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tv   The Kelly File  FOX News  June 14, 2016 9:00pm-10:01pm PDT

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word of the day, codswallop. i am bill o'reilly. please remember that the spin stops here. we're definitely looking out for you. breaking tonight. a new arrest in the orlando terror attack may come at any time now. as we get reports from reuters news service that omar mateen's wife could face serious charges as soon as tomorrow morning. welcome to the kelly file. is now reporting that federal prosecutors have convened a grand jury against mateen's wife, noor salman, seeking to charge her as an accessory to 49 counts of murder and 59 counts of attempted murder. salman made her first public appearance, retrieving belongings from the apartment she and mateen shared along with their 3-year-old son.
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she had the son with her. in the company of police today. that happened as we learned miss salman not only knew, she knew about her husband's plans, but that she drove him to this very pulse nightclub in an effort to case the scene, though not on the night of the attack necessarily. we only had that happening prior. when reporters caught up with salman today, who was sitting in the car next to her young son with her hood pulled over her face, we heard some of the questions that police salman could soon be forced to answer before a grand jury. >> miss mateen? miss mateen, can we just talk to you for a second? miss mateen? just for a moment? miss salman? did you know your husband was going to do this? miss salman, did you know your husband is a terrorist? >> the grand jury story broke in just the last couple of hours.
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in moments, weighing in on what else we are learning about the wife of the gunman tonight. and what kind of legal trouble she could be in. first, trace gallagher is at the breaking newsdesk with the details. >> now a federal law enforcement source has confirmed to fox news senior correspondent rick levinle that that the shooter's wife did have advance knowledge of the attack and did nothing to stop him. the wife reportedly told investigators she tried to stop him but there's no record of her calling authorities. during an interview with the fbi as you look at new pictures from the daily mail, the wife also gave details of his gun purchasers and how he apparently told her about his plan to carry out an attack and specifically it appears the feds believe she knew the pulse nightclub was a potential target because on at least one occasion she drove there with her husband to case the place. keep in mind the club is two
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hours from where they live. she did not drive him the night of the shooting. in fact, soshs s sources say sh told authorities before he left on the night of the attack he told her good-bye and he loved her. investigators say she is cooperating and shared information about her husband's violent aspiration but her involvement gets deeper. numerous reports now say she was with her husband two days before the shooting when he bought ammunition and a holster. the wife also informed the fbi her husband had become radicalized in the last year. last night, we showed you pictures inside the killer's home. now we have video shot by u univision. first the bedroom of the 3-year-old son filled with animated characters, books and a poster that says, quote, be someone you would be proud to know. elsewhere in the home is a copy of the koran, books on islam and family photos.
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the wife is not staying at the home but she is free, she is free for now. m megyn. >> trace, thank you. joining me now, lieutenant colonel schaeffer. and brad thor, analytic read cell unit and author of the new novel foreign agent released just this month. colonel schaffer, the reports now on this wife, that she knew, she knew what he intended to do, that she was there when he purchased the guns, when he purchased the ammo and she even drove him to case the pulse nightclub at some point prior to the night that this all happened. so what does it tell you about him and her? >> well, two things. first, we recognize that orlando and the community there is an enclave of muslim radicalism. something we've identified. most importantly, she has' duty to report. she's a u.s. person.
