bernie sanders for basically taking the side of gun manufacturers over the families of the sandy hook massacre. so it's going to get pretty dirty and it's also a reflection of the fact that the clinton campaign wants new york state to be the end of bernie sanders. it's unclear whether they'll be able to do that, new york despite being her backyard, is also a place where there are a lot of progressives. bernie sanders brought together 10,000 people in brooklyn a week ago and that's a sign. >> the delegate gap is still
about 250? >> yeah. and even more. even if bernie sanders were to re-create what he did in wisconsin, with a 13-point lead, that would not be much enough to catch up to her. he needs like a 20-point lead to have a chance to overtake her in pledged delegates. then he would still need over 400 super delegates to get to the threshold the democrats have placed for winning the nomination. so, yes, this is a long shot. it would require almost everything going his way, but that's what his campaign says they're hoping to do. >> so what's his function? i get it if you're a republican, you're glad that that continues, they can keep throwing shots at each other, but for senator sanders, what is his function? >> that's what i think the clinton campaign is asking themselves right now. >> is it about the narrative? >> well, they believe that he was making her a stronger
candidate by forcing her to have someone to run against. i think bernie sanders looks at his campaign as both -- i think he's become more convinced he could win this. but he also wants to run a 50-state issue campaign. he wants to force hillary clinton to talk about his issues in every single state from now until june and i think that's exactly what he intends to do. >> abbey philip from "the washington post," good to see you. >> thank you. a bipartisan group of lawmakers is calling for the impeachment of alabama governor robert bentley. he admitted he made inappropriate sexual remarks to a woman who used to work for him. comments that were caught on tape. there's more than that. trace gallagher has it. trace? >> shep, in 2014, governor bentley's family suspected he was having an affair. in the process of intervention,
they taped a telephone conversation. bentley's secretary and close friend spencer collier was listening in on the call and two weeks ago when spencer collier was fired, he made the tapes public. now we don't have the tapes in hand, so we cannot verify their authenticity. but here's a portion. listen. >> you know, i just -- i worry about sometimes i love you so much that i worry about loving you so much. all the time i'm thinking how can -- how can i come back, how can i call her? baby, let me tell you what we're going to do. we're going to do what we did the other day, start our life together. >> we only hear the governor's voice on the tape, and he has now admitted making inappropriate remarks, but both bentley and rebecca mason deny a physical affair. mason has now resigned to focus on her family. shep? >> and so she's resigned, but he's still the governor, and he's now facing impeachment?
>> true. and a bipartisan group of alabama lawmakers are vowing to introduce articles of impeachment. and what makes this such an uphill battle for the governor is the fact that some of his most vocal critics are also republicans. it certainly doesn't help that bentley, now in his second term, was a baptist deacon who ran as an honest, principled deacon. but governor bentley said there are no grounds for impeachment and i will vigorously defend myself and my administration from this attack. state representatives say they have the votes to move for impeachment right now, but this whole thing might take a while. >> trace, thank you. how'd you like to makes hundreds and hundreds of thousands of dollars to sit around and do absolutely nothing? may sound like a dream job, but
it's a nightmare for us taxpayers because we're paying for that. details on that next. but first the country music legend merl haggard has died. the okey from musk ogee is in the country hall of fame, countless singers have covered his hits and he was still touring into his 70s. he grew up in a poor family in southern california. he once lived in an old train car. merle haggard said he was inspired to become a musician when he heard johnny cash play at a concert at a prison where haggard was an inmate. his manager confirmed, merle haggard died today on his birthday after battling pneumonia for months. the legendary merle haggard was 79.
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. the feds are using millions and millions of our tax dollars to pay government workers who are not working at all. they're government workers, but they're not working for months at a time or even years at a time, according to a report in "the washington post" newspaper. paid administrative leave doesn't always work the way it's supposed to. an officer on leave for more than three years was apparently paid $455,000 in salary and benefits for not working at all during that time. what's going on here? >> so you go on administrative leave? why? not because you want a few days off. because you're in trouble and you're being investigated. that's why it's so concerning.
the gao looked at the department of homeland security. check this out. 116 employees between 2011 and 2015 took down $19.8 million in salary for which they did not work. >> anybody doing anything about this? >> as a matter of fact, congress is talking about maybe passing a law. the office of personnel management has said, stop doing that, stop. but has anything happened? no it has not. >> so washington post, and we'll watch it. >> absolutely. >> just in, a serious thing going on. police say a lot of students are hurt after a school bus has crashed. oh, my goodness. look at that. this is the first time i've seen it. this is video just in, brand-new video. apparently the bus has overturned in parkton, maryland, about 30 miles north of baltimore. the crash reportedly happened just before 3:00 eastern time. so about 45, 50 minutes ago. it's not clear to us exactly how many students were hurt, or how badly, but here are the reports
we've got. we've gotten reports of something like 35, 38 -- totally, there were 39 people on the bus. five of them have been taken to hospitals. five of the students have gone to the hospital. and the rest of those 39, it looks as if their injuries are not very bad at all. we've not heard anything about the bus driver. but a horrible thing to happen to kids. we don't know how the bus overturned. but five of them are off to hospitals. in addition to that, there's like 30-something that were just around there and kinda banged up, but not serious enough to go to the hospital. i've just learned the driver has also been taken to the hospital. again, this is about 30 miles outside of baltimore city. and authorities are on scene. they're working to get everybody put together. it's shut down the road, that's for sure. and more on that coming up as we get it here into fox news. we have a really touching story
for you next. one of our producers, martin thin, put it together for you. it's the story of a young girl from ohio who whose family is trying to give her a whole lifetime of things to see and hear in a very short period of time. because their little girl is losing her hearing and she's going blind. in a very short period period o nobody knows how long, she won't be able to see or hear anything. they want her to see and hear everything she can. today she experienced something that very few people ever experience. and her story's next. there's only one egg that just tastes better. fresher. more flavorful. delicious. only one egg with better nutrition... like more vitamins d, e, and omega 3s. and 25% less saturated fat. only one egg good enough for my family. because why have ordinary when you can have the best.
