congratulations to the class 2016 aross this country. my mom's motto, lack of on your part does not justify an emergency on my part. for those asking, nana is doing great. thanks, good night. tonight -- >> people are in love with what we're saying. i think we're going to do very well. >> donald trump surging in few polls and in a dead heat with hillary clinton. plus, after chaos in nevada things in the democratic party are getting downright ugly. >> she has a real civil war. >> newt gingrich is here tonight with analysis. plus, trump's v.p. search is on. who should he pick? we'll ask laura ingraham tonight. and not guilty. one of the officers in the freddie gray case is acquitted of all charges. geraldo rivera and mark fuhrman will weigh in. "hannity" starts right here right now. welcome to "hannity," and tonight, brand new polls show momentum is building for donald trump.
he's now in a dead heat with hillary clinton in the race for the white house. standing by tonight at the "hannity" big board with more, "fox & friends'" heather nauert. >> donald trump surging ahead in the poll matchups against likely general election opponent, hillary clinton. according to a new abc news/"washington post" poll, trump is leading his democratic rival 46%-44%. it is an impressive turnaround for donald trump. go back to march to the same poll, clinton had a 51%-41% advantage, the latest nbc news/"wall street journal" poll shows a close race, 46%-43%. her lead is within the margin of error. sean, trump is closing the gap in this poll as well. back in april clinton held an advantage over the presumptive gop nominee. we're a few months away from the 2016 election. a whole lot can change between now and then. we're starting to see a trend that is developing and that's considered a positive sign for donald trump. back to you, sean.
>> all right, heather. thanks so much. those polls are interesting. here with reaction, co-author of "rediscovering god and america," "new york times" bestselling author, newt gingrich. if you look at the real clear politics average for the first time, donald trump now leads. this was not how this was supposed to play out. that the guy that beat 16 prominent republicans is now running a general election campaign and hillary clinton is in the fight for her life. what happened? >> well, i think first of all, on hillary's side, she can't answer any of the questions about her e-mails and national security. she can't answer any of the questions about the corruption of the clinton foundation. she can't answer a whole range of things. >> yeah. and you know, the fascinating thing is all of these things seem to be fair game tell me if i'm wrong or right, i've watched
this years gone by, republicans are racist, sex isists, want to kill yo kill your grandma. trump saying you can't accuse me of being against women and enable your husband in case after case after case. do you see a difference and will that make a difference in terms of how the public views these attacks that historically the democrats use? >> well, look, i think trump is going to make a difference in three very different ways. the first as you point out is this is one of the most ferocious counterattackers in american history. so if she hits him, he's going to hit her back very hard and he's not going to allow her to hide, you know, that she wants to have it both ways. wantos women's rights, eliminat the glass ceiling. she can't have it both ways. no younger woman thinks it's fair for her to play both sides of that game. second, trump unlike anybody i've seen has an ability to talk in a very direct, very clear
language which reaches a lot of people who republicans very often miss and third, you got lots of americans, latino, asian-americans, african-americans, younger millennials, who are sick and tired of the same old baloney and i think are ready for somebody to tell them the truth. i think a lot of the tools that used to work are simply not going to work. >> if you look at what happened at the democratic nevada convention, if you look at bernie sanders not liking debbie wasserman-schultz and wanting to get rid of her, look at al gore would not endorse hillary clinton this weekend or the numbers of men -- hillary clinton has a bigger problem with men than the much publicized issue of donald trump and women by far. then, of course, hispanic voters are abandoning hillary in big numbers. as are black americans. as you see the electoral map, i've always viewed it as very hard for a republican to win the presidency, is it going to
change this year? >> oh, i think it is going to change. in fact, i think that trump creates a totally new appeal. if reagan had reagan democrats, i think trump is going to have trump americans. i think they're going to be independents, they're going to be people who never voted before, going to be democrats, going to be republicans. i think he has the potential to reshape the entire map to such a degree that we're exploring at gingrich productions shifting from red/blue which has been the standard colors to totally new colors just to make clear that this is a different election and you can't apply the old rules. >> yeah. i want to show you something, we talked a lot last week about "the new york times" trying to do a hit piece on donald trump as it relates to women. and then all of these women mentioned in the piece, and then some, come out in his defense. and then trump mentions bill clinton and the issues involving kathleen willey, juanita broaddrick, paula jones, that goes viral. politico this week, they have actually a headline, "ryan says trump could win but i'm not betting on it."