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either she's here by green card or citizen. she is required to report. so what we see here across the board is a cascade of failure. policy failure and individual failure. there is absolutely no excuse for her not reporting the fact her husband was about to engage. the other thing i understand, she was beaten by him. report of that to law enforcement -- >> that was the first wife -- >> i'm sorry -- >> just to clarify, that was the report of the first wife, now the ex-wife. i also want to ask you about what you mean when you say she has a duty to report. a legal duty? a duty in combating terrorism? where does that duty emerge from? normally just not speaking up about something you know is about to happen even if it's a crime is not actually illegal. >> no, i was talking to a federal officer about this yesterday. if a citizen sees what is essentially a catastrophic felony about to occur, you can be held accountable. i think that's why you see this grand jury now being formed. she's going to be charged, i predict, as accessory either before or after the fact
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relating to this, probably before the fact, by the fact she helped him case it. that's what i was told by a federal officer. she had a duty to report it. >> we'll get into the legalities in a moment. it is not unusual to see the wives of these radical jihadists also either become radicalized or go right along with it. we've seen it repeatedly. even tam berlin stsarnaev had a wife who had been googling benefits to wife after the husband martyrs himself. >> tony's right about being an accessory. she was part of the preattack surveillance. with the sar natsarnaevs, you a correct, it is the ex-wife. this wife may claim domestic
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violence or she may claim such an adherence to muslim, one of the greatest commandments in the h haddif which is you must not tell your husband's secret because you will be judged the hardest by allah on judgment day. a very big proclamation of islam. >> doesn't absolve her. >> no, certainly taking acts towards the ultimate event, that's a different story. the thing i want to talk to eiglarsh about is if you just know it and don't do anything, normally that's not a crime. if it's terror, there may be a difference. >> i want to say -- >> i know, we're going to get into that. i want to ask you this. they say in at least 50%, 75% of these cases, killer, like mateen, does talk about it prior to actually doing it. they say in at leetast three quarters of the case, he doesn't act alone. it would be the exception, not
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the rule, for him to have acted why himself. >> this was a well planned event. he thought thiscased it. he picked the right weapons. he knew the ingress, egress. he planned this in great detail. this woman probably felt some loyalty to him to go through with it. maybe she was more radicalized than people recognize. if she was that radicalized, she would do anything she was told to do. this is very severe. this community -- i'm sorry, go ahead. >> well, the other thing is here we're seeing an operator that apparently was able to pick his own target okay and plan the operation because he went to disney and the siege in beslan is the gold standard for these guys. we're incredibly lucky this did not happen at disney. because the body count would be much higher. i would be shocked if there were not other people he was in communication with. because it's just like san
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bernardino bernardino, the way those guys handled it. think there's more going on here than we're finding out. >> i believe there's overseas links -- >> we believe at this hour that she's from california. that her parents are from pakistan, it's also been reported afghanistan. but we're told reportedly was living in jordan up until 2006 when she came here. on the breaking news, mike eiglarsh. a former prosecutor is practices law in south florida. thank you so much for being here. acts towards the crime. driving him to case the pulse nightclub when she knows he's looking for an target. going with him to buy the ammo. maybe she's there under protest. maybe she doesn't want to be doing it. does this amount to a crime? >> yes. those are the facts and it obviously hinges upon what the evidence is, what words flowed from her lips to investigators. she can protest all day long and
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use that at sentencing. but in terms of charging her, absolutely, it's a crime all day long in federal court and state court. >> what if she knew that he was planning to commit mass murder and she didn't say anything about it? because normally if know you're going to go rob a bank and i don't say anything about it, you can't charge me. >> that's correct. in florida and most states under state law, it's not a crime. under federal law, however, it's called misprision a felony. if you know someone is going to commit any felony. >> so there, what we're being told is they're getting ready to charge her with all of the murders, with accessory, i guess, to all the murders and the attempted murders themselves. i guess they can't get her on felony murder, right, because they can't place her -- they can't show her helping him with
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it. how do they get her for attempted murder? >> here's how. it doesn't matter if you play even a minor role. if you play a tiny role, knowing that someone is going to commit this abhorrent offense, you are just as guilty legally as if you pulled the trigger. >> what do you make of the fact she is free tonight, mark, that she is not in police or federal custody? >> they're watching her very closely. they know where she is. they expect to indict her. i've never met law enforcement officers and prosecutors who convene a grand jury to let someone go. i expect charges to come forward. and they know where she is. >> uh-huh, and do you expect we're going to hear a battered woman syndrome defense, given what we know about what he did to the first wife and what are the odds of that, mark? >> almost 100%. she will say and don't kill the
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messenger that he threatened her. when she continued to drive -- she can raise whatever argument she wants in front of that jury. they're going to say she had a legal and moral obligation to disclose that to law enforcement and if she had, this tragedy could have been avoided. >> incredible. we saw the wife out in san bernardino. she was the one who radicalized the male jihadi. then again we have this catherine russell who knew it was going to happen from the googling she did prior to the boston marathon bombing and now here we are in orlando. mike eiglarsh, thank you. big breaking news tonight from disney world on reports that security at disney told the fbi that they believed that this orlando gunman was casing the park two months ago. disney has unbelievable security. we're going to get into that report. plus, analysts have found a common connection between the man who shot up ft. hood, the