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shoshow me more like this.e. show me "previously watched." what's recommended for me. x1 makes it easy to find what you love. call or go online and switch to x1. only with xfinity. now the story of the little girl that i mentioned just a short time ago. a very powerful moment at the vatican today as that little american girl who's slowly going blind set her eyes on the pope.
this is what lizzie myers' parents say they hope she remembers long after her world goes dark. a hug. a blessing. and some kind words from pope francis. >> he blessed elizabeth's eyes. he asked that we pray for him and said he will be praying for us. >> doctors diagnosed the 5-year-old with a rare genetic disease called ushers syndrome. it is robbing her of her hearing and will eventually leave her blind. >> once we got over the initial shock of all of that, we realized that we have to do as much as we can to let her see, you know, as many wonderful things as possible. >> she spent the last few days here playing hopscotch on the streets of rome. the ruins and the art here were on the family's visual bucket list. the things mom and dad want to show her while she's still able to see. it started last year with a trip to an observatory near their
ohio home where lizzie got a closer look at the moon and the stars. she doesn't yet know this will soon go away. >> she's a worrier and i don't want her to sit and worry about it. i want her to live as normal of a life that she can, you know, now. there will come a time when we'll have to tell her. i dread that day. >> reporter: for now, she's just like any other child. playing hide and seek with her sister. working on her coloring books and making new friends. her newest friend just happens to be the holy father. >> what pope francis has done for her, if there's any chance for a miracle, it will be there. >> you never know. so how'd they get to rome? turkish airlines said we will fly your child and your family anywhere in all the world you want to go after their heard the story. the parents say they chose rome because they're catholic and partly because of all the art and history there that their daughter could get a chance to see.
we'll be back and a look at the debut of a food that we've all probably eaten even if we're not sure exactly what's in it. and what happened on this day in history. gegiving up all the thingsan she loves to do. it should just mean, well, finding new ways to do them. right at home's professional team thoughtfully selects caregivers to provide help with personal care, housekeeping, and of course, meal preparation. oh, that smells so good. aw, and it tastes good, too. we can provide the right care, right at home.
i even accept i have a higher risk of stroke due to
afib, a type of irregular heartbeat, not caused by a heart valve problem. but i won't play anything less than my best. so if there's something better than warfarin, i'm going for it. eliquis. eliquis reduced the risk of stroke better than warfarin, plus it had significantly less major bleeding than warfarin... eliquis had both... that's what i wanted to hear. don't stop taking eliquis unless your doctor tells you to, as stopping increases your risk of having a stroke. eliquis can cause serious and in rare cases fatal bleeding. don't take eliquis if you have an artificial heart valve or abnormal bleeding. while taking eliquis, you may bruise more easily... ...and it may take longer than usual for any bleeding to stop. seek immediate medical care for sudden signs of bleeding, like unusual bruising. eliquis may increase your bleeding risk if you take certain medicines. tell your doctor about all planned medical or dental procedures. i accept i don't play ...quite like i used to. but i'm still bringing my best.
and going for eliquis. reduced risk of stroke plus less major bleeding. ask your doctor... ...if switching... ...to eliquis is right for you. on this day in 1930, the birth of twinkies. a manager at a baking company outside chicago invented twinkies and named them after twinkle toed shoes. the original snack cakes actually had a banana cream filling but a shortage of that fruit during world war ii forced hostess to switch to vanilla. they've sold billions and billions of twinkies over the year and become the stuff of legend. despite the rumors fox news confirms twinkies do not last forever and cannot survive a nuclear attack. the shelf life, actually about a month. after that, eat at your own risk. but a baker created a classic american treat 86 years ago
today. and at the street fair on 6th avenue, just below 14th street on a sunday, they will fry them for you, i know. and they are really good like that. because everything is better fried, isn't it? cavuto can attest. i know this. so odd that shep would think i would know something about twinkies. welcome, everybody, i'm neil cavuto. this is "your world." and here's how nervous republicans are getting about a contested convention. and that's all post-wisconsin phenomenon, right? they were meeting about it yesterday in washington before we even had the wisconsin results. a who's who of all the major party candidates gathering just to sort of, i guess, set out the ground rules, but can you imagine if they were to re-meet today? cpac chairman matt shlap was among those at this rnc meeting. he joins us right n