here's the problem. when you actually read the piece, he said, yeah, he said trump could win, but i'm not a betting man. that was the quote. it wasn't i'm not betting on it. he's not a betting man. the media seems very aligned with hillary clinton. how big a factor in this day and age of instagram, twitter, facebook? >> oh, i think almost no factor because everybody knows it and because trump is quite cheerful about responding to it. the objective reality is that "the new york times" is essentially a propaganda arm of the clinton campaign and shouldn't be taken seriously as if it was a real newspaper, despite the fact they have great reporters as individuals. but the institutional pattern now is so one sided it's kind of amazing. but i think what you've got with trump, because of facebook, because of twitter, because of all these other devices, here's a guy who can protect himself and fight bag and because he can get access to television and radio, he can actually out -- he has greater impact than any
possible media attack on him. >> okay. let me go through his agenda. i thought he did something pretty brilliant last week, that is he named 11 people, a pool of people he would choose from that every conservative that's weighed in on it that i have seen said this is an amazing list of people, a pool of people he would choose from for supreme court and that's the type of justice he wants. when i interviewed him last week, i said, okay, how serious are you about balancing the budget? he said very. how serious are you about energy independence? how serious is the issue of building the wall for you? how serious is it for you to end common core and build up our military and fix the v.a.? all of these things seem to be set as promises for him. if you put that together in a contract like you had in 9 4s is that brought republicans to power for the first time in 40 years, would that work today? >> well, i think it would work today. i think after the convention, i
this frustrates you because you'd like it next tuesday. >> you like to frustrate me, go ahead. you're a professional at it. >> now, come on. our contract was late september for a lot of good reasons. i would love to see the senate, the house and the presidential campaign work together in august after the convention, put together no more than ten items that are big, that are bold, that are clear, and then invite every republican candidate in the country to come in because i think by september, nobody's going to think it's a disadvantage to be standing next to donald trump. i think he's going to gain ground every month. i think the more people get to know him, get to hear him, the more he learns and he, as you know, he is learning machine and he's really beginning to acquire a sense of depth that, for example, you mentioned the 11 justices or judges they mentioned. this isn't just a great list.
it's a geographically distributed list. i'm writing about it this week because it really shows you a grassroots populism even in approaching the supreme court by breaking loose from harvard. i think there's not a single one of those 11 judges that went to harvard. that's a revolution in american jurisprudence and one we needed for a long time. >> i have been very vocal i think because of what you were able to achieve as speaker, you're as big a revolutionary, the most successful person on the political scene today in terms of actually getting results. i think the country needs bold solutions. there's nothing about you that is not bold. very dynamic. i've said that picking newt gingrich as speaker -- as v.p. -- would be a good idea and a team of rivals. people like rick perry, scott walker, bobby jindal, pam bondy, for example, of florida, the attorney general and chris christie and rudy giuliani. how good an idea is that? >> i think it's a pretty good idea. again, we're in a different era
doing different things. he's got to decide -- >> ben carson, too. >> he has to decide what he wants. you know, part of it may be also that he wan wants to go to a toy different kind of person. he mentioned, for example, carl icahn as potential secretary of the treasury. that would really break out of the mold. look at somebody like general flynn, you'd have to get a waiver from congress but might be the right guy to become secretary of defense. there are a lot of things we ought to be looking at here. certainly proves that we have an extraordinarily solid group of people. i think chris christie would be an extraordinarily good attorney general, for example. and would really fill the job. if we could get him to do it, i think rudy giuliani would be an amazing secretary of homeland security. he h ggets it, he's lived it. he'd be tough minded. by the way, i think just as a side note, this comment today by the secretary of veterans affairs who i like personally -- >> about disney? i heard that.
