tv FOX Friends FOX News April 7, 2016 3:00am-6:01am PDT
seventh graders. and mimi says it's no one's business to ask questions of students. the teacher should be put on probation. >> and frank says, i miss the '80s. thanks for joining us. we really appreciate it. "fox & friends" starts right now, bye. all right. good morning. it's thursday, april 7th, 2016. i'm playing the role. and we managed to catch up with donald trump moments before he took the stage. >> i know you have a plan before the convention. the consequences, 12, 1, 2, 3, 7, do you have a plan if you don't? >> he answers that question, one-on-one. that story coming to you straight ahead. and fresh off the win in wisconsin, ted cruz does not get a winner's welcome at his first campaign event in new york. >> ted cruz has no business
being here. to previous this is an insult to the whole community. >> but how ted cruz did double-down on his new york values comment. and country music legend rides off into the sunset. ♪ all right, let's give a big hand ♪ >> he was fantastic. today, we take look back at the life and times of merle haggard. live from new york, you're watching "fox & friends." we are going to be talking about the life and types of merle haggard today. died yesterday on his birthday. he told some people, you know what, i'm going to die on my birth day, handy did. >> now for the first time since this whole thing started in june, the circus is in new york city. the five remaining with the democratic demolition to what's going on on the right,
unbelievable. >> brian, wire going to talk about that coming up, but first to jackie who has a fox news alert. >> good morning, friends. a search is under way at this hour for two violent men who escaped from a psychiatric hospital. an thorne garber is seen on the left and michael robbins on the right. garver was first arrested for first degree murder in 2015 but was found not competent to stand trial. adams was awaiting trial. and comey says the government purchased a tool to bypass inscription on syed farook's iphone. the question how it's going to change the way investigators work on all levels. having a whole lot of conversations inside the
government, lots of different parts of the government to figure out how do we think about disclosing to apple. how do we think who we could help with this and what would be the rules underwhich we would help them. >> legislation on the issue expected today. sources telling us it would reinforce the court's order for access to anything, whether it be a safe deposit box or mobile device. crippling fear in texas after a body of a student is found in a creek on campus. the victim of murder. >> being a woman, it can be frightening. i just hope the family is okay. >> it's going to be a different feeling around campus after what happened. >> were you expecting that at college? >> not at all. >> austin police admitting they have no concrete leads right now. the victim's name is not released but the school did say she was a freshman student. the community now rallying around each other. a united plane forced to
turn around halfway across pacific ocean because it almost ran out of fuel. you can believe it, two hours into the flight from honolulu to san francisco, the pilots realized the plane was using more fuel than expected. the plane landed safely back in hawaii. airlines don't top off their tanks in their planes to save money. pretty scary. those are your headlines, folks. >> thank you, jackie. well, donald trump getting a warm welcome back home in new york, while ted cruz gets the cold shoulder. >> voters there just can't team to forget about ted cruz's comments about new york values, a couple months ago. so, does he have any chance of winning come primary day in new york state? >> he's not even in second place. garrett tenney has more from washington, d.c., hey, garrett. steve, brian and ainsley, good morning. it certainly did not take long for ted cruz to realize he is
not in wisconsin anymore. his campaign actually had to cancel one event at a high school in the bronx. the new york daily news reports that came after the students wrote a letter to their principal asking her not to let ted cruz come. at another event, 100 people showed up, some of them protesters. and who hadn't forgotten cruz's comments earlier in the race criticizing new york values. now that he's in new york, cruz is trying to explain exactly what he meant but he's not backing down. >> let's be clear, the people of new york know exactly what the values are. they're the values of liberal politicians like andrew cuomo, like anthony weiner, like eliot spitzer, like charlie rangel, all of whom donald trump has supported given tens of thousands of dollars throughout the years. >> trump meanwhile had quite the homecoming with thousands of people showing up for his rally last night. and he did not hold back in
reminding voters what cruz said. >> you know why ted cruz came today he couldn't draw a hundred people. you remember during the debate when he started lecturing me on new york values, like we're no good. and i started talking to him about the world trade center, the bravery. >> ohio governor john kasich will be back out on the campaign trail today be after giving his state of the state address last night back in ohio. back to you. >> garrett, thank you very much. >> so last night, donald trump the first time he got back to new york not to just hang out and do his business but everything is going to here april 19th. he went to long island. he went to the police in grumman, which used to be the place they made fighter jets and the apollo capsule. they have these huge movie studios. two days ago, he said i'm going to do an event there. it's only 15 miles from my
house. i could not believe how packed it was. shut down all the roads. there were about 500 protesters but for the most part, there were over 10,000 people that just wanted to see him. right before he went on the stage, he let us go over and talk to him. lit really, he went right from our interview and walked right out. here's what he does right before he talks to 10,000 people. >> how's it going? >> that's some ground, huh? >> donald trump for the first time since june 16th, you have a home game. you're talking politics. you're back in new york. what does it feel like? >> well, i like to be home. there's nothing like new york. we have tremendous success here. >> if someone told you on june 16th you've got to come back in april to new york and you have a 200-delegate lead would you have taken it? >> i would second it. personally, we're having many more votes than anybody else. it's been an amazing campaign. >> you've had a lot of super
tuesdays. this suss it was a 13-point loss how do you put that in perspective? >> well, i won arizona a couple weeks ago with a landslide. we did very well. i wasn't expected to win wisconsin. i think i got 36%, in terms of percentage, 36%. we picked up some delegates. i was pretty happy. we had a lot of people against it. millions and millions of dollars spent, anti-trump, meaning the establishment, was spending a lot of money. frankly, if they would have spent that money against obama, they might have beaten him. >> ted cruz says it's a turning point. do you look at it as a turning point? >> no i'm 100 delegates up on ted. >> 10,000 here strong. barack obama called you was talking about you again. he seems to be obsessed with you. your latest is the policy on the wall. he wanted to detail how mexico was going to build it.
he said it was half baked. your reaction? >> his whole administration is half baked. we're going to build it. mexico is going to pay for. i explained how they're going to pay for it. >> and ivanka -- ivanka is here. right now they're cheering for ivanka. this is a record for -- is this a record for giving birth and coming out. >> she got here a few days after giving birth to a beautiful baby. i'm happy about that. >> ivanka, it's time for many people to pick up the stats. they say you guys have 94 staff members. >> i'm winning with a smaller staff. don't you want that as your president? i'm wing by a lot. >> the last two weeks, i know you did interviews, i wish i could take that retweet back, i wish i could take this back. what's your mind-set going into april, may and june? >> well, we're leading by so much.
i want to keep it the same. now, i'm on very friendly territory. it's new york. i know you have a plan for the convention. you want 1-2-3-7. do you have a plan? >> i do. i have a very strong plan. >> you're talking about the other guys coming together. what do you plan on doing to reach out? >> i have great relationships with people. my whole business. ile built a phenomenal business. a lot of it is built on relationships. and i am going to have great relationships with everybody when it's done. but it's not time now. >> what are the notes? >> i do it right from here. >> great to see you. >> thank you. three days now. >> that is fantastic. so, behind the curtain, where he popped out of, that was going on. >> right.
and to speak in front of an audience. i really sense, even though he was calm, i've got 10,000 people waiting here for two hours. i think he's heartened by the size of the crowd. right now, if you look at the poll numbers, he's up in new york by over 50%, according to the latest poll. in second place. not even ted cruz. >> and john kasich. >> and here's the thing, according to that poll, 57% of new york republicans say that his controversial comments have no impact on how they'll vote. keep in mind, if you get above 50% on primary day, you wind up with all of the delegates from every congressional district you that win. >> right. he's getting 52%, donald trump? ted cruz, 17%. state of new york. for donald trump, a lot to think about, i'm sure he's glad to come home after wisconsin. >> to win the congressional
districts in order to get the 95 on the map. merle haggard died yesterday on his birthday at the age of 79. he went in -- he's been skufring from pneumonia. merle haggard was such a performer. he had 38 number one hits. my favorite song is "okie from muskogee." he's born outside of bakersfield, california. he grew up in a converted box car. the song he was singing about, actually his life. he bounced between oil fields and playing music in bars overnight. >> carrie underwood said that haggard was a true pioneer. and never be another man like him. and brad paisley, all of the music with the passing of merle haggard, thank god for his songs. >> we'll have your favorite
merle haggard songs. mail us "fox & friend friends" @foxnews.com. meanwhile, coming up on thursday. students at one college now funding a scholarship for illegal aliens. and those students might even know it. we're going to explain. and hillary clinton says bernie sanders isn't qualified for the white house. but bernie says, right back at you. >> i don't think you are qualified if you've supported virtually every disastrous trade agreement which has cost us millions of decent paying jobs. >> hillary clinton supporter, miami beach mayor and good friend of the family, phil le ♪ it's true what they say. technology moves faster than ever.
