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tv   Americas Election HQ  FOX News  April 30, 2016 3:00pm-4:01pm PDT

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well, the indiana primary may be next, but it's california's massive delegate prize that has the candidateses shifting their focus. i'm arthel neville of the welcome to a brand-new hour inside america's election headquarters. >> i'm gregg jarrett. california's gop pie marry continuing with the state convention this weekend. ted cruz earning a big boost there today with an endorsement from former california governor pete wilson, john kasich, also in the golden state holding a town hall to meet with folks he hopes will give him their support, unlike in recent election, california is likely to have a meaningful say in the
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race when its voters make their picks for the primary, june 7. john roberts is live from the california gop convention just outside san francisco with more. hi, john. >> reporter: good evening. you can bet that to a person everybody here at this convention is excited for the first time that anything can remember, california actually means something. it's a huge pile of delegates. 172. it's winner take all by congressional district and statewide for those at large delegates. ted cruz is playing very hard because he hopes he'll be able to stop donald trump or at least stop him from getting the lion's share of the delegates. it was a big move for pete wilson, who is still very respected here in california, amongst the republican establishment. even though some people complain that during the 1990s, he may have damaged the party somewhat, particularly with hispanics and other minorities. but pete will kahn coming out
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firmly for ted cruz. when he took the stage, senator cruz himself said it is time for the party to begin to unify. really kind of runs contrary to his message because there is going to be division between now and that convention on july 18 because that's -- ted cruz' only hope to become the nominee is dividing the vote until then and try to take it at the convention. here is what he said a while ago. >> this election is about choices and we are campaigning asking for your support. we are working to unite the party. this election is about unity. if we're fractured and divided, hillary clinton wins and the country is lost. >> reporter: it's a similar message that donald trump delivered to this audience yesterday, though he said he hopes to be able to unify the party, but in order to win, he might not necessarily need the unified party. here is what trump said. >> there should be and there has to be unity. now, with that being said, would
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i win, can i win without it? i think so. to be honest. i think so, because they're going to vote for me. they're not voting for -- jeb bush didn't support you. big deal. like i care. i heard him on television yesterday. low energy, very low energy. >> reporter: in fact, trump said yesterday, there is some people who didn't necessarily want backing him. here is something really interesting that happened earlier today. former utah governor john huntsman, presidential candidate, came forward and said it is time for the party to unify around donald trump. this is not necessarily an endorsement of donald trump. but it is simply a signal from governor huntsman that he believes that the party would become damaged if this division continues on into and through the convention, gregg. so he's asking people to put aside their differences, rally behind donald trump because he believes he is -- regardless of what happens in indiana, the ultimate nominee. gregg? >> that's the challenge, the
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animosity on both sides seems to be so extreme, we'll wait and see. john roberts, good to see you. thanks. you can catch even more of the gop candidates tomorrow. we invite you to fox news sunday hosting its 20th anniversary show. chris wallace will be speaking with donald trump, along with presidential candidate ted cruz. so check your local listings for when fox news sunday airs in your area. you can watch it right here on the fox news channel twice. 2:00 p.m. and 6:00 p.m. eastern time. again that's tomorrow. gregg, we turn to the democratic race for the white house. hillary clinton deploying her husband to the hoosier state. president clinton is campaigning in indiana ahead of tuesday's big primary. elizabeth prann is live in washington with the details. why isn't mrs. clinton campaigning today? do we know? >> reporter: she is heading to indianapolis. she's going to be holding a rally tomorrow ahead of the primary on tuesday. we know that we've seen bill clinton stumping for her and
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we've also seen chelsea clinton. it's looking like we may be getting closer to the home stretch because indiana, a place that hasn't played a big part in politics in recent history is up to bat. the clinton team is posting a six-points lead over sanders in the real clear politics average of indiana polls. like i said, both her husband and daughter have been stumping for the frontrunner. clinton, he says his wife has the best plan to put americans back to work and create economic success. listen here. >> does the candidate have the right ideas about what to do to increase the rate at which we increase income, increase jobs, reduce inequality and tear down the barriers so we can all rise together? >> reporter: in the overall delegate count, hillary clinton is leading sanders with 2065. so she's 218 shy of the nomination. sanders is trailing with 1357. indiana offers 83 democratic