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killers in san bernardino, this gunman in orlando, florida. and president obama today seemed to suggest that donald trump is a danger to america. and tonight trump is letting the world know his response to that. stay with us. >> i watched president obama today and he was more angry at me than he was at the shooter and many people said
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breaking tonight, disturbing new questions for the fbi in the wake of the orlando terror attack. as we first reported last night, authorities have been looking for direct evidence that the terrorist actually scoped out or his rampage including disney springs near the walt disney world resort. tonight, there's more. reports are now suggesting the folks at disney world actually notified the fbi that omar mateen and his wife may have been casing the disney world property back in april. in april. leaving critic to wonder whether the feds seriously dropped the ball here. in moments, we will be joined by former new york city police commissioner bernard kerik. and former fbi director
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assistant danny colson. we begin with catherine herridge. >> police confirm mateen was checking out his facebook page during the massacre, that he wrote about the vengeance of the islamic state. evidence of premeditation and mateen surveillance of two targets prior to buying the guns before sunday's massacre. we understand the surveillance included downtown disney. a member of the house intelligence committee who was breech ebriefed late today said mateen was unbalanced, prone to fits of rage, where he mouthed off about al qaeda, possibly conflicted about his own sexuality, and then layered on top was the kind of slow burn radicalization. >> getting an automatic rifle, obviously, try to take down and
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kill as many as he could. so this certainly was a mass casualty thing. he had to know what he was doing. and had to know using an ar-15 in such a small area, he was bound to have massive casualties. >> we've all been living in a world of uncertainty, disney said in a statement, and we've been increasing our security measures for some time. adding such visible safeguards as additional canine units and law enforcement officers on site as well as less visible systems. what's not clear to us tonight is how seriously mateen considered that disney property, megyn. >> catherine, thank you. joining us now, bernard kerik, the former new york city police commissioner and oversaw the response to 9/11. and danny colson, former deputy assistant director of the fbi, ran terrorism investigations worldwide. thank you, both, so much for being here. let me start with you on this, bernie, the report -- i just want to make clear, the report that disney saw, that disney
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world saw the guy come through with his wife in april and reported it to the fbi and that even that report may have taken place in april is a little ambiguous. it's sourced to wftv, the abc affiliate here in orlando. that's their reporting today. if that is the case, if disney contacted the fbi in april to say we saw this man, we believe he was casing disney world, that plus the prior two contacts with the fbi pose a real problem here. >> i think it would be. you had a contact made by the fbi in '13, in '14, april of this year. it's over a three, four year period. if the report is accurate, if, it's accurate, you have to ask yourself why didn't the fbi go back and make an inquiry? why was he awe ble to purchase
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firearms? what did they do about this report? if it's accurate? >> the thing is, disney's got spectacular security, spectacular security, and there's -- i mean, you tell me, mr. colson, for a long time, danny, disney has been a target. >> it has been, for decades. back in the time of al qaeda, we all know disney was a target. i'd like to know more information before i make the comment about whether or not the fbi dropped the ball here. how did they know this guy's name? some of these locations have really good facial identification programs. they can tell if an individual comes more than one time. if that's what they reported and they subsequently identified him by name, think the fbi should pick up on that. before we make a big jump here. we need to know exactly what did they tell the fbi? did they come back later after the fact and said, by the way, we have a picture of this guy from, you know, months ago, and it's the same guy that you guys
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had just identified as the shooter -- >> the latter would make much more sense. although the local reporter when asked to specify whether she was saying her law enforcement source was telling her report from disney was made in april or whether the event just came in april, she said her understanding was the report was made in april. >> yes, we need another -- >> in the meantime, the guy was online, we know that from our own reporting. we wrote, taste the isis vention vengeance, the day of the attack. he had googled pulse. he had googled the law enforcement here in orlando. and had made several posts all day about isis. you tell me whether -- people aren't online waiting for any such post. there's not much law enforcement can do about a post like that. >> that's one of the reasons we talk about for the last two years now why we should be looking, why the federal
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authorities, local authorities, they should be monitoring these sites. facebook should have flagging mechanisms. twitter. twitter took down hundreds, thousands of accounts belonging to isis and al qaeda and all these radical islamic groups. these things have to be monitored. we have to create flagging mechanisms so we can see this stuff in advance. especially when you have a situation, you know, disney is a target-rich environment for these guys. when you look at what they do in iraq and syria, what they did in beslan, russia, we've got to be on top of the technology. >> last question, you used to do this work for a living. we have to worry about civil liberties. are we striking the right balance? >> no, we're not. we have to understand, the difference here is we're at war. they've declared war upon us. the rules changed a little bit. we're not investigating the mafia here where we have to worry about civil liberties. we're investigating enemy who's
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determined to destroy us. the rules need to be lessened a little bit or loosened up so the fbi and local law enforcement conduct a logical investigation and not have their hands tied behind their back when they're trying to save our lives. >> they're worried they're growth going to get fired. the attorney general's made clear, you even say anything bad about someone who's muslim, and she's going to come after you. which she had to walk back because her threat was unlawful. new details on the common link that's turned up between this orlando gunman, the terrorist in san bernardino and the man who shot up ft. hood. plus, we have new stories tonight from survivors about what happened. starting to piece together the details during those three hours of hell inside that nightclub. when they didn't know whether they would live or die. don't go away.