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millions of decent paying jobs. >> you've got bernie sanders fresh off his win in wisconsin beating hillary clinton seven times in the last state races. how worried should team hillary be ahead of her home state primary? we have philip levine. good morning. >> good morning. >> a couple days ago, bernie said hillary was out of her depth. and she said he was not qualified to be president of the united states. how do you respond? >> obviously, we're coming around the home bend. we have new york and pennsylvania where secretary clinton is polling very, very strong. and, of course, possibly senator sanders sees it's not going his way. the math is the math. she got 2.4 million voters than the senator. she's ahead in delegates. obviously we believe that secretary clinton is going to
get this nomination. >> when you talk about desperation, though, some would say, look, hillary has lost seven of the last eight. when you look at the brand-new poll which just came out yesterday according to mcclatchy and maris poll, bernie is actually beating hillary nationwide. >> i think it culls down state by state. what we found, when you go to the states that are more representative of america today, florida where i live before secretary clinton won in a landslide. of course in new york where she's polling well and pennsylvania where she's polling well. and california, we know this is an election state by state and secretary clinton has pulled away. >> when you look at the contact that bernie sanders has won over the last couple weeks, his numbers go up incrementally, so does hers. it looks like the way the
sergeants work on the democratic side, it's rigged in her favor. >> well she received 2.4 million voters than senator sanders. she's lady in the pledged delegates, as far as super delegates, these are people that can change their mind anytime. the democratic party is new for senator sanders. he recently joined the party and she's doing very well. >> well, maybe he joined because the socialist party doesn't have nearly as big a convention as the democrats do. >> there's no question about that. florida is representative of the kind of state that secretary clinton does very well which is the new america. america has diversity and that's what the secretary has done incredibly well with. >> she better win new york state or she'll have a lot of trouble. thank you for joining us from miami beach. e-mail us. meanwhile, is your kid hanging out with the wrong
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master abdeslam. a judge's no nonsense message in a georgia courtroom leaves troubled teenagers in tears. >> get yourself to together. why would you want to be another statistic? the way you're going, you will go to jail. or you will get it. >> judge roberta coleman bluntly telling those kids ages 9 to 17 that a life of crime will have consequences. judge colvin joins us with her reaction. good morning, judge. >> good morning, how are you? >> i am great. i appreciate what you're doing to these kids. why have these tough conversations with them? >> i've been doing this since
may of last year, and every month, i'm more disturbed by what i see what's happening to our children and the activities they're engaging in. every month, i try a different way to reach them. about a month ago, i thought, i've got to do something different. i've got to stir them in a different way, so, the recording that you all have seen that was done unbeknownst to me was the second time i used the body bag as well as the jail jumpsuit to really bring it to life to them in the way they're doing and what they're doing. if i only could show them the value as opposed to what they're heads towards that might make a difference. >> here's some tough talk for some young ladies, let's listen. >> young ladies, whether anyone has ever told you before, you're special, you're uniquely made.
stop acting like you're trash and putting pictures of yourself on the internet. stop being disrespectful of your parents. care about yourself. anybody can be nothing. >> did you hear anything from that? did you talk to their parents? what was the reaction? >> i haven't heard from them. the way this works, they leave the courtroom and then they go to the jail and actually experience what life would be like if they find themselves there. therefore, a second phase in which they call "pride." which they go through with their parents and try to teach them that they need to change their behavior. i won't really engage with them until after they get out of the program. i can tell you that i've gone to the pride portion of the program and talked to parents and students there. and the kids smile at me. they're happy to see me. and i think on some level, they needed that.
they needed the jolt. i hear from lieutenant sinclair that many of them start doing better. and that's what we hope, that they will do better and recognize that their choices makes a difference in what their life can become. >> here's an emotional sound. i want to watch this with the audience and get your reaction. >> when i see you all hurting it makes me hurt, too. i don't know you all personally, but i love each and every one of you. and i don't want you to come in my courtroom. >> so, emotions involved there. >> yes, and that's why i say, it was never my intention for this to be recorded. and despite what some might think, people in the community, particularly law enforcement know that i did not know this was being recorded. perhaps it was good that i didn't know. i don't know if i would have been as raw. this is a setting, you have to understand where the kids come into a courtroom.
it's on a friday morning. typically court isn't held by any of the judges on friday mornings. it's on a friday morning. the only people in the courtroom typically are these children, myself and law enforcement officers. and that's my intimate time, my intimate space to really be real with them, to show them my heart and realities of where they're headed. so i do that authentically and the truth of who i am. i didn't know this was recorded. so the world now gets see me put myself quote/unquote out there. i think it's important to reach kids. we have to be authentic, real, but they have to feel our compassion. >> they're all god's children. what do you say to the critics who say you're being too tough? >> that's funny, because i haven't seen those comments. i'm not a social media person. my judicial assistant just made a facebook page for me when she came into my chambers a couple
months ago but what i say to them is kind of like the little girl in "miracles from heaven." she's telling her mom her experience. her mom says maybe we should be careful about you telling the story because some people won't believe. she simply looks at her mom and shrugs her shoulders and says, mom, they'll get there when they get there. that's what i say to the critics. that all the kids won't get it you're wasting your time. they'll get there when they get there. it may not be at the point that i make the delivery, it may not be the point when people saw this video but i have to believe they'll get there. >> judge, these are the types of stories we love to cover. thank you so much for the difference and impact you are making in those kids lives. you have many more supporters than critics. god bless you. >> thank you so much. coming up, it is a controversial story, a teacher facing prison time for carrying a gun to his school in newtown.
the same town as the sandy hook shooting. should he face charges. and you saw donald trump going behind the scenes. now he's talking to the crowd. >> every candidate is not perfect. you win some, you lose some, but you have to look at the bigger picture. not now! i'm cleaning the oven! yeah, i'm cleaning the gutters! washing the dog! washing the cat! well i'm learning snapchamp! chat. chat! changing the oil... (vo) it's surprising what people would rather do than deal with retirement. pressure-washing the... roses. aerating the lawn! (vo) but with nationwide it's no big deal. okay, your retirement plan is all set. nationwide? awesome. nice neighborhood. ♪ nationwide is on your side
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after a rough week on the campaign trail, donald trump suffered a big loss yesterday in wisconsin to ted cruz, or as trump put it "i hit a wall." [ laughter ] "a big wall " [ laughter ] and i'm going to have to pay for it. [ laughter ] >> so donald trump and ted cruz both in new york yesterday at an event in the bronx, cruz got 100. in an event on long island, donald trump got -- >> 18,000 requests for tickets.
3,000 didn't get in. at least 10,000 were in the building. >> okay. >> there were some protesters but not that many. meanwhile, i had a chance to talk to the people and why they went and why they were here. let's have a listen. >> for the first time, i had to come and see this for myself. >> there truly is a movement for people who want change. >> why are you here? >> to see what donald trump is going to do next. >> i like his move in business. she's a strong decisive leader. >> what brings you here tonight? >> he's the front-runner, right now he is, he get get his act together. >> i agree with a lot of what he's saying. >> you already know who you're voting for? >> i believe i'm going to vote for him if he doesn't do poorly. >> how can he do better in the african-american community? >> well, he's got the ratings
better than obama did. struggling to have no money. he did nothing for them. >> do you want to be here? >> i wanted to. >> donald trump brings certain credibility in areas. and other areas where he needs to brush up on and become a little better. but he'll be in the june like all presidents do. >> do you like the way he's been behaving lately? >> well, he had a tough two weeks. >> listen, every candidate is not perfect. so, you win some, you lose some. but you have to look at the bigger picture. >> and when you look at the big picture, the crowd was what, 5,000 an hour before? >> yeah. we got there -- supposed to get there 4:30. the thing started there at 7:00. i got there around 5:00. and there were 6,000 people already. by the way, there's no place to park. cops were everywhere. they had three days. everyone was overtime.
auxiliary cops everywhere. nassau county cops were incredible. >> the thing i found frustrating a lot of my friends who are republican in the state say they don't go and vote because they feel their vote doesn't count because it's a democratic state. there are a lot of republicans supporting donald trump but democrats too. >> he's putting new york in play. >> he's doing well in the city and long island. >> we'll see what happens in new york, out east and west. >> steve, you know what it's like to cover a major event, not able to get to it. i'm on foot, i forgot my roller blades. and i'm thinking it's going to take another 45 minutes to get there. these are the officers that saw us, big fox van and picked me and gave me a ride. >> i was walking. lieutenant rich lebron, police officer joe vonagoura.
all helped me in their suv. >> thank you. >> jackie ibanez is here with the news. >> you always make a lot of friends, huh? >> good ones. >> that's for sure. a manhunt under way right now in minneapolis for a gunman who shot a woman four times in a fit of rage. police say the victim honked her horn at the suspect's car in rush hour traffic. that's when the driver cut her off, pulled alongside her, and the passenger inside opened fire. incredibly, she managed to drive herself less than a mile to a restaurant where workers called 911. she's expected to be okay. a teacher facing charges for carrying a concealed weapon into a school in newtown, connecticut. the same town where the deadliest school shooting happened here in u.s. history. a fellow teacher spotted it and turned jason adams in. adams does have a gun permit but
it's illegal to bring a gun to school in the state of connecticut. he faces five years in prison. and connecticut governor dannel malloy is boycotting the state of mississippi for passing a relisten freedom law. states continue to turn their back on mississippi and north carolina for passing laws that some states zrim fate against the lgbt community. so far, governors in vermont, washington state and new york have issued travel bans to government employees to the state of mississippi those governors also banned travel to north carolina as well. and a dog left home alone for just three hours, look at the trail he left behind. nothing like you've ever seen before. take a look at the doggy disaster, right? one family came home after leaving their energetic, that's to put it lightly, husky alone. he accidentally knocked over the owner's calligraphy set.
leaving black paw prints absolutely everywhere. look at that guilty face. you can imagine? you have a dog -- >> if you don't get a dog right away you cannot curse the behavior because they forget. that dog knew exactly what he did. he's backed up in the corner. >> absolutely. you're verifying you cannot teach an old dog new tricks? >> unless you get to it within seven seconds. >> listen, i think calligraphy is a very bold hobby to have. ink is forever. >> jackie ibanez, my girl from overnight. did you work overnight "fox & friends first"? >> i did. you got to work hard, right? >> thank you, girl. 20 minutes now before the top of the hour this thursday, maria molina is outside on the streets of new york city where it's not too bad today. >> yeah, that's right. it's not too bad. the reason for that, we have a cold front to the west. ahead of that, we have that air mass farther north where we're
experiencing warmer temperatures today as compared to the last couple of days. the system will be bringing in the rain anywhere from new england up and down the east coast down to florida. we are looking at rain from upstate new york, pennsylvania and even storms across parts of central florida. your temperatures right now behind the system are much chillier in places like chicago and minneapolis where you're currently in the 30s. but across the southern plains it's heating up in the is city of dallas, you could be seeing a high temperature of 87 degrees. and some areas out there are going to be very close to 90. let's go back inside. coming up, if you think raising the minimum wage is going to fix the problems in your life. think again, judge napolitano thinks it could actually do the opposite. his fascinating take on the issue coming up -- straight ahead. and a new organization honored for giving free care to our veterans suffering from ptsd. meet the man behind this mission. by the way, we are also remembering country legend merle
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>> daddy! >> it's incredibly difficult to go back home and just try to switch it off. >> so 20% of post 9/11 veterans the ones who are fighting the war on terror experience some form of posttraumatic stress. the new network is going to help with a network of clinics to treat veterans free of charge. >> it was started by steve cohen who started these clinics. he was honored at the demand leadership award at the ma reap corps foundation gala. >> and the executive director of the cohen veterans network and retired veteran joins you us now. >> it's any single contribution that anyone has given to the veterans, that i'm aware of, $245 million for us to build
clinics across the country to provide free comprehensive health care to veterans and their families. families aren't important. families aren't eligible for care right now in the va. we're giving care to veterans and their family members for free. >> how far we've come. remember a few years ago, this was something that wasn't talked about that's affecting so many people in the military. why did you start this organization? >> well, we started it, if you think about it, we've been at war for 14 years. men and women are deployed across the world all the time. you mentioned ptsd, that is the focus of the clinic but there's much more. you have depression, family issues, marital issues that really need to be addressed. we're doing that, free and confidential care. >> steve cohen that poured so much into this. >> steve cohen is personally committed to this. his son is say marine deployed to afghanistan.