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delegates. the sanders camp may be laying off hundreds of staffers, but he's vowing to push on. the campaign releasing its schedule. it includes rallies in south bend, evansville, fort bend and indianapolis. sanders will tackle money in his politics, tackle his plan to make public and colleges and universities tuition free. also insuring universal healthcare. he this week took jabs at the republicans as opposed to focusing wholey on clinton touting his vision. >> it is not acceptable to me is that in a time when our people are working 50 or 60 hours a week, where mom is working, dads are working, kids are working, that 58% of all no income generated today goes to the top 1%. not acceptable. >> reporter: sanders also opposing trade, any trade
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negotiations. he said that it differs from clinton. she's open to trade agreement if there is safety nets and job retaining programs provided. she's hitting the campaign trail hard starting tomorrow. >> we'll be watching. thanks. a powerful storm causing deadly flooding in eastern texas, killing a 64-year-old grandmother and four of her grandchildren. their bodies found in the town of palestine, texas, this morning after those flood waters began to recede. in the city of lindale, one tornado was reported in the area. we're hearing reports of several injuries. rescue efforts have been hampered by downed power lines and tree limbs strewn across the street as well as lawns. in the meantime, oklahoma wind gusts up to 115 miles per hour flipping this semi on a highway. we have new details released in a search for two florida
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teens who went missing after taking out their boat last summer. the state fish and wildlife commission releasing this video showing austin and perry cohen as they left the jupiter inlet back in july. the commission also releasing a report saying a pilot claims he spotted the pair in the water after their disappearance. meanwhile, the families of the teens have agreed to allow apple to analyze an iphone found in the boat when it was recovered last month. federal officials arresting a senior manager at the tennessee valley authority, a taiwan born u.s. citizen who is admitting that he traveled to china and seoul top secret nuclear information to the chinese, all of this coming weeks after this man a chinese friend of that senior manager was arrested for espionage. authorities saying he was trying to recruit american scientists to spill secrets to china in exchange for money.
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iraq's prime minister says baghdad's dream zone is now under control. this after thousands of antigovernment protesters breached the walls around the fortified area of the capitol and stormed parliament. all of this a major escalation of a political crisis that has been simmering for months. supporters of shiite cleric are demanding an overhaul of what they call iraq's corruptive and ineffective political system. >> secretary of state john kerry is getting ready to travel to switzerland tomorrow for urgent talks on syria. intense fighting raging on in that country where the government is launching new air strikes on insurgent-held neighborhoods. rebels shelled government held parts of aleppo. the humanitarian group reporting 250 civilian deaths over the last nine days alone. that surge also causing the
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collapse of a two-month-old cease fire brokered by south and russia. a deadly building collapse in kenya. the six-story building coming down amid heavy rains in the country's capitol nairobi, killing at least a dozen people, injuring more than 130 others. search teams trying to rescue survivors under the rubble. government officials say the building did not have an occupancy permit. bizarre new details coming to light after a married couple was found dead in their california home. the suspects are two sons. this is the older sibling, accused of shooting his father a dozen times. will carr is live in los angeles with the latest on the investigation. will? >> reporter: the big question for authorities this weekend is why? why did this oldest son, according to authorities, kill both of his parents? why did the youngest son help him cover it up? why did both go to a convention
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and act like everything was normal? this happened last week when family members found the couple inside their home, both had been murdered. the father shot 12 times. the mother once in the head. next to their bodies, several disturbing notes, including one that said, sorry, my first kill was clumsy. authorities have linked that handwriting to their 22-year-old son, who admitted to killing his father, but says somebody else killed their mom and his brother didn't have anything to do with either murder. but authorities believe he killed both while his brother was in the house and his younger brother checked to make sure blood was not seeping out of the garage before they went to that convention. now, safe to say these murderers and arrests have rocked members of their community. >> people are in disbelief. they were in shock. they are stunned and the loss is enormous that we are still
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finding it very difficult to just come to grips with the truth. >> reporter: the youngest brother will be charged as an adult. both pleaded not guilty in court yesterday. if convicted, they could both face life behind bars. gregg? >> their behavior afterwards is curious, but the menendez brothers went to the movies after they blasted their parents 16 times with shotguns. go figure. >> reporter: bizarre. >> yeah. will carr, good to see you. thanks. when we come back, a new focus for those training to be federal agents. catherine herridge goes behind the scenes with what new recruits are learning. donald trump looking to win an important contest in california. what he says sets him apart from past republican candidates.