>> i like bob mcdonald personally. he was e a good ceo in cincinna. ran a big company. but boy, you cannot compare veterans i'm patricia stark. president obama speaking again from vietnam on the second day of his three-day visit. he's expected to speak on human rights issues. one day after lifting a 50-year old arms embargo. let's listen in. >> i feel the friendship between our people. last night i visited the old quarter here in hanoi and enjoyed some outstanding vietnamese food. tried some mun-cha, drank some beer hanoi.
but i have to say, the busy streets of this city, i've never seen so many motorbikes in my life. so i haven't had to try to cross the street so far, but maybe when i come back and visit you can tell me how. i am not the first american president to come to vietnam in recent times. but i am the first, like so many of you, who came of age after the war between our countries. when the last u.s. forces left vietnam, i was just 13 years old. so my first exposure to vietnam and the vietnamese people came when i was growing up in hawaii. with a proud vietnamese-american community there. at the same time, many people in this country are much younger than me. like my two daughters, many of
you have lived your whole lives knowing only one thing, and that is peace and normalized relations between vietnam and the united states. so i come here, mindful of the past, mindful of our difficult history, but focussed on the future. the prosperity, security and human dignity that we can advance together. i also come here with a deep respect for vietnam's ancient heritage. for millennia, farmers have farmed these lands. at the bend of the river, hanoi has endured for more than 1,000 years. the world came to treasure vietnamese silk and paintings, and a great temple of literature stands in testament to your pursuit of knowledge. and yet, over the centuries your fate was too often dictated by
others. your beloved land was not always your own. but like bamboo, the unbroken spirit of the vietnamese people was captured. the southern emperor rules the southern land, our destiny is writ in heaven's book. today we also remember the longer history between vietnamese americans that is too often overlooked. more than 200 years ago, when our founding fathers, thomas jefferson sought rights to his farm he looked to the rights of vietnam which he said had the reputation of being whitest to the eye, best flavored to the taste and most productive. and soon after, american ships arrived in your ports seeking commerce. during the second world war, americans came here to support your struggle against occupation. when american pilots were shot down, the vietnamese people helped rescue them.
and on the day that vietnam declared its independence, crowds took to the streets of this city and ho chi minh revoked the american declaration of independence. you said all people are created equal. the creator has endowed them with inviable rights, among these are right to life, to liberty and to the pursuit of happiness. in another time, the profession of these shared ideals and our common story of throwing off colonialism might have brought us closer together sooner. but, instead, cold war rivalries and fears of communism pulled us into conflict. like other conflicts throughout human history, we learned once more a better truth, that war, no matter what our intentions may be, brings suffering.
and tragedy. at your war memorial not far from here and with family altars across this country, you remember some 3 million vietnamese soldiers and civilians on both sides who lost their lives. at our memorial wall in washington, we can touch the names of 58,315 americans who gave their lives in the conflict. in both our countries, our veterans and families of the fallen still ache for the friends and loved ones that they lost. just as we learned in america that even if we disagree about a war, we must always honor those who serve and welcome them home with the respect they deserve. we can join together today, vietnamese and americans and acknowledge the pain and sacrifices on both sides.
more recently, over the past two decades, vietnam has achieved enormous progress. and today the world can see the strides that you have made. with check reforms and trade agreements you have been selling your goods around the world. more foreign investment is coming in. and with one of the fastest-growing economies in asia, vietnam has moved up to become a middle-income nation. we see vietnam's progress in the skyscrapers in hanoi and ho chi minh city. new shopping malls, in the satellites vietnam puts into space and a new generation that is online, launching startups and running new ventures. we see it in the tens of millions of vietnamese connected on facebook and instagram. and you're not just posting
selfies, although i hear you do that a lot. and so far, there's been a number of people who've already asked me for selfies. you're also raising your voices for causes that you care about, like saving the old trees of hanoi. so all this dynamism has delivered real progress in people's lives. here in vietnam you've dramatically reduced extreme poverty, boosted family incomes and lifted millions into a fast-growing middle class. hunger, disease, child and maternal mortality are all down. the number of people with clean drinking water and electricity, the number of boys and girls in school. in your literacy rates, these are all up. this is extraordinary progress. this is what you have been able to achieve in a very short time.
and, as vietnam has transformed, so has the relationship between our two nations. we learned a lesson taught by the venerable who said in true dialog both sides are willing to change. in this way, the very war that had divided us became a source for healing. it allowed us to account for the missing and finally bring them home. it allowed us to help remove land mines and unexploded bombs, because no child should ever lose a leg just playing outside. even as we ten tocontinue to as vietnamese with disabilities we continue to remove agent orange, dioxin, so vietnam can reclaim more of your land. we look forward to supporting your efforts.