steve has been doing ph philanthropic work for years. and he started the clinic that's a model and we're going to scale that across the country. >> what does it mean for your organization for him to receive the award? >> he deserves this recognition. who gives $245 million to treat something that people continue to talk about. we're going to do something. >> you served in the military for 25 years. one of the first military movies ice saw was "patton." he saw a guy that was clearly experiencing ptsd, he got reprimanded for this but he said, go back out there and fight. that's part of the battle? >> it is part of the battle and stigma is part of the battle and part of the clinic focus is we're focused on outreach. support veterans and bring them into the clinic. bring their family members into the clinic, we believe if we can get a family member in the clinic, we might be able to get
the veteran in the clinic. we have to break the stigma. >> you're doing a great job for you to give so much back to life. thank you, thank you so much. >> thank you. the movement to raise the minimum wage growing by the week. could that create back fire in the long judge. judge napolitano is here with the hidden dangers. >> you recognize that man? >> we do, we're going to say hello. ♪ changes turn and face the change changes changes ♪ this just got interesting. why pause to take a pill? or stop to find a bathroom? cialis for daily use is approved to treat both erectile dysfunction and the urinary symptoms of bph,
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is this entitlement nation run amok, both california and new york hiking the minimum wage to $15 an hour and even as jerry brown was signing the law, he said it doesn't make economic sense. okay, so why are they doing it? because it makes political sense, that's why. >> economically, minimum wages may not make sense but morally and socially and politically, they make every sense because it binds the community together and makes sure that parents can take care of their kids. >> well, fox news judicial analyst judge andrew napolitano is join us right now he's taking on economics rather than the law.
>> you know, the first part of -- good morning, steve. first part of what governor brown said is correct, it doesn't make economic sense. why sign it into law? there are economic sense of the government forcing employers to pay people more than they're worth. one is fewer of them will have jobs. so which is better? that they have a job that they earn less than $15 an hour with the opportunity to advance to save money and to put food on the table or that they have no job and they become wards of the state and wards of the politicians who force them out? the other hidden economic consequences, people said, well, it makes the employer pay the employee more. that's wrong. it makes the consumer pay the employee more. >> sure. >> because if the employer has to raise salaries more than they're worth, that's going to cause prices to go up and we're going to be paying more for the same goods. >> well, and the irony is then as the prices go up the people at the lower end of the food scale can't afford those things
as well. >> correct. so the long-term effect, governor brown and governor cuomo of forcing employers to pay low-end wage earners more than they're worth is putting goods and services out of their reach and causing a lot of them to lose their jobs. now, how is that moral or proper or communetaryan if that's a goal of the government? >> i know you're all heated up about this, but look at the calendar. it's an election year. do you think that has something to do wit? >> of course it does. unfortunately the people who -- the politicians think they're helping do believe they're being helped. it sounds good. the government is going to get me a raise. i'm going to vote to re-elect the people in the government that caused this to happen. we'll see how they feel in six or seven months if they don't have a job or if the things they want to purchase for the family and they need are beyond their
reach. the same government that bribes the rich with bailouts and the middle class with tax cuts now bribes the poor with minimum wages. >> you look at all of the surveys and they say that people on the democratic side are not energized about hillary clinton. this is something that energizes her base. whatever her base is. >> precisely. of course, once she starts talking about that, then she gets into the contest with senator sanders and he claims this is my issue. who would want this as their issue? they can have it. >> all right, judge napolitano, tackling economics today. thank you, judge. >> off to d.c. see you soon. >> watch you tonight on "special report." meanwhile, coming up, a first for the united states, the first syrian family to be resettled just arrived in kansas city. there they are right there. home of the royals. talk about it at the top of the hour. a college charging students a fee to fund a scholarship for illegal immigrants.
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all right. it's still april 7th, 2016 and i remain brian kilmeade. donald trump draws thousands to a new york rally. i managed to get a chance to talk to him right before he took to the stage to address those people. >> i know you have a plan for the convention. to get to the convention and get 1,237. do you have a plan if you don't? >> his answer and more from the one-on-one with donald trump straight ahead. >> and fresh off his win in wisconsin, ted cruz does not get a winner's welcome at his first campaign event in new york. >> no business being in the bronx!
and to receive this right wing bigot is an insult. >> how ted cruz doubled down on his new york comments. >> if i was ted cruz, i wouldn't go back. >> i would don't to the bronx, no. is your kid hang ought with the -- hanging out with the wrong crowd, drinking or doing drugs? if so, consider this. >> get yourself together. why would you want to be another statistic? the way you're going you will go to jail. or you will end up in this body bag. >> end up in a body bag. meet the judge bringing kids to tears and scaring them straight. live from new york city, you are watching "fox & friends." ♪ ♪ okie from muskogee a place where even squares can have a ball ♪
♪ we still wave old glory down at the courthouse ♪ ♪ and white lightning is still the biggest of all ♪ >> "okie from muskogee" being a guy from kansas i love that song. merle haggard had predicted he would die on his 79th birthday yesterday and he indeed did. what a legend. i was doing some research about it. i've heard that song so many times. it was actually inspired -- he and a band member saw a sign for muskogee and the band member said i bet they don't smoke marijuana there. and that got a conversation going and they wrote that song. that is absolutely one -- >> one of his best, a hit. he had more than three dozen hits. >> right. >> 38 number ones. >> so he want to -- we want to get your favorite one rolled into our show as we bump out or bump in. write us at firstname.lastname@example.org. >> we'll hand it over to jackie
ibanez who has the headlines for us. >> good morning. >> good morning to you at home. fox news alert. the violent men including a murderer who escaped from the psychiatric hospital. anthony garber and mark alexander adams were last seen in washington state. garber was arrested back in 2013, but he was found not competent to stand trial at that point. adams was sent to the hospital after he was found not competent to stand trial for domestic violence. the men are believed to have escaped through a loose window. and lock your doors. make sure someone knows where you are at times. a terrifying new reality for university of texas students. their campus now a crime scene after a female student is found dead. cops saying she was murdered. >> walking groups, especially at night, don't walk distracted by your phone or earbuds. be ware of -- be aware of your
surrenderings. >> the victim's name isn't being released but she was a freshman dance student. and another fox news alert for you. the first syrian refugee family to be resettled in the u.s. has arrived in kansas city. this is video of the family at the airport in jordan. they have been living in that country for three years after fleeing the syrian civil war. the family hopes they can start a better life here in america. the president wants to resettle 10,000 refugees in the u.s. by the end of september. and it's been one month believe it or not since peyton manning retired from football. so what has he been up to? take a listen. ♪ >> there you have it, that's what he's been up to. manning surprising the crowd at a bar in nashville with the song "rocky top." the fight song of his alma mater, the university of tennessee. but he wasn't done there, guys.
he also sang some good old johnny cash. ♪ >> i don't know. what do you think? not bad, not good? brave? >> that was great. that was great. >> he's letting loose now he's retiring. >> you've got to respect that, right? that's your headlines, guys. >> thank you. >> it shows a guy that's enjoying retirement at 39. there you go. >> who wouldn't like to sing along with him? all right, let's go back. let's talk politics. wren a couple of month -- remember a couple of months ago ted cruz thought he found a winning line of attack against donald trump. said that donald trump had new york values. that worked on certain parts of the campaign trail. until they both wound up in new york. because the next primary, new york, and people here in this state, a lot of them didn't like that. >> i was watching that debate.