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back on the campaign trail, donald trump admitting to attendees that california's republican convention, he doesn't fit the party mold. no kidding. but saying that's far from a bad thing. >> the republican party in a
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presidential sense doesn't win anymore. you're pick ago standard cookie cutters. i can tell you already just give me the name of the person and i'll tell you exactly what states he's going to win and what states he's going to lose. i'm different because i'm going to win states if nobody else can. >> senior editor of the daily caller joins us. the chaotic scene outside of the convention yesterday, it may actually sort of underscore trump's challenge, the protesters raging out of control, breaking through the barricades, pushed back by police. trump had to actually sneak in through the back way with his secret service details. is it possible for somebody whose rhetoric has been arguably so caustic and divisive to morph his candidacy into unity or, as he claims, doesn't even need it? >> certainly to win the republican primary, i'm not sure
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he needs unity. to get those 1237 delegates if he wins indiana on tuesday and goes and has a decent win in california on june 7, he's all but assured to get those 1237 delegates. they won't be unified. there will still be ted cruz probable low bringing it to the convention. a segment of the republican party saying they will devote -- they will vote never for donald trump. he can win without unifying the republican party. the question is can he win the general election? that's an entirely different question all together. >> yeah. i think that video we were showing wasn't of yesterday's speech. among the general election voters, trump is off the cuff, kind of bomb pastic approach, it's not resonating as much with general election voters. more than 65% of americans have a negative opinion of trump. that's his real clear politics
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poll average. and usc politics professor described the whole thing this way. we'll put it up on the screen. trump has a very loyal following, but with a very hard ceiling. the problem is his current base of support isn't big enough to get him elected president. fair point? >> by the numbers, there is no question right now that donald trump looks like a general election disaster. he claims he'll put states in play, but if you look at poll numbers, he does, but not the way he suggests. for instance, in utah and mississippi, the republican states in the general election, he's tied with hillary clinton, while other republican candidates outpoll hillary by a large margin. but i'll put this caveat in there. when donald trump entered the republican primary, his negativetivity numbers suggested he had no chance to win the republican primary, and here we are today. so donald trump is the greatest brander i've ever seen. he's the greatest marketer. he knows the audience he has to
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pitch to in a general election is different than the audience he had to pitch to in a republican primary. so i don't underestimate him and i think you understatement his ability to win the general election at your own peril. >> i'm glad you brought up his negatives because, look, polls show a majority of americans think hillary clinton is dishonest, untrustworthy. they all show that. in fact, her net negative is minus 21. i just looked it up a couple of days ago. as bad as that seems, jamie, trump's is much worse. his net negative is between minus 33 and minus 40. does that give clinton a decided advantage? she'd be looking at poor prospects but for donald trump. >> yeah. it's amazing. there are 17 candidates in the republican field. it looks like the republican party is gonna nominate the one person with higher negatives than hillary clinton.
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but again, i caution people who think that there is no chance that this can change. donald trump had very high negatives when he came into the republican primary last year. he's reversed those somewhat within the republican electorate. he knows he has to pitch to a different audience in the general election. i wouldn't be surprised if he changed his positions on a lot of issues dramatically. so yes, these are historically bad numbers. i'm not convinced yet donald trump can't change those at least some. >> what about two important voting groups, hispanics? 27 million hispanics eligible to vote this november. that's record high. the largest voting block of all is women. they account for a majority of the voters. they did in 2012. they will again in 2016. by his statements, has trump managed to alienate substantially both those key groups? >> well, he's not doing well among those key groups. there is no question about that. he has alienated them. i think what he's going to rely
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on in the general election is to try to market his pitch to those audiences. he's going to say yes, i may have said some incendiary things or maybe deny it. but what he's going to say is that look, i can make america win again. i'm the greatest businessman that's ever lived. if you trust me, i'll make your life better and america better. it sounds like a siren song to me. he won't give details. but people want to believe that type of thing. maybe he can reverse those numbers. i'm just saying there is a lot of people on the republican side who say that there is no chance trump can win a general election against hillary clinton. a lot of people on the democratic side say the same thing. i say we've seen what happens when people underestimate donald trump and the republican primary. i think you understatement his ability to be a camille onand change his pitch. >> he can't deny he said those things. there is no takebacks with videotapes and smart phones. no doovers. jamie, got to go.