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the call just came in. she's about to arrive. and with her, a flood of potential patients. a deluge of digital records. x-rays, mris. all on account...of penelope. but with the help of at&t, and a network that scales up and down on-demand, this hospital can be ready. giving them the agility to be flexible & reliable. because no one knows & like at&t. new warnings about what has become a common thread in some of the deadliest terror attacks across this country. we learned the terrorist behind
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this weekend's massacre in orlando was born in new york to parents who immigrated from afghanistan. in 2015, say yesterday farouk was one of the two terrorists who killed people in california. he was born in the united states as well to parents who immigrated from pakistan. that same year, nadir sufi, the son a pakistani father, took part in a shooting in his hometown in garland, texas where he was raised. in 2009, nidal hasan, the son of immigrants, killed 14 people at ft. hood. now, questions about what can be done about second generation terrorists. for more, i'm joined by a former extremist turned undercover operative. thank you very much for being here. first, start with you. you say actually you were radicalized and you got married and when you got married, i'm just curious, did your wife know
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you were radicalized? >> no, actually, i hit it from her. >> so do you believe there's any chance in this case here in orlando, she didn't know the full extent of what he was? >> you can't say notwithstanding the reports because given the reports, she knew exactly what was going on. >> we're going to learn more about what she knew and then her lawyers will weigh in. i want to ask about the second generation issue. this has been studied now. the immigrants may not have as much trouble in the united states as their children do. so many of these terrorists are second generation. >> very often there are identity conflicts.
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this is what happened with me. mi parents are from indian background. it's hard to decide who you are supposed to be. for some people in the united states who feel people are saying to them you're not american enough. then there's other identities they can look on to. to have something, some kind of identity. he was gay. he couldn't deal with the fact he was gay. he took it out on the community to basically destroy his former self. >> it certainly sounds like he was gay. he was frequently gay websites and gay dating sites and there have been testimonials from people who knew him in high school suggesting he was hitting on young boys and men when he was a young man. so it seems like this was no accident that he was at the pulse club and he felt such hatred for himself and other gapes. what can be done about that?