let's also not forget that the reconciliation between our countries was led by our veterans who once faced each other in battle. think of senator john mccain, who was held here for years as a prisoner of war, meeting the general who said our countries should not be enemies but friends many think of all the veterans, vietnamese and americans who helped us heal and build new ties. few have done more in this regard over the years than a former navy lieutenant and now secretary of state for the united states, john kerry who is here today, and on behalf of all of us, john, we thank you for your extraordinary efforts. [ applause ] because our veterans showed us the way, because warriors had the courage to pursue peace, our
peoples are now closer than ever before. our trade has surged. our students and together. we welcome more vietnamese students to america than from any other country in southeast asia. and every year you welcome more and more american tourists, including young americans with their backpacks to hanoi's 36 streets and the shops and the imperial city. as vietnamese and americans, we can all relate to those words written, from now we know each other's homeland. from now, we learn to feel for each other. as president, i've built on this progress. with our new comprehensive partnership, our governments are working closer together than ever before, and with this visit, we've put our relationship on a firmer foot
being for decades to come. in a sense, the long story between our two nations that began with thomas jefferson more than two centuries ago has now come full circle. it's taken many years and required great effort, but now we can say something that was once unimaginable. today vietnam and the united states are partners. and i believe our experience holds lessons for the world. at a time when many conflicts seem intractable, seem as if they will never end, we have shown that hearts can change. and that a different future is possible when we refuse to be prisoners of the past. we've shown how peace can be better than war. we've shown that progress and human dignity is best advanced by cooperation and not conflict. that's what vietnam and america
can show the world. now america's new partnership with vietnam is rooted in some truths. vietnam is an independent, sovereign nation. and no other nation can impose its will on you or decide your destiny. [ applause ] now the united states has an interest here. we have an interest in vietnam's success. but our comprehensive partnership is still in its early stages, and with the time i have left, i want to share with you the vision that i believe can guide us in the decades ahead. first, let's work together to create real opportunity and prosperity for all of our people. we know the ingredients for economic success in the 21st century. in our global economy, investment and trade flows to wherever there is rule of law.
because no one wants to pay a bribe to start a business. nobody wants to sell their goods or go to school if they don't know how they're going to be treated. in knowledge-based economies, jobs go to where people have the freedom to think for themselves and exchange ideas and innovate. and real economic partnerships are not just about one country extracting resources from another. they're about investing in our greatest resource, which is our people and their skills and their talents, whether you live in a big city or a rural village. and that's the kind of partnership that america offers. as i announced yesterday, the peace corps will come to vietnam for the first time with the purpose of teaching english. and a generation after americans came here to fight, a new generation are going to come here to teach and build and deepen the friendships between
us. [ applause ] some of america's leading technology companies and academic institutions are joining vietnamese universities to strengthen training in science, technology, engineering, mathematics and medicine. because even as we keep welcoming more vietnamese students to america, we also believe that young people deserve a world class education right here in vietnam. one of the reasons why we're very excited that this fall the new fulbright university of vietnam will open in ho chi minh city, this nation's first independent non-profit university where there will be full academic scholarship for those in need. [ applause ] students, scholars, researchers will focus on public policy and management and business, computer science and liberal
arts. everything from the poetry to the philosophy to the mathematics. and we're going to keep partnering with young people and entrepreneurs. because we believe that if you can just access the skills and technology and capital you need, nothing can stand in your way, and that includes, by the way, the talented women of vietnam. [ applause ] we think gender equality is an important principle. from chong sisters to today, strong, confident women have always helped move vietnam forward. and the evidence is clear, i say this wherever i go in the world, families, communities are more prosperous when women and girls have an opportunity to succeed in education and government and that's true everywhere and true here in vietnam.
[ applause ] . we'll keep working to enhance the economy with the trans-pacific partnership. here in vietnam, tpp will let you sell more of your products to the world and attract new investment. tpp will require reforms to protect workers. and the united states is ready to assist vietnam as it works to fully implement its commitments. i want you to know that as president of the united states, i strongly support tpp, because you'll also be able to buy more of our goods. made in america. moreover, i support tpp because of its important strategic benefits. vietnam will be less dependent on one partner and broaden ties with morepartners, including the united states.