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always great to see you. thanks very much. >> thank you. the threat of terror is widening both at home and abroad. now the f.b.i. is reacting and training the next generation of agents with a new focus on intelligence and analysis. chief intelligence correspondent catherine herridge has exclusive access into this training. >> can you identify yourself, f.b.i she's armed and dangerous. so it may be deadly force situation. >> okay. >> reporter: fox news went inside the f.b.i. training academy in quantico, virginia. >> f.b.i stand away from the car. put your hands up. put your other hand up. >> reporter: the suspect played by an actor, is down. but the vehicle may be rigged to blow. >> we'd have the students come up. they'd clear the car. car is clear. any covering? at this point i can come in with the handcuff. >> with the growing terrorism threat, these essential skills matter more. >> to me, the give away was no
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eye contact. >> yes. >> as she's being given commands but not complying, that's an indication that there is something going on 'cause most people say what do you need. >> reporter: no agent wants to draw a weapon, but sometimes there is no choice. >> gun out, opened the door. and then -- >> then start giving commands. >> right. >> reporter: nearly 1,000 agents and intelligence analysts will graduate this year. for the first time since 1908, the training is fundamentally different. >> it is a biblical shift. >> reporter: assistant director says the old program had agents who run field investigations in one classroom and intelligence analysts in the other. >> when they would get done with their training separately here, the expectation was they would go to the field and we wanted them to be integrated. it didn't make sense. >> reporter: while we can't show faces, this video takes you inside the f.b.i. academy where for the first time they now learn side by side. >> they have a better
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appreciation of each other's duties, roles and responsibilities. >> reporter: the f.b.i. director, james comey, speaks often and publicly about this intersection between intelligence and investigations. >> sometimes it's like searching for a needle in a hay stack and the great fear that dominates our lives is that needle is going to reappear at a train station wearing a suicide vest. >> reporter: a familiar scenario that played out recently in a brussels subway. >> i use the director's fast ball analogy. a guard can't be a center and a center can't be a forward, but it's necessary they all come together. >> this is the .9 millimeter that we're moving to. >> this exercise teaches agents how to safely handle a weapon at close quarters. most shots are fired within seven yards of a suspect. >> nice. very nice. >> reporter: in june 2015, an isis suspect was shot dead outside a boston cvs after he threatened local cops and f.b.i. agents with a knife. and after this hostage situation, it assist fall,
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several isis gunmen killed 90 and injured more than 200, this training exercise takes on new meaning. it uses a 25-pound battering ram to shatter the lock. >> this is like the achille's heel for the door. >> exactly. sometimes they go in on one strike. most times they don't. there you go. good job. >> wow. >> reporter: in a threat environment where al-qaeda and isis are leveraging technology to tap new recruits, the f.b.i. is evolving, too. >> one of the most important things is we stay ahead of the threat without integration. without that, we won't be successful, catherine herridge, fox news. >> very nice look inside there. >> yeah. the intense new video that isis does not want you or anybody else to see, a terrorist's pov, point of view, that suggests isis may not be as fierce a fighting machine as it's cracked up to be. that's next.
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chaotic go pro footage showing the reality of what it's like to fight for isis. it may not be anything isis wants anyone to see. kurdish forces releasing this video you're watching now from a camera mounted on the helmet of a fighter who died in battle, an isis fighter. the first person perspective showing a lot of disorganization and confusion in battle as the isis fighters start firing at each other. it's quite a contrast to the slick recruiting videos isis has spread across social media. former director of the c.i.a. is here, former ambassador to the convention of armed forces in europe and now the chairman of the foundation for defense of democracy. dor, good to -- ambassador, what
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does this video say to you about isis' proclaimed strong organizations and what can the u.s. coalition glean from this video? >> it may be just one of the number that went bad for them. but i think we can make something out of it is the point. they have these throat slitters march up behind men in orange suits who kneel down and have their throats slit. we can make the point that they're throat slitters, but not fighters. they can't get organized enough to get their rounds with their weapons out of the cockpit, it looked like from the video that he was firing into the front part of the cockpit from what the people said. and it's kind of the -- we ought to use this as an opportunity to mock isis. >> and to that point as well, how can counter terror agencies use the video to their advantage, aside from saying
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hey, all you kids who may be inspired by the slick videos, this thank is nothing you want to go and join. is there other military intelligence that they can glean from this? >> i think we can make the point of imcompetence, that they are the -- the show in this video, not the kind of professionalism you would see from american fighting units, like the marines or special forces and not -- you'd see from the kurds. there is some very fine soldiers in this part of the world and some of the sunnies have backed us in the surge and so forth. and we can let them be the ones to speak to the arab world. i think not so much us. it ought to be the sunnies especially, not shia. >> but to the arab world, you have a lot of kids in america who are look at these videos online and thinking, oh, i want to go over there. not just america, other
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countries as well. so can isis spin this and sort of say look, this is just a one off disbungling? >> they'll try. but i think this is a potential propaganda advantage for us that we can utilize. kids, even ones who are getting roped into thinking they may want to go on jihad are not admiring of clumsy imcompetence. >> right. i'd like to take a look at bullet points from an isis score card, if you will. so we'll take a look now. i'll read it off. 2015, isis has lost 22% of the territory it controlled in all of 2015, isis lost control of 14% of its territory and 2016, isis lost a further 8% of its territory. islamic state had some of its most significant losses in northern syria, kurdish forces, have regained some areas near the turkish border and the kurds