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somebody with your expertise? we can't be running around suspecting everybody whose parents are from afghanistan or pakistan. that's the last thing we want. that's actually one of the reasons these people find themselves in the position they're in. >> it's very important that we do look at, for example, the disney security. they did a really good job of identifying these two, the couple, as casing the place. you don't want to create false positives. you don't want to say, i'm going to report on that muslim but i don't want to be politically incorrect. you're going to be overwhelmed with false positives. there's certain things which security guards saw this couple doing. strange observable behavior. it's not enough that the couple is a muslim. they must show some kind of behavior. the problem is when you have an husband and wife team or brothers, you see this a lot in i.r.a. terrorism. where people are very tight-knit. they won't tell people their own
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family members. they'll deceive others as to what they're doing so as to foil surveillance attempts and attempts to interdict even by undercovers. >> you see it, you know, this guy started to go to mosque more often. he had outboicursts at work. nothing was done about them accord to our guest last night. you could see the hostility coming out. even with the beating of his first wife and so on. yet no one -- no one continued to watch him. they spotted him but they didn't continue. mubin, thank you for being here. >> thanks. in the aftermath the worst terror attack since 9/11, just a few feet behind us, you see the yellow line, like right there, i'm trying to get it for you on the screen, you see the yellow line, right above that truck, you can see the sign "p" for the pulse nightclub. steps away from here, just a couple days ago, more than 100 people were shot. more than 100 people went out to
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have a good tyime and were shot 49 of them killed and many more still recovering in the hospital today. president obama today decided to discuss the threat of domestic terror. and in doing so, he also decided to unleash on donald trump. brit hume is next with what really went on with president obama's remarks today. don't go away. >> one of the folks on television said, boy, has trump gotten under his skin. he was more angry, a lot of people have said this, the level of angl, that's the kind of angr (man) oh, looks like we missed most of the show. (woman) and there's no way to restart it. (jon bon jovi) with directv there is. ♪ you see, we've got the power to turn back time ♪ ♪ so let's restart the show that started at nine ♪ ♪ and while we're at it, let's give you back your 'do ♪ ♪ and give her back the guy she liked before you ♪
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less than 72 hours after the worst terror attack since 9/11 on u.s. soil and president obama today unleashed in anger and disgust not on the gunman but on
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donald trump and his approach to terror. since that attack, trump has slammed america's leaders as weak. he has called for president obama's resignation and then he hit the president for his refusal to use the term "radical islam" as many republicans have. president obama, in donald trump's own parlance, counterpunched, hard. watch. >> we now have proposals from the presumptive republican nominee for president of the united states. to bar all muslims from emigrating to america. you hear language that singles out immigrants and suggests entire religious communities are complicit in violence. where does this stop? we've heard these suggestions during the course of this campaign. do republican officials actually agree with this?
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because that's not the america we want. >> the president took immediate note with "the new york times" writing, obama denounces donald trump for his dangerous mind-set. "usa today" declaring, obama rips trump over proposed muslim ban. and politico, obama goes to war with trump. he responded. right near the very top of a campaign event a couple hours ago. >> i watched president obama today and he was more angry at me than he was at the shooter. he was more angry. a lot of people have said this. the level of anger. that's the kind of anger he should have for the shooter and these killers that shouldn't be here. >> joining me now, fox news senior political analyst brit hume. brit, good to see you.
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what do you make of it? >> well, on purely political terms, the president was playing to his base and donald trump was playing to his. the question is, though, who gets the better of the argument. seems to me the president at the moment at least is in a weak position on this issue. he's vulnerable on this issue. and by extension, so is his former secretary state, who of course is the candidate to succeed him. so the president, seems to me, was doing a little bit of political work there by attacking donald trump for the things that he's been saying, and donald trump obviously responding in kind, and, you know, i think at the moment of course trump is the one who's saying we need a more aggressive approach to fighting radical islam and attacking the president for not using that term. the president scoffed at that today. ridiculed that. and many of his supporters, i'm sure that sounded good, but to a lot of americans, the president's choice of words here, this has been going on for
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years and not just in this administration, has seemed a little odd. it seems to deny there's a religious component to the fight we're having against terrorism. and there say religious component to it. there's no getting around it. but the president will never say that. it makes people wonder -- he talks about what good would it do to name it. well, it might help clarify the thinking. i think there's a lot of people who think the president hasn't been thinking clearly about this. he is the one who said not so many months ago on the eve of the paris terror attacks that isis had been contained. now, his supporters say he was referring to territory held and the rest of it. but nevertheless there it was. >> not only that, donald trump's response really taps into something, does it not, brit, because we've seen the president -- i mean,alists were this off-handed remark and then went back to his president -- >> that was when he went and played golf in the aftermath of