[ applause ] and tpp will reenforce regional cooperation and help address economic inequality and will advance human rights with higher wages and safer working conditions. for the first time here in vietnam sha vietnam, the right to form independent labor unions and stop forced child labor. and it has the strongest anti-crunch standaanti anti-corruption standards of any agreement in history. that's the standard of tpp for all of us. because all of us, the united states, vietnam and the other dig any tni states, vietnam and the other dig any tntaries will have to a by the rules that we have shaped together. that's the future of the, that's available to all of us. so we have too get it done for the sake of our economic prosperity and our national security. this brings me to the second area where we can work together, and that is ensuring our mutual
security. with this visit, we've agreed to elevate our security cooperation and trust between our men and women in uniform. we'll continue to offer training and equipment to your coast guard to enhance vietnam's maritime capabilities. we will partner to deliver humanitarian aid in times of disaster. with the announcement i made yesterday to fully lift the ban on defense sales, vietnam will have greater access to the military equipment you need to ensure your security, and the united states is demonstrating our commitment to fully normalize our relationship with vietnam. [ applause ] more broadly, the 20th century has taught all of us, including the united states and vietnam that the international order upon which our mutual security depends is rooted in certain rules and norms. nations are sovereign, and no
matter how large or small a nation may be its sovereignty should be respected, and its territory should not be violated. big nations should not bully smaller ones. disputes should be resolved peacefully [ applause ] and regional institutions, like asean and the east asia summit should continue to be strengthened. and that's the kind of support america offers this region. i look forward to advancing the spirit of respect and reconciliation this year when i become the first u.s. president to visit laos. in the south china sea, the united states is not a claimant in current disputes, but we will start stand with partners in upholding principles like
freedom in accordance with international law. as we go forward, the united states will continue to fly, sail and operate wherever international law allows, and we support the right of all countries to do the same. [ applause ] even as we cooperate more closely in the areas i've described, our partnership includes a third element. addressing areas where our governments disagree. including on human rights. i say this not to single out vietnam. no nation is perfect. two centuries on, the united states is still striving to live up to our founding ideals. we still deal with our shortcomings. too much money in politics and rising economic inequality. racial bias in our criminal
justice system. women still not being paid as much as men doing the same job. we still have problems, and we're not immune from criticism. i promise you. i hear it every day. but that's scrutiny. that open debate, confronting our imperfections and allowing everybody to have their say. has helped us grow stronger and more prosperous and more just. you've said this before. the united states does not speak to impose our form of government on vietnam. the rights i speak of i believe are not american values. i think they're universal values, written into the ursal declaration of human rights. they're written into the vietnamese constitution, saying that citizens have the right of freedom of speech, freedom of press, right to assembly, the
right to association and that's in the vietnamese constitution. [ applause ] so really, this is an issue about all of us, each country, trying to consistently apply these principles. making sure that we, those of us in government are being true to these ideals. in recent years, vietnam has made some progress. vietnam's committed to bringing its laws in line with its constitution and international norms. under recently passed halaws, t government will expose more of its budget and the public will have access to more information, and they have reforms under the tpp. so these are all positive steps.
and ultimately, the future of vietnam will be decided by the people of vietnam. every country will chart its own path, and our two countries have different krcultures and politil systems. but allow me to share my view, why i believe that nations are more successful when universal rights are upheld. when there's freedom of expression and ideals and people can access the internet, that fuels an economy's need to thrive. that's where new ideas happen. that's how a facebook starts. that's how some of our greatest companies began. because somebody had a new idea that was different. and they were able to share it. when there's freedom of the
press, when journalists and bloggers are able to shine a light on injustice or abuse, that holds -- some works. when candidates can run for office and campaign freely and voters can choose their own leaders in free and fair elections, it makes the countries more stable because citizens know that their voices count and that peaceful change is possible and it brings new people into the system. when there's freedom of religion, it not only allows people to freely express the love and compassion that are at the heart of all great religions, but allows care for the poor and vulnerable. and when there's freedom of assembly and citizens are free to organize in civil society, then countries can better address problems that government sometimes cannot solve by itself.