maria bartiromo said i'm from new york, what do you mean about this? he said it's because donald trump gave a lot of money to liberal politicians. >> and trump got big cheers when he brought that up on long island. >> you know, lyin' ted came here today. he couldn't draw a hundred people. a hundred people. do you remember during the debate when he started lecturing me on new york values like we're no good? like we're no good. and i started talking to him about the world trade center, the bravery. >> usa, usa, usa! >> who could have rebuilt that? there was never anything like it in this country. the worst attack in the history of the united states. the bravery that was shown was incredible. we all lived through it. we all know people that died and i've got this guy standing over there looking at me, talking
about new york values with scorn on his face, with hatred -- with hatred of new york. i think you can forget about him. the christians like donald trump. i'm a straight shooter. >> and he talked about how he wins most of the evangelical vote. meanwhile, right before he went on stage, the great team of -- the trump group said, you'll have some time to talk to him before he went on. with 10,000 people coming on and ivanka coming back after maternity leave that lasted a week, he came on and he talked about president obama and president obama's attack on him and his plan on immigration. >> we want trump and 10,000 here strong. barack obama called you -- he was talking about you again. he seems to be obsessed with you. the latest is on the policy on the wall. you wanted to detail how mexico
is going to pay for it. you're going to build it and he said it was half baked. your reaction? >> well, his whole administration is half baked. they don't know what they're doing. i e plained how they'll pay for it and when you look at the military and the money we're losing, taking care of other countries, that frankly we can take of, but they have to pay u. we're losing a fortune and the big thing is on trade. every single trade deal is a disaster. now you look at the deal made with iran which is turning out to be catastrophic. even obama is now saying they probably made a mistake. he doesn't want to admit it. it was a mistake. i could have told him that a year ago. when you talk about president obama he's a total catastrophe. he has been an incompetent president and i think it's being revealed. >> is he obsessed in a way with you and your candidacy? are you surprised with a sitting president with so much on his
table to be talking about it? >> well, he's talking about it a lot. he doesn't like the idea of having a secure border. we'll have a secure border and a wall. i got the endorsement of 16,500 border patrol folks. nobody has ever seen anything like that. >> man oh, man. you could tell -- i watched the whole event last night. he really loves being back in new york and according to brand-new polls that came out yesterday, new york republicans really love him. he is currently at 52% followed in second place by john kasich who has 25% and ted cruz is lagging behind at 17%. >> so that's one of the reasons why he wanted governor kasich to drop out. to make sure he goes over 50. i thought it was interesting to bring up that mexico is so concerned about their -- how they're perceived in america right now, they're rotating out the ambassadors. they're starting to say oh my goodness, the fact is the imbalance in trade and the immigration issue is making us look bad. we have to raise our profile. they're essentially getting marketing people in response to
donald trump -- >> saying that we want mexico to pay for the wall? >> yeah. also, talking about the border patrol. he mentioned 12,000. "the new york times" were not happy about that they ripped the border patrol for supporting trump. they'll be up next to talk about that. >> excellent job out in long island last night. >> can you hold that up? >> i'm going to hold this up right now. "the new york daily news" which no longer is actually a newspaper, but really working for hillary clinton, this is the headline this morning. take the "f" and "u" train, ted. this is what they say because of his comments on new york values. garrett tenny has the latest. it did not work out well for him yesterday. >> no. folks in new york have not forgotten the criticisms of the new york values. one of them in the high school in the bronx was cancelled altogether after students wrote a letter to their principal asking her not to let cruz come, according to "the new york daily news." then at a meet and greet at a
local restaurant, fewer than a hundred people showed up and several protesters were tossed out after welcoming cruz to the neighborhood. >> ted cruz has no business being in the bronx! this is an imgramentd -- immigrant community. we deal with climate change every day. he says it doesn't exist. we are the poorest congressional district in the country and to receive this right wing bigot is an insult! >> reporter: on the democratic side after his big win in wisconsin, bernie sanders was campaigning in philadelphia but he had anything but brotherly love when talking about his democratic rival, hillary clinton. who said earlier in the day that sanders hadn't done his homework on the issues when she was asked if she thought sanders was qualified to be president. sanders shot back with this. >> she has been saying lately that she thinks that i am quote/unquote not qualified to be president. i don't think that you are qualified if you get $15 million from wall street through your
super pac. i don't think you are qualified if you've supported every disastrous trade agreement which cost us millions of jobs. >> sanders has all the momentum after winning six democratic contests in a row. back to you all. >> thank you. ted cruz, you know, yesterday was his victory lap because he did so well in wisconsin. and then he wound up with that bronx cheer. >> yeah. he picked the wrong place. we were saying what a great organization he has. whoever booked him -- in the high school that's embarrassing when they cancelled on him. whoever sent him on the street and didn't secure the place, that's embarrassing. >> i think he went there because the local or state delegate minister had arranged for the event. it didn't work out. >> know your audience and the area. a woman says she was on the operating table and her doctors
made fun of her weight. the recordings being revealed this morning. and so just how privileged are you? children at their school being asked questions about their race, gender and even sexuality. you okay with that or is that over the line? we'll talk about that, coming up. 72% of women say they often make healthy choices. but up to 90% fall short in getting key nutrients ... ... from food alone. let's do more. add one a day women's ... ...complete multivitamin. with vitamin d and calcium to help support bone health. one a day.
well, last week the border patrol council supported a candidate and they put their energy and their support behind trump. and now "the new york times" is slamming the council for its endorsement. they're mocking them. the editorial board writing something like this. mr. trump's immigration views are driven by defining ignorance, they should be embraced by a union or the face of the immigration policies of the united states is appalling. what does that group actually feel about "the new york times," after all they represent 17,000 border patrol agents and these are pretty harsh words. joining us right now is brandon judd with his reaction.
welcome. i know donald trump is thrilled to have you. what's your reaction to being called out by "the new york times"? >> brian, thanks for having me. first off, "the new york times" article it's laughable. what happened to journalistic integrity? it's supposed to -- i realize that it's an op-ed, but you would think that the editors would have at least fact checked the things that were written. that article is littered with just flatout untruths. >> one of them says the vast majority of the 11 million unauthorized immigrants or illegal aliens are living in this country and they're not criminals. they don't behave like criminals and they go on to say that the facts show more people are leaving the u.s. to go back to mexico than are coming here. >> i'd love to know where they got those facts from. first off, every week we're hearing atrocious stories about people who came here illegally that are committing crimes against the citizens of this country. it's our government's
responsibility to protect these citizens, yet our government is ignoring our citizens and they're putting our citizens behind illegal aliens that are here in this country. >> right. and you think it's getting worse at the border, they say it's getting less. it's getting better and they prove it by saying deportations are down. if you go back to 2012, you have 409,849. then you go back to today, 235,000. so isn't it getting better with less deportations? >> no, brian. actually, it's the -- the numbers are on the rise. they said "the new york times" said that for the last couple of years are the numbers reason on the decline. that's absolutely incorrect. the numbers are on -- the numbers continue to increase each year. it's amazing that they would have made the statements they made without editing or at least fact checking.
>> his plan is detailed -- donald trump's plan in "the washington post." this is one thing they said about you. your endorsement. he said it's a demonstration of monumental dimness. so they're actually getting personal. your reaction? >> well, again, their article was completely laughable. it's not true first off. second off, we have the first amendment rights to voice our opinions. border patrol agents whether they're paid by taxpayers or not, they have the right to voice their opinions. >> gotcha. i got you, brandon judd. brandon judd has come out for donald trump and put up with the slings and arrows, but his thousands of people are behind him. thanks so much. >> thank you, appreciate it. all right. coming up straight ahead, a college charging students a fee to fund a scholarship for illegal immigrants. we're going to tell you where this is happening. and we're answering your top three financial questions this morning, like should you take a loan to pay off your credit card debt? that story is next.
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she was suspended and he's on paid leave. and in arizona, students now are subsidizing illegal students through an automatic $30 tuition fee. the founder of the scholarship says we were inspired by courageous leadership and organizing of undocumented leaders across this country. students have to opt out to avoid paying the fee. meanwhile, building up a savings account is the foundation of many financial plans but what happens when you have to choose between saving and paying off debt? >> all right. let's bring in financial expert and author of "retire inspired" chris hogan. >> hey, chris. >> hello, everybody. >> we have some questions to answer. are you ready for them? >> yes, sir, i am. >> all right. josh from illinois writes this. my wife and i have $23,000 in credit card at a rate of 25%. should we take out a loan with an interest rate of 15% and pay
off that debt? your answer? >> well, i would say definitely keep the attitude of trying to get out of debt. if you're able to do a balance transfer or some type of unsecured debt, that's fine. but the key is we don't want to tap into home equity. we don't want to consolidate the debt. we want to stay focused and attack it and get it out of our lives. when we get out of debt we give ourselves a raise. >> this is eva from north carolina. my daughter is 17, we have nothing saved for her college. i'm scrambling to help her save for college and we have no money saved for retirement and a huge mortgage. what should we ould tell eva tha situation that a lot of people find themselves in, but here's the issue. they can't leave off saving for retirement for the sake of their kids' college savings. there are many opportunities for the kid to get to school. via scholarships, maybe working. even community college. but the only way they're going to have money for retirement is if they save for it.
so don't jeopardize your financial future for the sake of your kids' college education. >> we love them, but there's always retirement we have to think of first. >> all right. andrea writes this, we have $100,000 student loan and we're paying off the loan aggressively. what is the best way to balance this with savings for emergencies and retirement? our companies offer a 5% match so we're hesitant to stop. what do you think? >> well, i would tell andrea that they're in a situation that a lot of people find themselves in. student loan debt. but here's the issue. what i don't want them to do is to try to do four or five things at once. i would tell them to get $1,000 emergency fund in place. if there's a consider emergency or an issue they can take care of that every extra dime needs to go attacking the debt. hold off on investing for the retirement and once they get
themselves free they can throw more money towards retirement. >> all right. even though they get that 5% match. free money people say. >> people will look at it that way. but if you think of the debt that's at 12% or 14%, the issue is that you're going to pay on 12% or 14% debt much longer. than you would in gaining the 5%. so here's the deal. getting out of debt is not about math, but about getting freedom. i want them to run toward it, be mad at that student loan. get that thing out of your life. then you can focus on preparing for your future. >> there you go. all right. >> thanks, chris. >> chris hogan, joining us live from nashville. thanks. coming up a disturbing story. a woman was on the operating table and her doctors were making fun of her weight. the recordings being revealed this morning. and you know her from her roles on "father of the pride" and "according to jim" and much more. kimberly williams-paisley, the wife of brad paisley, joins us with a story close to her heart. >> come on in. >> hi, kimberly.
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♪ ♪ okie from muskogee, place where even squares can have a ball ♪ ♪ we still wave old glory down at the courthouse ♪ ♪ and watch lightning still the biggest thrill of all ♪ >> i loved this song. the country world and the whole world today is mourning the legend this morning, including brad paisley, who tweeted about the death of merle haggard yesterday at the age of 79. there's no words the describe the loss and sorrow with the passing of merle haggard.