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now control parts of a strategic road between syria and iraq. i ask you, ambassador, as we know, isis is still in control of raqqa, syria, mosul and iraq. are you optimistic that the u.s. coalition can regain control of those two major cities? >> i think we have a very good chance. we may need some more marines and special forces on the ground leading and not leading from behind. but leading. i think -- and training. but i think we've got a chance of taking mosul and raqqa. this is important because what these guys are trying to do is recapitulate the early centuries during and after mohammed's lifetime. they're trying even to conquer some of the same areas and some of the same order that was conquered in those days. and if we disrupt that by taking some of the territory away from them that they have trumpeted as part of the caliphate and shows
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they're going to be able to build up an empire, we'll have done a lot. >> i want to close with something you mentioned earlier. i want to circle back. you seem to want to make a point that it's important for the forces over there, if you will, to be the ones to show the world that isis is not all it's cracked up to be. why are you emphasizing that? >> this shouldn't be folks from the west saying look what we're doing over here. we're more competent than these guys. this ought to be arabs from the sunni -- from anbar who were able to help us move decisively in the surge. this ought to be maybe some kurds. but it ought to be people who have really been fighting on the front lines, can speak in arabic to much of their audience. but this ought to be something that they can talk about that they have done. not us. >> understood. i want to talk more -- i have
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follow-up questions, but i have to go, unfortunately. i appreciate your time. it's really nice to talk to you. >> thank you. indiana republican voters facing a critical choice on tuesday when it could be do or die for one or more of these candidates. we're going to talk about the battle for the hoosier state next.
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57 republican delegates up for grabs in next tuesday's indiana primary. analysts say it could be do or die for senator ted cruz because indiana is a winner take allstate. as you can see in the latest real clear politics poll, this one is shaping up to be a nail
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biter. check it out. frontrunner donald trump has a 2.3% lead over the texas senator. ted cruz. so let's talk about now with indiana delegate to the republican convention and the former indiana secretary of state, congressman, good to see you. >> a big hi from indiana, arthel. >> a big hi back at you. so you are an indiana delegate to the republican convention. you've got to be a rock star. how important does that make you at this juncture and what would it take to make you endorse trump, kasich or cruz? >> well, i pledged to be neutral up until the convention and really i'm bound by the rules that we put in place here in indiana to vote the state's popular vote on that first round at the convention. then if there is -- if there are subsequent rounds, what i intend to do is take information directly from the candidates and make a decision that's in the
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best interest of the state and country. >> you have to vote in that first round, right, with the popular vote? >> that's correct. there is really no choice. so i'm not one that believes that a lot of folk woulds follow an endorsement anyway. so i do agree with you. i've been out on the road all day today at different polling places and restaurants and libraries where people have been voting and it is going to be close. >> why is that? i want to get -- before we lose time, i want to ask you, why is the indiana race so tight? you said you've been out there. so if you could, break it down -- break down the state in portion. what issues are important in northern indiana and southern counties and so on. >> just the general direction of this country is what's bringing out especially the republicans. i'm originally from the northwest corner of the state, the most democratic part of the state and of course, i'm a republican. but usually in the absentee balloting up there, it's four democrats for every one
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republican. i got word today that the ratio is one to one. so the republican turnout even in the most democratic parts of our state is very, very heavy. i think that bodes well not only for the party and for the republican nominee, but it shows that hoosiers are very concerned about the direction of this country for the last eight years. >> could you pinpoints it to one big issue? is it the economy? >> of course it's jobs. it's also our debt. it's also the fact that immigration situation is not solved in an equitable, reasonable way yet. and i think hoosiers -- we pride ourselves on our common sense and you see that common sense manifesting itself in turnout for this primary election. >> do you think there is -- that any of these candidates have a bit of an edge there in indiana? what would cause them to lose that edge? >> you mentioned at the beginning of this that i was a statewide office holder. i've been through two statewide elections. i will tell you this, ted cruz
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is doing everything right. i joke when i say this, but it makes the point. any type time two republicans are sitting down for lunch, there is ted cruz. he's the third wheel. he's everywhere. donald trump is taking a much more air drop approach. he's commanding tens of thousands of people at rallies. that's true. but he's coming in and going out. ted cruz and his family, i saw heidi at an event last night. places like indiana, that's noticed and appreciated. we're polite that way. in fact, in 2008, this state actually went for barak obama back when i was secretary of state. barak obama, including election day in 2008, have been in the state 47 times. so now, we sobered up by the time 2012 came and went deep red. but the point is that people around here, we appreciate grassroots campaign. >> so you think trump has a chance to come in there -- today is saturday, come in monday maybe? >> oh, yeah. he's doing that, too.