so it is my view that upholding these rights is not a threat to stability but actually reenforces stability and sa the foundation of progress. after all, it was a yearning for these very rights that inspired people around the world, including vietnam, to throw off colonialism. i believe that upholding these rights is the fullest expression that so many independents cherish here in a nation that says it's for the people, of the people and by the people. vietnam will do it differently than the united states does. and each of us will do it differently from many other countries around the world. but there are these basic principles that i think we all have to try to work on and improve. and i say this for somebody who's about to leave office. so i have the benefit of almost
eight years now reflecting on how our system has worked and interacting with countries around the world who are constantly trying to improve their systems as well. now finally, our partnership, i think, can meet global challenges that no nation can solve by itself. if we're going to ensure the health of our people and the beauty of our planet, then development has to be sustainable. natural wonders have it to be preserved for our children and grand children. rising seas threaten the coast upon which so many depend. we need to fulfill the commitments we made in paris and help farmers and villages and people who depend on fishing to
adapt and to bring more clean energy to places, the rice bowl of the world that we need to feed future generations. and, we can save lives beyond our borders. by helping other countries strengthen, for example, their health system, we can prevent outbreaks of disease from becoming epidemics that effect all of us. the united states is proud to help train your peacekeepers, and what a truly remarkable thing that is, our two nations that once fought each other standing together helping others achieve peace as well. so, in addition to our bilateral relationship, our partnership also allows us to help shape the international environment in ways that are positive. now fully realizing the vision that i've described today is not
going to happen overnight, and it is not inevitable. there may be stumbles and set backs along the way. there are going to be times where there are misunderstandings. it will take sustained effort and true dialog where both sides continue to change. but considering all and hurdles that we've already overcome, i stand before you today very optimistic about our future together. [ applause ] and my confidence is rooted, as always, in the friendship and shared aspirations of our people. i think of all the americans and vietnamese who have crossed the wide ocean the some reuniting with families for the first time in decades. and who like one said in his song had joined hands in opening their hearts and seeing our
common humanity in each other. [ applause ] i think of all the vietnamese americans who've succeeded in every walk of life. doctors, journalists, public servants. one of them who was born here wrote me a letter and said, by god's grace, i've been able to live the american dream, i'm very proud to be an american, but i'm also very proud to be vietnamese. and today he's here. [ applause ] today he's here back in the country of his birth, because he said his personal passion is improving the life of every vietnamese person. i think of a new generation of vietnamese, so many of you, so many of the young people that are ready to make their mark on the world. and i want to say to all the young people listening, your talent, your drives and your
dreams, in those things, vietnam has everything it needs to thrive. and your destiny is in your hands. this is your moment, and, as you pursue the future that you want, i want you to know that the united states of america will be right there with you as your partner and as your friend. [ applause ] and many years from now, when even more veems and americans are studying with each other, innovating and doing business with each other, standing up for our security and promoting human rights and presenting our planet with each other, i hope you think back to this moment and draw hope from the vision that i've offered today. or, if i can say it another way, in words that you know well from a tale, please take from me this token of trust so we can embark upon our 100-year journey
together. [ speaking in vietnamese ] thank you very much. thank you. >> you've been watching president obama address the people of vietnam. president obama said quote, i come here mindful of our past but focussed on the future. the president also talked about human rights, saying economic inequality must be addressed by improving working conditions, unions and prohibit forced labor and child labor. president obama also taking a swipe at china, saying, quote, big nations should not bully smaller ones. disputes should be resolved peacefully. he also announced that he'll become the first u.s. president to visit laos later this day. this is his second day of his three-day visit to the country. yesterday he announced that the u.s. will be lifting the ban on lethal weapons sales to vietnam, removing the final vestige of
wartime animosity. and some of the other recaps that we had, as vietnam transformed itself, so has its relations between the two countries. and he's mindful of the differences. now back to hannity already in progress. nero case said something that was very interesting. >> yes. >> that these rules as far as transportation aren't concrete. >> right. isn't it true, too -- we have the video of freddie gray being dragged because he was acting like a lot of prisoners do, laying limp, making the officers car ary them. there's never going to be a c e case, is there, where an arrest, especially if there's any type of resistance, even, you know, passive resist stance, is going to look good on camera. isn't that true? doesn't the public have to accept that? >> it's never. it's never going to look good.