thank god for his life and songs. >> joining us right now is actress and wife of brad paisley, kimberly williams-paisley authority of this -- author of this brand new book, "where the light gets in." nice to see you in person. >> we have been asking folks for their favorite merle haggard songs. steve on -- steve haggard that is on facebook wrote this. "that's the way love goes" is my favorite cousin merle song. ♪ that's the way love goes, baby that's the music i make ♪ ♪ for all the world to sing it's never old, ♪ >> wow, what a legend. sheila writes us on facebook. she says "mama tried" was her favorite song. he was a legend and he will live
on. gonna miss him. here's "mama tried." ♪ no one could steer me right, but mama tried, mama tried to raise me better ♪ ♪ but that leaves only me to blame because mama tried ♪ >> that is a classic. so kimberly, i know you are a fan of merle haggard. do you have a favorite? >> i loved "if we make it through december." >> why? >> i just -- you know, when brad and i met, he introduced me to country music because i didn't grow up listening to it and meryl merle was one of my favorites. >> did he have that on the jukebox? >> we have a great vault. here it is. ♪ ♪ if we make it through december everything's gonna be all right i know ♪ ♪ it's the coldest time of winter ♪ >> how many years have you guys
been married? >> 13. >> all right. you made it through 13 decembers. >> is it a prerequisite to like country music? what if you said, i like you, but not what you do. >> fortunately that didn't happen. >> how did you meet? >> that's a long story. he stalked me. [ laughter ] >> you didn't press charges and you got married. >> or put him in jail. we got married. >> one of the things about you. i have seen you get married so many times on tv. every time "father of the bride", there she is. if you're unfamiliar with her work and you're not, here's a look at her work. >> i'm gets married! >> congratulations. >> thank you. oh, my. oh, so -- oh, my. ♪ ♪ say i do say i do ♪
say i do. >> i do. >> maybe i should take the lead on this. keep a level head. >> okay. >> don't you date mama! >> just hilarious. >> what went through your mind when you look at those clips? >> i just -- a lot of time has passed. a lot. >> will there be a "father of the bride 3?" >> there's rumors about that, but not that i'm aware of. but it would be fun. >> so you came here for a very serious reason. talking about your family and a book you have out, "where the light gets in." it's about your mom and the advent of dementia. >> yes. my mom was diagnosed with primary progressive afasia which is a rare form in 2005. she's in long-term care but i wrote this memoir about our family's story, hoping to head light on the subject and raise awareness and help others. this is the book that i wish i
could have read ten years ago when we were going through this. >> sure. and you write that when you first realized that your mom -- something was going on, she was fading away. was at your wedding? about that time? >> it was the first time looking back that something was off. and at the time, i just thought, well, she's stressed out. she wasn't thrilled about the wedding, which is in the book. the engagement was a very rocky period with me and my mom. >> really? >> yeah. so i thought i'm the first to get married in the family, maybe she's just tired. but she got up at the wedding to read a passage from the bible and couldn't get through it. just kept stumbling. and later, you know, two years later after increasing difficulties we looked back and realized that was the first time. >> but there were times when you would be out and, you know, younyo yyou
didn't know she had the diagnosis, and you would cover for her. urge at starbucks, what happened. >> she looked at the menu and she said, let's get nachos. >> nachos at starbucks. >> we went through this with my great-grandmother. so many people are going through this right now. what advice can you give folks before they read the book? i know they'll pick up the book, but what would you recommend? >> there were a lot of mistakes that we made. one that we doesn't reach out early on to other people that had this or families that had experience with this. i wish that we had reached out for support earlier on. i wish we had gotten my mom to write down specifically what she wanted for her wishes. because all she said to my sister one time was don't let daddy take care of me. she never spelled out what that meant. >> yeah. >> and i think it would have alleviated our guilt if we had known more specifically. i wish we had reached out the the alzheimer's association sooner.
she didn't have alzheimer's -- but she may now. there's research that shoves she may have been alzheimer's, but they cover all forms of dementia and they have great support on the website. they have a caregiver hotline 24 hours a day. >> they're making such progress. >> they're on the forefront of this cause and they have scientists on it. they're working to raise more money for funding. >> you'll mean a lot for the whole community because of your profile and the fact that you can actually talk about personal experience. >> well, thank you. there's a stigma around dementia still and there aren't a lot of people talking about i want. but there's more and more. glen campbell and seth rogen. >> pat summitt. >> and ronald reagan, yeah. >> thank you so much for writing this book. it's wonderful that you're doing this. you're giving other people a perspective into your life. i know that's personal. >> can you tell brad to stay with the music? he's very good. >> maybe he'll consider that. >> you know what, i have a feeling he's watching right now. >> i doubt it. it's a little early. >> appreciate the support. >> pick up the book.
it's called "where the light gets in." >> thanks, kimberly. you're so cute. 20 minutes before the top of the hour. jackie has the headlines. >> good morning, kimberly, nice to have you here. manhunt under way in minneapolis for a gunman who shot a woman four times in a fit of road rage. the victim honked her horn in rush hour traffic and that's when the driver cut her off. pulled alongside her and the passenger inside opened fire. incredibly she managed to drive herself less than a mile to the restaurant where workers called 911. she is expected to be okay. she made shocking accusations of sexual assault against her classmates. now the woman at the center of a botched "rolling stone" article will have to answer for it. the university of virginia student known as jackie testifying today. the 2014 piece the focus of a multimillion dollar lawsuit against "rolling stone" and the
author sabrinaeredly. the police had found no evidence to back up the accusations. a texas woman outraged by what she recorded from the medical staff at lyndon b. johnson hospital during her surgery. ethel easter hid the recorder in her hair and it got heated while during the surgery. >> she's a handful. she had some choice words for us at the clinic when we didn't book her case in two weeks. >> really? >> gaming to call the lawyer and file -- >> that doesn't seem like the thing to say. >> she claims they made sexual jokes and ridiculed her body. how privileged are you? if that makes you uncomfortable, buckle up. imagine how the parents of 13 or 14-year-old students felt when their kids were handed this privileged survey in spanish class. that's right, spanish class. take a look.
the survey asked the seventh and eighth graders questions about their race, gender, even sexuality. the teacher says she was teaching them about inequality, but outraged parents said it got lost in translation. those are your headlines. back to you guys. >> all right. thank you, jackie. >> thanks. all right, now time for maria molina who's poised to go outside, because of the weather that's happening. >> that's right. we're tracking a cold front today that's bringing in some rain across the northeast, all the way down to florida. we already have rain across parts of pennsylvania and also in upstate new york. and this system will also usher in some cooler temperatures coming up over the next couple of days over the eastern u.s. so we're forecasting below average temperatures across places like the northeast. behind the front already chilly in places like chicago and minneapolis where temperatures are currently in the 30s. but across the southern plains a toas toasty one. 87 degrees. and close to 90 in del rio.
>> thank you. meanwhile, is your kid hanging out with the wrong crowd, drinking or doing drugs? if so, consider this. >> get yourselves together. stop this. why would you want to be another statistic? >> yeah. meet the judge bringing kids to tears and scaring them straight in many cases. and he sprang into action when his middle school baseball coach suddenly collapsed on the field and he even saved his life. meet that player and the coach. straight ahead. >> whoa. nexium 24hr is the #1 selling frequent heartburn brand in america. ♪ "i hope you like it spicy" get complete protection with the purple pill. the leader in frequent heartburn. that's nexium level protection.
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a judge in atlanta. for all the hoodlums in atlanta area, she sits them down. normally they don't have court on friday, so she's doing this on her own free time. she said, listen, you're getting in trouble. let me tell you why you don't need to do this. you're valued. listen. >> get yourselves together. stop this. the way you're going, you will go to jail. or you will end up in a body bag. >> so that's -- she did not realize that the sheriff's department would post that on their facebook page. it wound up with over a quarter of a million views. and it's all part of the program where -- it's called consider the consequences where they have 9-year-olds up to 17-year-olds come in and listen to this judge who sees the stark realities of life and she metes out a little help for them.
>> we watched heather nauert do this the other day. we were reminded of squared straight where the prisoners came in with their tattoos to scare future criminals from becoming criminals but she took it to the other level when she joined you today. >> we asked her why she's doing this. listen. >> every month, i'm more disturbed by what i see that's happening to our children and the activities that they're engaging in. because i recognize they have so much value and if only i could show them their value as opposed to what they're headed toward, maybe that might make a difference and prick their hearts. i think it's necessary for us to reach kids. we have to be authentic, real, but they have to feel our compassion. and it is my hope that by doing that i will make a difference. >> she is a wonderful person. she's educated, someone they can look up to as a role model, a mother herself. she has a 12-year-old daughter and a 20-year-old son in college. she asked her son, do you mind if i do this? he said, if you're making a difference and changing lives it's okay. >> absolutely.
we asked you what you thought and you sent in plenty of e-mail. right minded judge, need more of her caliber. thank you, gerald. >> here you go, denise. she may be saving live, bravo. >> all right. keep them coming. what do you think? e-mail us at foxandfriends.com. a baseball coach collapses on the field, one of his own players jumps into action to save him. >> i think -- i don't think he's breathing anymore. >> listen, listen. is he on his back? >> meet -- >> yeah, sorry, steve. meet that player and the coach he saved just in time. >> there they are. but first on this day in 1948, the united nations world health organization began operations and then in 2001 nasa's mars odyssey took off to the red planet. and then in 1979, "i will survive" by gloria gaynor was topping the charts. ♪ i'm billy,
and i quit smoking with chantix. i had a lot of doubts going in. i was a smoker. hands down, it was, that's who i was. after one week of chantix, i knew i could quit. along with support, chantix (varenicline) is proven to help people quit smoking. chantix definitely helped reduce my urge to smoke. some people had changes in behavior, thinking or mood, hostility, agitation, depressed mood and suicidal thoughts or actions while taking or after stopping chantix. some had seizures while taking chantix. if you have any of these, stop chantix and call your doctor right away. tell your doctor about any history of mental health problems, which could get worse or of seizures. don't take chantix if you've had a serious allergic or skin reaction to it. if you have these, stop chantix and call your doctor right away as some can be life-threatening. tell your doctor if you have heart or blood vessel problems, or develop new or worse symptoms. get medical help right away if you have symptoms of a heart attack or stroke. decrease alcohol use while taking chantix. use caution when driving or operating machinery. most common side-affect is nausea. life as a non-smoker is a whole lot of fun.
okay, it was a regular baseball session, one-on-one. it took a terrible turn when the coach suddenly collapsed. thinking fast his 13-year-old player and student dialed 911. >> i think he's -- he's not -- i don't think he's breathing anymore. >> listen, is he on his pack? >> wow. that player started cpr and he's just 13-year-old and his quick actions saved his coach's life. joining us is 13-year-old super stair nathan bowyer and his coach, isaac wenrich. thanks so much for joining us. >> when-rich.