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but it's much more of an air drop situation. but he's got the star power. we're human here in indiana. star power affects us, too. but i will say the reason it's close, poll that you mentioned, is because ted cruz is really hitting the ground game and then you got donald trump with his quote, unquote, star power. >> i have to leave it there congressman. but in the event there is going to be this race is going to go beyond a first round at the convention, you start thinking about what you might want to be swayed to somebody else's side. >> i'll come back and report. >> you got it. congressman, i appreciate your time. thank you. >> you bet. >> stunning about face by the outgoing head of one pharmaceutical giant suddenly apologizing for his company's off the charts price hikes on prescription meds. but what will it really say for consumers to see things change? >> i regret pursuing transactions for central premise was based on an increase in
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price.
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prices. and is that is a hurry. and our regret. and on an the president
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oficalpon management. gar, good to see you. i must say it was a stunning reversal as i watched it on thursday. valiant insisted we didn't do anything wrong. and now the ceo said we made a mistake and hurt are many people. >> is his mea culpa? >> he doesn't represent the pharmaceutical will. and neither is that young kid. >> martin skrely. >> hopefully he is a foot note in history. you have a product that is
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mandatory and not optional. and go back to the old line up, using it for research whether that is an excuse or reason, that is up for opinion. and as far as the politicians, they have yapped and whined for years but p don't do anything about it. we'll see the drug prices as a whole go higher. >> prices for two of the drugs sky rocketed for no reason other than profit. one went up 1000 percent. nitropress went up 2500 percent. and can the government protect
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consumers? >> it does give them a bad name. it is the exception to the rule but it is bad, bad news. the drug companies should be realizing that it is front and center and in the newspaper and have us talking about it. but again going back cantitalism versus government run. the government it seems to me with the lobbyist and government, nothing gets done. just yapping, yapping. and we see this. embrel is up 3 or 4- fold since it came out. the good news, pharmacy benefit companies do a good job and insurance, you go to the drug stores on pills that are 100 bucks and you pay $5. without a doubt, they have their way because of the mandatory
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drugs and what people need. >> why nasa is preparing to launch an unmanned craft in the path of an assteroid. i know how it is. you're all set to book a flight using your airline credit card miles. and surprise! those seats sometimes cost a ridiculous number of miles, making it really hard to book the flight you want. luckily, there's a better way... with the capital one venture card. with venture, you'll earn unlimited double miles on every purchase, every day. and when you're ready to travel, just book the flight you want, on any airline, then use your miles to cover the cost. now you're getting somewhere. what's in your wallet?
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>> nagsa is planning the first of its kind of mission to bring a spacecraft close to an astroid. it is orbiting the son and approaching the earth every six years. it will hopefully collect samples. it will be seven years before the craft makes it back to earth. >> very fascinating. president obama set to take shots at politicians and media during the final white house corspendents' dinner tonight. >> it is live shots in a heated presidential campaign.
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comedian larry wilmore. the president said it is it a dinner of washington celebrating themselves. and julie banderas is next, bye-bye. a state used to ground the shake grounds find itself in the epi center of a political upheffal. california hosting the republican convention. and donald trump spoke today and then ted cruz and tonight carly fiorina will be speaking, for her it is a homecoming of sorts. she grew up in san francisco and former ceo of hullut packard.

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