it's not like tv. >> yeah. >> it's never going to look good. it's ugly. even if it's the most professional and efficient way to take a suspect down, it's going to look brutal. it's going to look insensitive. but it is the conduct of the suspect that you're responding to. not the reverse. >> and geraldo, go back to the issue of the -- of marilyn mosby in this case. is there potential she could be brought up on charges or civilly sued, herself? >> i think the local pd made very clear marlye lilyn mosby w protecting the people of baltimore by prosecuting an officer who violated the rights of someone. what she was doing was quelling an urban uprising. a riot. her job, in her mind, whether she expressed it or not, was to quiet the riot that was tearing west baltimore apart. now look at what has happened to
west baltimore since the death of freddie gray. >> all right -- >> there has been almost a murder every single day since freddie gray was killed or died back in april of 2015. a murder a day. that's the same as new york in a city 1/13th the size. >> all right, guys. thank you both. scary. coming up next tonight on this busy news night right here on "hannity" tsh. >> feel like to donate to fight the cause and fight back? that would be great. >> definitely. >> maybe consider making a donation. >> great. >> probably 15 bucks. >> 15 bucks, that would be great. >> students at one college in the u.s. caught on tape pledging support for the terror group, hamas, so they can use the money to blow up schools and cafes in israel. we have that tape next. you both have a
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welcome back to "hannity." so recently ami horowitz paid a visit to portland state university to see if students would be willing to fund the terrorist group known as hamas. prepare to be horrified. watch this. >> i work for american friends for hamas. >> okay. >> we're not your father's terrorist organization.
we kind of evolved beyond that. we kind of rebuilt and re-branded ourselves. we're looking to destroy israel. we don't want just gaza, we want to have all of israel. >> i've actually been learning about the last school year about everything that's been going on over there. i like the sound of what you're doing. sounds like a great thing to do. >> feel like donating to help the cause to fight back? that would be great. >> i would definitely. >> maybe consider making a donation. >> sure. >> great. great. >> that would be great. >> maybe like $ten. >> $15 to $20. >> maybe $10. >> $ten. >> five or $10. >> $25. >> type of operations we're talking about, against, you know, schools and cafes. destroy cafes and shopping malls and schools and places worship. civilian populations. the only way you can fight back.
suicide bombers is all we've got. it's a poor man's -- until we get it against israel. that what we're looking to do. >> thank you for your time. >> and fund operations against israel. that is what we're doing. >> thank you. >> appreciate it. >> good luck. >> joining us now, the man behind the video, film maker ami horowitz. >> you say will you help fund the terror group hamas? we want to attack soft barringits and buy bombs to bomb hospitals, schools, shopping malls and places of worship. >> could be more specific, right? >> soft targets? >> this is not kids are stupid or uninformed. i could not have spelled it out more specifically that we wanted to money to kill jews. and their response was hey, i've been learning about this in school, i'm happy to help you.
this is the poison we've been teaching our children for the past decade. >> there is a part of me that would normally laugh at dumb students. this isn't funny. you're telling them it's terrierists, and schools, innocent children, cafes, hospitals. churches. temples. >> whatever. >> whatever. as long as we're able to kill israelis who are oppressing -- >> you're sure they're not stupid? you're sure, you said terror group? maybe they don't know -- i'm trying to thread a needle. >> what part of blowing up hospitals can they not understand? if i said hamas, maybe they didn't know what it was. as long as you're killing israelis our college kids are happy to do it. that is what being fed to them by professors year in, year out. >> i don't know what to say about this. you did a series of interviews in minnesota what, a year, two
years ago? >> a year ago. >> you're asking muslims would you rather have american law as sharia? everyone said. >> i 15-20, they said sharia law. >> remember i was waving the isis flag and nobody said a word? >> scary. >> you said terror. you said schools, hospitals, churches. places of worship. >> how much more specific could i be, sean? >> good work. >> coming up, a important question of the day, about november, straight ahead. here's the plan. you want a family and a career, but most of the time you feel like you're trying to wrangle a hurricane.
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night, 10:00 eastern, we'll be live, covering the washington g.o.p. primary, that, and more, tomorrow night here on "hannity". thanks for joining us. we'll see you here tomorrow night. ererererererererere comes. >> this is a fox news alert. is this a case of a prosecutor gone wild? why did baltimore city states attorney marilyn mosby indict officer edward nero and drag him to trial? personal vendetta? personal gain? just hours ago officer found officer edward nero not guilty on every count in connection with with the death of freddie grey. ted and katie are standing by. griff jenkins on the ground and taking you inside court today, griff? >> that's right. judge berry williams finding officer not guilty on all four charges. stating the state failed to meet the burden of proof