>> i apologize. no, it is when-restriction. nate is just -- it's early for him. >> very early. >> you look great. first off, congratulations on what you did, nathan. isaac, from what you know, what do you remember happened to you, coach? >> i really don't remember much of anything. like said, i mean, my chest was like a little sore. my left arm was a little sore. i had just gone to the gym, so i was talking to nate's mom about it. honestly, nate was -- i sat down on the bucket before we started a lesson and next thing i know four days later i'm waking up in the hospital. i'm like -- i don't recall anything. >> so nathan, what did you see? because you see your coach, he's face down. you didn't know if he was breathing. what did you do? >> i was coming back from the stretching and he fell face down off the bucket, as you guys
said. at first i thought he was joking. because that's isaac. and after 30 seconds, he wasn't responding like are you okay, are you okay? i had his phone with me, tapping to keep it -- like not password locked. so then after 30 seconds i called 911 which is perfect because they were 0.2 miles down the road from where i was. >> so you called 911. we heard the call. you flipped him over. you called 911, very thoughtful. you took the phone. and then did you help with cpr too? >> yes. >> that is unbelievable. nathan, how were you able to keep under control like that? >> well, i just wasn't really thinking about it. i was doing it. i didn't want to think oh, my god, is he going to die. i was staying focused, i have to do this if he wants to stay alive. >> isaac, what is it like hearing that story? i saw you look down. what is it like hearing that? >> well, i mean, i wouldn't be here today if it weren't for
him. i mean, just the fact that, you know, a kid that's 13, that even vaguely remembers cpr can just go out there and get it done. you know? it's just shows how much of an impact you can have on someone's life. >> right. >> i feel like, you know, i really feel the lord puts people in your life for a reason and when i met nate two years ago, i didn't know it was this big of a plan. but i'll tell you what, it's unbelievable to know that he kept his composure like that. i'd like to think i taught him a thing or two about that. but i don't know. >> we're out of time and you helped nathan, he just moved into town. you helped him out and i think that meant a lot to him and he paid you back by saving your life. you'll continue with your baseball career and i wish you all the success. because you're professional baseball player. any position you want to play is
no problem with this coach. isaac and nathan, thank you for join us this morning. >> thank you. >> thank you. all right, coming up straight ahead, pc police meet the fashion police. gap forced to apologize after people called this ad racist. what do you think? resto® makes y to help protect your dog or cat from fleas and ticks. with the performance you expect from a monthly topical in a non-greasy collar... seresto® kills and repels fleas and ticks for 8 continuous months. seresto®. from bayer. whewhat does it look like?ss, is it becoming a better professor by being a more adventurous student? is it one day giving your daughter the opportunity she deserves? is it finally witnessing all the artistic wonders
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because od employees treat customer service... ...like our most important delivery. od. helping the world keep promises. two sources tell me it's thursday, april 7th. i'm brian kilmeade. that's my third source. huge homecoming, donald trump draws thousands of people on long island. yes, i managed to get chance to talk to him behind the scenes moments before he took to the stage. >> i know you have a plan for the convention. to get to the convention and get 1,237. do you have a plan if you don't? >> his answer and more of the one-on-one with donald trump and his supporters straight ahead. well, fresh off the win in wisconsin, ted cruz does not get a winner's welcome at his first campaign event in new york. >> ted cruz has no business being in the bronx!
and to receive this right wing bigot is an insult to the whole community. >> plus, how cruz doubled down on his new york values comment. and country music legend merle haggard rides off into the sunset. ♪ ♪ i'll leave the barroom when it's over ♪ >> we are going to take a look at your tributes to the life and career of merle haggard. live from new york city, you're watching "fox & friends." >> brian, you're right, it is thursday. you can smell the weekend, tail end of the week. congratulations. >> is that what i smell, the weekend? i smell tacos. >> everybody is working on the weekends. >> yesterday morning, we were talk about how donald trump as he returns to new york is going to address the fact that ted cruz won big the day before in wisconsin. he had a gigantic rally last
night in bethpage and he did not on the stage allude to it. >> if you have a big loss, it's good to go in front of 10,000 people who like you and are holding signs with your name on it. he wants to dominate new york. he thinks he can dominate new york. that's the biggest surprise of the night, ivanka fresh off having a little son -- >> theodore, right. >> she came out and introduced her dad. when they are in each other's presence, there's so much love between them. he wanted to hear ivanka's introduction, but before he did that, he talked to us. talking about wisconsin and new york. >> how is it going? >> some crowd, huh? >> all right, donald trump, for the first time since june 16th, you have a home game. you're talking politics, back in new york. what does it feel like? >> well, i love to be home. nothing like new york. we have had tremendous success here. >> someone told you on june 16th you're doing to come back in
april to new york, and you're doing to have a 200-plus delegate lead would you have taken it? >> i would have taken it very gladly. a 3 million person lead, we're having more votes than anyone else. it's an amazing campaign. we have a lot of fun. >> you have a lot of super tuesdays. this tuesday it was a 13-point loss. how do you put it in perspective? >> well, i won arizona a couple of weeks ago with a landslide, and we have done really well. you know, i wasn't expected to win wisconsin. and i think we did very well. i got 36 or so in terms of a percentage. 36%. we picked up some delegates. i was pretty happy. i mean, we had a lot of people against me. we had millions and millions of dollars spent, you know, the anti-trump, meaning the establishment was spending a lot of money. and frankly if they would have spent that kind of money against obama they might have beaten him. >> ted cruz made a speech and said it was a turning point.
do you think it's a turning point? >> no, i'm hundreds of delegates up over ted. >> and there's 10,000 strong. barack obama was talking about you again. he seems obsessed with you. the latest is your policy on the wall. you wanted to detail how mexico going to pay for it, you're going to build it and he said it was half baked. your reaction? >> well, i mean, his whole administration is half baked. they don't know what they're doing. we're doing to build it and mexico going to pay for it. i explained how they'll pay for it. and there's ivanka. she's going on. >> ivanka is here? >> she's going on right now. >> they're cheering for ivanka? >> they're cheering for ivanka. >> this is a record after giving birth and coming out. >> it's a few days after giving birth. >> and hillary clinton has 740 staff members. they say you guys have 94. what's a good number? >> well, you know, i mean, i'm winning with the smaller staff. don't you want that as your president? i'm winning by a lot.
>> for the last two weeks i know you did some interviews i wish i could take that retweet back, i wish i could take that back. what's your mind set going in april and may and june? >> well, we're leading by so much, i think i want to keep it going the same. now i'm on very friendly territory, it's new york. >> i know you have a plan to get to the convention, to get to 1,237. do you have a plan if you don't? >> i do. i have a very strong plan. i think i'm going to get it, but i have a very strong plan. >> real quick. talk about the other guys coming together. what do you plan on doing to reach out? you seemed to have good meetings with reince priebus and company. >> i have a great relationship with people. my whole business -- i built, you know, a phenomenal business. a lot of it's built on relationships. i'm going to have great relationships with everybody when it's time. but it's not time right now. >> where are the notes? you have thousands of people. >> i do it right from here. >> thank you so much. great to see you.
>> thank you. >> you won't believe how big this crowd is. three days' notice. >> excellent interview, brian. if we can pull the curtain back a little bit, how did we set that up? a couple of days ago, heather nauert was live at that diner in wisconsin. and in the commercial before, we opened up the microphones so we could talk to donald trump just to say hello and brian said, hey, how about if i come interview you before the big show? and he said sure, why not? >> i said you can stop by my house later. >> did he stop by? >> no, i waited up until 11:00. >> and he said drink some coffee. but he said i don't drink coffee. 18,000 requested tickets. >> at least 10,000 didn't get in. just picture the huge hangar, people standing. basically, you had a barbara
walters interview about the trump family. then it ran for 20 minutes. then donald trump and people were happy to be there. he's got to feel good -- look at the size of that. >> it's amazing how he loses in wisconsin and comes home to new york and this is the response he gets. ted cruz he tried to get this response in the bronx and had about 100 people show up. >> also, a brand-new monmouth poll came out yesterday. donald trump in new york state, 52% of republicans here are on his side. 25% for john kasich. >> and there's a big story today, about how he's doing massive hiring. he said i like a lean staff but it begins now to catch up. >> you don't want to be too late on that. meanwhile, while thousands line up to give trump a happy homecoming, ted cruz has a much different story in new york. >> meanwhile, democrats are in a debate over qualifications. >> garrett tenney has more. is anyone qualified to be president? >> reporter: just about anybody, brian. but looking on the republican side first, if yesterday was any indication it appears a lot of
folks in new york have not forgotten ted cruz's criticism of new york values. fresh off the big win in wisconsin, cruz did not receive a winner's welcome in the bronx. one event at a high school was cancelled altogether after students reportedly wrote a letter to their principal asking her not to let cruz come. that's according to "the new york daily news." then at a meet and greet at a local restaurant in the bronx fewer than a hundred people showed up. and several protesters were tossed out after welcoming cruz to the neighborhood. >> cruz has no business being in the bronx! thiss this is an immigrant community. we deal with climate change every day. he says it doesn't exist. we have the biggest congressional district in the country and to receive this right wing bigot is an insult! >> reporter: there are plenty of insults on the democratic side as well. after his big win in wisconsin, bernie sanders was campaigning in philadelphia and had anything
but brotherly love when talking about his democratic rival, hillary clinton, who said earlier in the day that sanders hadn't done his homework on the issues. when she was asked if she thought sanders was qualified to be president. sanders shot back with this. >> she has been saying lately that she thinks that i am quote/unquote not qualified to be president. i don't think that you are qualified if you get $15 million from walk through your super pac. i don't think you are qualified if you have supported virtually every disastrous trade agreement which has cost us millions of decent paying jobs. >> reporter: sanders has won the last six democratic contests and he comes into new york with a lot of momentum. back to y'all. >> all right. garrett tenney. >> we talk about how personal it is getting on the right. man, is it getting personal on the left. >> that's politics for you. thanks, garrett. let's hand it over to jackie
who has the headlines. >> good morning, brian, and good morning, ainsley. a manhunt is under way for two men who escaped from the psychiatric hospital. garber and adams on the right, they were last seen at western state hospital in washington state. garber was arrested for first degree murder back in 2013. but he was found not competent to stand trial. adams was found not competent to stand trial for domestic violence. the men are believed to have escaped through a loose window in their room. another woman, the ninth so far, just placed on the fbi's most wanted list. murder suspect brenda delgado is accused of orchestrating the murder of a dentist. she fled to mexico after two people she hired to shoot hatcher were arrested. her ex-boyfriend had just started a relationship with
hatcher. two brothers may have pulled off the most elaborate lottery scam ever. police believe these two guys, tommy and eddie tipton electronically rigged six jackpot drawings in five states, raking in nearly 20 million bucks. how did they do it? police found unauthorized codes on computers in wisconsin which forced the drawing to use the algorithm to select the numbers. eddie has been convicted an tommy was arrested yesterday. a united plane forced to turn around because it almost ran out of fuel. two hours into the flight from honolulu to san francisco, the pilots realized it was using more fuel than expected. the plane landed safely back in hawaii. so how did this all happen? airlines don't top off their tanks to keep the planes light to save some cash. those are your headlines. hard to believe. amazing. fuel, yeah. >> i know.
out of all the things. as you know, merle haggard passed away at the age of 79, so steve went outside to times square, to find out about the reaction to this legend's passing. >> that's right. even though it's very early and a lot of people are on their way to work, jeff here stopped by. jeff, what do you do for a living? >> i'm an attorney. >> okay. very good. we're not going to hold that against you. >> all right. >> you're a fan of merle haggard. you're a new yorker. what was it about merle haggard that spoke to you? >> he was a contrarian. he walked the walk. he -- you know, that famous story that when he was in the audience when johnny cash gave that concert at fulsom prison and ron reagan pardoning him and he was such a great part of the creative culture. >> a lot of people in the music world sing songs about things they don't know about, but he had that hardscrabble life.
i remember there was a story about his mom dropping him off at juvy hall or juvy jail when he was 11, and referred to him as incorrigible. that particular label stuck to him. >> that's right. "mama tried" is my favorite song and the grateful dead cover of it is wonderful. >> thanks. go to work! all right. that's the reaction on the street. >> wow. you got -- you got a merle haggard biographer. great job, steve. coming up next on a different note, homicide on campus. students are told not to walk alone because -- not to wear headphones by the way after the body of a young woman is discovered. we have a live report from the university of texas. that is next. and first, it was new york governor andrew cuomo and now another one is banning all state travel to mississippi. the growing liberal trend ahead. allergies distracting you?
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tonya ortega live at the university of texas where that campus is shaken this morning. tanya? good morning to you from austin and yeah, they have been shaken. a lot of people definitely worried here on campus. this whole death is being investigated as a homicide at this point and even though her identity has not been released, her body was found here right behind me this this creek, right in the heart of campus, by the alumni center. they're working the case with several other agencies including the rangers. the woman was found on tuesday morning in waller creek which has been blocked off. and since then crews have been combing through the crime scene looking for evidence. police have not released the victim's identity but is believed to have been a dance student here at u.t. classes were cancelled on
tuesday night and a private meeting was held instead. fenves said they're increasing the patrols on campus. and he ordered the shuttles to take the students to class. >> don't be distracted, be aware of your surroundings at all times. >> reporter: back out here live on the university campus. police are still canvassing the area. we saw some of them go into the creek. a lot of them patrolling on bikes and also in units which is something that we don't often see here in austin whenever we're doing the morning live shots. but counseling is being offered for students and staff throughout the whole investigation. tanya ortega, fox news. >> thanks. a teacher under arrest, accused of carrying a gun to his school in newtown, connecticut, which the site of the deadly shooting. should he be thrown in jail for
that? some say yes. and gap is forced to apologize after some people called this ad racist. is it really? we have a debate next. at old dominion, we ship everything you can imagine. and everything we ship has something in common. whether it's expedited overnight... ...or shipped around the globe, ...it's handled by od employees who know that delivering freight... ...means delivering promises. od. helping the world keep promises. gomery and abigail higgins had... ...a tree that bore the most rare and magical fruit. which provided for their every financial need.
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we need to be ready for my name's scott strenfel and r i'm a meteorologist at pg&e. we make sure that our crews as well as our customers are prepared to how weather may impact their energy. so every single day we're monitoring the weather, and when storm events arise our forecast get crews out ahead of the storm to minimize any outages. during storm season we want our customers to be ready and stay safe. learn how you can be prepared at pge.com/beprepared. together, we're building a better california. time now on this thursday morning for some quick headlines. a manhunt under way right now in minneapolis for a man, a gunman who apparently shot a woman four times in a fit of road rage. cops say the victim honked her horn after being cut off. the suspect pulled alongside her and the passenger inside his vehicle apparently opened fire on the woman.
the good news is she's expected to be okay. and a teacher facing charges for carrying a concealed weapon into a school in newtown, connecticut. the same town in connecticut where that deadly shooting rampage happened in -- not too long ago, a couple of years ago. jason adams does have a gun permit but it's illegal to bring a gun into school in the state of connecticut. he faces up to five years in prison. thanks, steve. and empowering or racist? well, gap has replaced this ad after critics claimed that the young black girl was being used as some sort of a prop or an armrest. meanwhile, a 2015 ad shows the very similar pose, look at this. so is this latest ad -- is it racially insensitive or is it much ado about nothing? let's bring in licensed therapist and women's advocacy bea arthur and what was your thought? when you saw the latest gap ad,
what was your thought? >> i was a little bummed out to be honest. just because i think that whenever you see racism where it isn't kind of reduces the conversation and makes it harder to talk about when legitimate incidents happen. but i do understand from a psychological perspective where the kind of mindset for the outreach could come from. >> okay. camille, what did you see when you saw this picture? >> yeah, i got to say that my sentiment was a lot the same. only i -- while i understand where the sentiment comes from where the outrage comes from, i don't have a great deal of respect for it. i think there's something really problematic happening in this country. this conversation about race we have been having for so long is highly dysfunctional and doesn't seem to be working particularly well. i really wish gap had responded in a different way to it. >> well, gap actually apologized. let me read their statement. we appreciate the conversation that is taking place and we are sorry to anyone who's offended. what's wrong with that statement? >> i don't know your capacity to imagine something as offensive,
that's something that everybody else ought to care about a great deal. there were a lot of people who want to belong to something important and they're finding opportunities to crusade about just -- just about anything. my heart goes out to the little girls who are very talented gymnasts from everything i can tell who have this really cool opportunity to be in a gap ad. now it's been diminished and denigrated in this way. these two girls are sisters, there's nothing here. the capacity to imagine something there doesn't make it something we should care about. >> is it generational though? a lot of people in the younger generation will look at that picture and say what's racist about this? i don't see it. until it's explained to them. >> it's interesting because, yeah, like i think i'm the younger generation. >> you are. >> i'm just glad to see another black girl on tv, you know? i'm totally -- i get the little sister vibe. it's lovely. however, if you're from an older generation, where your representation in the media, the if you're a black woman and the only time you see a black woman
on tv is objectified you're sensitive to any image like that. i think it speaks to the pain and you can acknowledge it. i think gap had an opportunity to say, you know, i really understand this pain and let's go in a different way rather than backing off and -- >> where was the outrage last year when the rules were reversed? >>yeah, there wasn't any outrage. i think it's important to note and important to note there's not a situation where black women are primarily or even mostly or -- i don't know that i can't say frequently because it happens. but depicted as sluts or slaves on television. they have dominant roles in hollywood and the white house has a black woman in it and is prominently featured in a big way. there's positive, affirmative depictions of black people for decades now. it's ridiculous to pretend things are otherwise and we keep doing it and we keep manufacturing these
circumstances. we keep finding ways to turn benign things into huge controversies. >> thank you for being with us. coming up, new york's governor banning travel to mississippi because he doesn't like the laws there refusing customers over their religious beliefs and now another one is following in his footst footsteps. and a company hired 50,000 veterans and they're not stopping there. jolene kent from the fox business network is joining us with details. there she is. come on in. i take these out... ...to put in dr. scholl's active series insoles. they help reduce wear and tear on my legs, becuase they have triple zone protection. ... and reduce shock by 40%. so i feel like i'm ready to take on anything. because you can't beat zero heartburn! i take prilosec otc each morning for my frequent heartburn
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>> yep, you're listening to the okie from muskogee. we asked you for your favorite merle haggard songs. this was sent in by earl chestnut. >> that's right. we're saluting the life and times of merle haggard who died yesterday on his 79th birthday. >> wow, what a legend. that's your favorite song. >>look, he's talking about okie from muskogee, i'm from kansas. neighbor state. i grew up singing that song. >> you know what i love? if you listen to country stars today, they have such reverence for the country stars yesterday. did you see them introduce them or give them lifetime achievement awards? they get emotional. >> like in our household, we were watching the music awards the other day. country has changed so much. long gone are the days of the twang by songs. katy perry was on the stage. >> it's not hee haw. 28 before the top of the hour. we have news right now and jackie joins us. >> good morning, friends. good morning to you at home. the investigation under way after a disturbing video surfaces out of san antonio,
texas. >> oh! >> janissa, are you okay? >> 27-year-old police joshua kim body slammed a sixth grade tore the ground after she and another student were allegedly fighting and then the air force veteran dragged her away in handcuffs. as the crowd looks on. she was suspended for fighting. that officer is now on paid leave. new york's governor banning travel to mississippi because he doesn't like the law there allowing private business owners to refuse customers over religious beliefs. this morning, more are following in his footsteps like connecticut governor maloy. so far, governors in vermont, and washington state have issued travel bans for the state of mississippi. those governors and minnesota's governor have banned travel to north carolina. students paying for illegal aliens to go to school.
that's the plan of a private college in arizona. prescott college is taking on automatic -- tacking on the automatic annual $30 fees to establish a scholarship for undocumented students. a group came up with the idea, quote, within the current political landscape of arizona it is critical that prescott college shows our commitment to education and as a human right. we are inspired by the courageous leadership of our college. and a dog left alone for three hours and look what happened. there was a trail of destruction left behind. it's cute because this is not any house. one family came home after leaving their energetic husky alone. i would say, yeah, right? the pooch knocked over his owner' calligraphy set, that'll
teach you to have that. leaving black paw prints absolutely everywhere in that place. can you imagine? >> no. >> and those are your headlines. >> what would make him go into that -- into the ink? >> i don't know. >> dogs do a lot of stuff. >> the question is, dogs do that kind of stuff. you have dogs, you know. >> usually there's some food involved. not usually ink. meanwhile, 25 minutes before the top of the hour. >> turning now to the extreme weather, people in alabama and in georgia picking up the pieces this morning after tornadoes ripped through those areas overnight. two people seriously injured. >> maria molina is here tracking the very latest. nice day here, maria, but we have some extreme weather elsewhere. >> yeah, it's all associated with the front that brought some severe weather across parts of the southeastern u.s. and today it's bringing a flood threat across new england with a lot of heavy rain in the forecast out there. you can see on the radar, we do have that rain anywhere from parts of the northeast stretching down into parts of
florida. where there could be some isolated severe weather as well. also across north carolina. meanwhile, behind that system we're tracking some much colder air moving into the parts of the midwest today. chicago and minneapolis you're currently in the 30s out there. in the south and the southern plains, much warmer out there. temperatures in the 80s. some areas are close to 90 degrees as well. let's head back inside. >> thank you. you know, how many times have you heard this political season people talking about, well, i was talking to my uber driver and my uber driver said, odds are now if you have an uber driver there's a real good possibility that he or she is a vet. jo ling kent joins us right now. this was a goal that uber set a few years ago. >> that's right. they have signed up 50,000 military veterans and spouses, hitting a goal they set a couple of years ago. there's a new goal to help the veteran drivers and their
families generate half a billion dollars in income by 2020. i got to meet one of the drivers taking advantage of the program. take a look. >> this is me when i was 17 years old when i joined the united states marine corps. >> reporter: ricky lucas served in the marine corps from 1969 to '72. after returning home, he worked as a tractor-trailer driver and later in retail. today, he's a doting grandfather to his 5-year-old grandson aidan. >> i pick him up around 3:15 and we go home, i feed him. help him with his homework. you know, have play time. >> reporter: but he has bills to pay and retirement is on the horizon to make ends meet, he turned to lyft and to uber. >> it was an economic decision. plain and simple. they cut my hours and i needed to make -- i needed to supplement my income. >> reporter: every morning after he takes his grandson to school, he gets ready to go he heads to his car. and he opens his uber app. he's one of 50,000 veterans and
veteran spouses who have now signed up to drive for uber over the last 18 months. it's a program called uber military. >> this is an excellent opportunity for veterans to get them back on their feet. >> reporter: in recent years the national unemployment rate for veterans has dropped, but in new jersey where ricky lives it's still 5.4%. which is higher than the national average. what would you say is the number one benefit driving for uber? >> controlling your hours that you work. >> reporter: what lessons from the marine corps do you apply when driving out here? >> stay focused, be conscious of your surroundings, you know? stay alert. >> reporter: so ricky, what are the downsides to driving uber? >> the back seat drivers. some people will bring their problems in the car. and kind of take it out on you. no, you're going the wrong way. >> reporter: meanwhile, veterans groups are optimistic that initiatives like these are headed in the right direction. >> what really makes this a successful program i think is when the employer understands
the challenges and the difficulties that a veteran often faces and moving from active duty to the civilian world. organizations like uber provide flexibility and an ability to use the skills as they transition out. >> of course, uber is not alone in hiring veterans. according to the military times, the top employer of vets is verizon. they have hired 12,000 employees who previously served our country. radio ews all around there. show. it's really an app. you can sign up in one day. they look at your car. they give you a quick background check. >> sometimes they're cheaper than cabs, show up right at your door. they support veteran, so support uber. thank you. >> so a good development. we hope to see more of it. >> thanks for going on the ride along. >> my pleasure. coming up, veterans finally getting treatment at the v.a. hospital. just one problem -- the doctors are not getting paid when they go to other facilities not at
the v.a. the whistle-blower who blew this story wide open is joining us live. and we introduced you to the sheriff putting innocent civilians in jail as an undercover inmate. >> an inside view of the inmate life. what was going on in from the criminology standpoint, what we can do to spark the interest for people not to come back to jail. >> well, that sheriff is back with what he learned from that extreme experience. >> good morning, sheriff! ♪
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a fender bender turns deadly because of another exploding takata air bag. >> she should have walked away from it. she had a deep laceration on the side of her throat, looked like debris from the air bag. >> honda is taking responsibility a week after the accident saying the shrapnel from the air bag killed the 17-year-old girl, nothe crash. honda says they sent several notices to the teenager about the recall but the car was never fixed. takata is blamed for ten deaths worldwide. and a bank stealing your pocket change? penny arcades, they have been taken out of commission. a report found they were short changing customers up to 15%. >> what? >> yeah. >> and the world of harry potter is now open to all muggles.
the "harry potter" themed attraction in hollywood, california, opened its doors. it took nearly three years to build. over to you, steve. thank you, ainsley. the department of veterans affairs under fire again. this time the agency reportedly skipping out on $135 million in unpaid claims it owes private hospitals participating in its choice card program which allows vets to seek private medical care if they can't get it at a v.a. hospital. joining us right now is brandon kohlman, a v.a. whistle-blower from california. good morning. >> thanks for having me, steve. >> in 2014 when the v.a. started this program it was trying to get themselves off the front page of every newspaper because then that way going forward, because the scandal with so many v.a. veterans could not get treatment at the v.a. so go some place else, use the choice card. but as it turns out those doctors are not getting paid. >> yeah, it's a great idea.
i mean, you know to get veterans the care we deserve, that we earn by defending this nation. however, the v.a. is doing everything they can to make sure that they sabotage the program, making sure that doctors aren't getting paid. that veterans are getting sent to checkships to make sure -- collections to make sure that the choice program isn't working. >> what is that? >> just last week the union i belong to as a v.a. employee said that the choice program needed to be scrapped. this is the same union that after i testified on the hill before the senate, you know, union attorney by the name of jay ward morrow came out and bashed my testimony. he didn't bash it for being inaccurate, but bashed it for it not being union friendly or carrying forward the union agenda. i said what is the union agenda? if it's not for bettering the veterans, i won't be backing the union. i never heard back from them. >> i looked this up. i could only find a new news
stories about it. we're covering it, but nobody else is talking about it. now this is just as big, where ultimately vets will be denied care because doctors aren't going to want to be part of the program they don't get paid in. but nobody is covering this. >> nobody is covering it. i have a -- you know, i have a sheet of paper right here that shows this was printed on tuesday by a whistle-blower from phoenix, arizona. showing that 1627 choice eligible veterans waiting an average of 59 days for care, making them choice eligible, are not getting choice services. it is still happening all over the country as we speak. >> well, let's hope there's some people in washington write -- watching right now and saying, hey, wait a minute, that's wrong. we have to doing someabout it. -- something about it. brandon kohlman, thank you very much. meanwhile, coming up, last month we introduced you to the sheriff who is putting inknow
sent people in jail secretly to see what life is like in jail. sheriff jamey noel is back to tell us about it. and now martha mccollum -- the camera is moving. what's happening in 12 minutes? >> good morning. so donald trump draws thousands in new york while ted cruz gets schooled on new york values. dr. ben carson is here to weigh in on that. they win the room where it happened in 1976 when reagan and ford slugged it out at the convention and now they're here to tell us what it may look like in july in cleveland. and is hillary in the fight on her home turf? we'll show you what that looks like in new york when bill and i see you at the top of the hour. if you run everyday, or if you're young or old. no matter who you are a heart attack can happen without warning. if you've had a heart attack, a bayer aspirin regimen can help prevent another one. be sure to talk to your doctor before you begin an aspirin regimen. bayer aspirin.
"60 days in" where innocent people are sent to jail under cover as inmates. >> i wanted to get inside the jail to see exactly what was going on and what it was going to take to fix it. above and beyond the criminal aspect we were longing at, this gave us a look at the pod hierarchy. what we can do to start sparking the interest for people not to come back to jail. >> well, in watching the series, the experiment worked an joining us right now is clark county, indiana, sheriff, jamey noel. >> good morning. >> for folks who have not seen it, what we saw in the episodes at your county jail, you saw drugs. you saw inappropriate behavior, you saw people getting beat up and some of the plants, people you planted inside. going in, do people know they might be subject to that stuff? >> we did the best job we could and the inmate behavior wasn't
very good, especially at the beginning of the program. >> why did they want to go in undercover? >> they were wanting to help out and help me improve the clark county jail, but i think they were passionate to help out overall. that came from their backgrounds too. >> how did that go over with your staff who didn't know that was happening? >> i was most nervous when i told the staff about what we did, but they were appreciative and it was a good response. >> now we can talk about the ramifications and the results. what happened and how did it help you? >> we saw the charges, we changed some jail procedure to make the things operate better. but we went a step beyond to, when someone is released from the clark county jail, we learned from the undercovers, they were depressed and angry. you'll get a pamphlet and it says it's normal to feel these things. if it's too much, here's who you can call for help.
>> so the plants felt the depression when they came out. how long were they in there? >> 60 days. >> my take away after watching it, i don't want to go to jail. it's bad. >> i used to want to. >> the number one goal is for people besides learning was someone is sitting at home, especially kids. not ever want to be in that environment. >> right. but the thing is you -- those plants did something that undercover cops couldn't do. >> absolutely. it went above and beyond just looking at the criminal stuff to where we were truly able to understand what goes on in the pod when the correction officers walks out of the building. >> this is one of the situations, you know, the people come back season after season and you can't bring them back in because their cover is blown. are you doing it again? >> yeah. >> next season, i love it. >> well, "fox & friends" from jail. i think it's great. people love the undercover -- like undercover bosses. so nice to see. the point is to make things
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get yourselves together! stop this. why would you want to be another statistic? the way you're going, you will go to jail. or you will get out in a body bag. >> look at this. >> that's judge verda colvin. she is scaring kids straight. you just saw that video, she's telling kids, you made a mistake. but you have value and if you don't straighten up, you're going to end up in a body bag. what's your reaction to that? >> i think it's an excellent program.
kids, especially at-risk youth need to see that to know there's consequences. not like video games and you kill somebody and they regenerate and everything is okay. they need to know there are consequences in their actions. >> the week before prom, our police department takes a crash car that was driven by a drunk driver. parks it right in front of the school. i think the kids get the message. you can see the trouble. >> yeah, we'll do same thing we'll go to the high schools and play the videos of different car crashes. that were as a result of operating while intoxicated. >> here's the judge earlier on the show. >> every month i'm more disturbed by what i see that's happening to our children and the activities that they're engaging in. because i recognize they have so much value and if only i could show them their value as opposed to what they're headed toward, maybe that'll make a difference and prick their hearts. i think it's necessary for us to reach kids. we have to be authentic, real, but they have to feel our compassion. it is my hope that by doing that
i'll make a difference. >> so we'll talk more about this in the "after the show show." thumbs up, right? >> absolutely. >> hey, guys, steve will join me on the radio. ready for the unedited trump tape. bill: here we go. good morning. the race for the nomination waking up in the city that never sleeps. a recent poll shows donald trump cracking 50% in new york. when was the last time new york mattered in a republican primary. martha: it's exciting to have everybody paying attention to our i. donald trump got a hero's welcome on his home turf. watch this. that's the soundtrack when he runs these events.