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this hideous atrocity. >> right, and then he went and he fund-raised the day of the benghazi terror attacks. donald trump point, that he seems angrier at trump, who said some things that offended president obama, he does seem angrier at trump than he does -- or at least geared up when he talks about isis. >> well that con tutemptuous to you sawness remarks aimed at republicans and more specifically trump is not something we've heard him express with regard to isis, except in a sense to minimize it back in the day when he referring to it, you may recall, as the jv team and the rest of it. but these comments were dripping from content. we haven't heard it from him about what many people may consider weak-kneed leaders in muslim countries who have not sufficiently, in people's minds, stood up to the radicals who have so heavily populated their countries and their national
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life. >> yeah, you hear it from him on guns. you hear it from him on trump. it's not that he needs to go out there and be emotional all the time. but the american people are feeling angry. you would expect a commander in chief who's also the comforter in chief to tap into that. people want to understand that he gets it. i'll give you the last word, brit. >> there is a role that is part of the presidency. to be the person who reflects american sentiment and mood. there's times when it is appropriate for a president to resist that. one thinks of president george h.w. bush when the berlin wall was falling down and he refused to rejoice and be triumphant about it because he was worried about the relationship with mikael gorbachev which he managed, i think most agree, very effectively. i'm sure the president when he's thinking about what to say about these islamic terrorists is trying to avoid a situation which he fears that, you know, you could inflame the muslim
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world against america if you keep talking about that. hillary clinton herself has said just not too long ago, well, you say radical islam, it sounds like your condemning an entire faith. but for all that, the president certain lip has not fulfilled the role of someone who reflects the nation's anger and anxieties about radical islam and terrorism. >> we had a terrible terror attack, 50 people are dead. >> right. >> i mean, you know, that's what makes them upset. anyway, brit, it's great to see you. >> thanks, megyn. >> president obama is hitting trump for his tough talk. political columnist of "the washington post" had a different take today. asking, what if donald trump is exactly what people want after the orlando shooting? joining me now, boris epstein, trump surrogate, republican strategist. and richard fowler, nationally syndicated radio host and senior fellow at the counsel. let me start with you, richard, as somebody who doesn't like trump, do you think he is --
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he's capturing the mood of a nation now, better than president obama or hillary. >> i don't think so at all. the american people are definitely hurting. the lgbtq community across this country is hurting from the hate crime that took place at the pulse nightclub. i don't think being angry, spewing hatred, is the way to solve it. that's what trump has done. his supporters love it. the american people, the lgbtq community, they don't like it, and that's part of the problem, they're the victims here tonight. >> forest, i don't know, you know, all along trump has been able to find a seam in society nobody else has found. >> of course, all of america's hurting. no one community hurts more than another. all of america's hurting. donald trump's been out there saying he wants to protect all of america. radical islamists, anti-woman, anti-gay, anti-freedom, anti-freedom of religion,
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anti-christian, anti-jews. radical islam is the scourge that's causing these assaults and it's vital -- >> wait -- >> i let you finish. in world war ii, what would it be like if america were fighting the nazis and say we're not going to name our enemy? that is why donald trump leads hillary clinton in polling on national security by ten points and it will be higher now because he is the one that's leading this country now. >> he's ahead of her by eight points in the latest poll. >> i hear that, but i'm glad that boris bought up world war ii. what donald trump is calling for by banning aus all muslim trav of into the united states is the same as the japanese interment camps -- >> which is exactly -- >> are you going to let me finish? >> he's not talking about american citizens. >> he hadn't specified if we're talking about american citizens -- >> originally, he was unclear, but he clarified it. he said now foreign muslims trying to come into the united
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states and there could be exceptions. >> fair enough, but that type of language, the idea you're going to punish a whole religion for one crazy hateful individual or couple crazy individuals -- >> one individual -- >> can i finish? it's, one, un-american, and, two, not part of our populous. look at what's happening in orlando. they have open arms saying come, we welcome you. the opposite of what donald trump is spewing. >> you're incorrect historically, as just became obvious. i it is not the same as the japanese -- >> it is the same. it's the same rhetoric. it's the same rhetoric of hate that kaulcaused the shooting at pulse nightclub -- >> all right, guys -- >> more importantly -- >> thank you both for being here. i'm coming up on a break. there's been a lot of mystery about what went down.
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shoshow me more like this.e. show me "previously watched." what's recommended for me. x1 makes it easy to find what you love. call or go online and switch to x1. only with xfinity. breaking tonight, there is new information about what unfolded inside of pulse nightclub as clubgoers awaited their fate during a three hour hostage situation. the details come from survivors of the standoff who are now speaking out offering gripping
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firsthand accounts of what it was like to live through terror. trace fwgag gallagher in our we coast newsroom. >> reporter: the initial attack lasted minutes, the standoff hours. the killer holed up in the bathroom with the dead, the living and those playing dead to stay alive. watch and read closely. that man is orlando. he says his female friend and he kept their legs above the toilet, out of sight and braced against the door. he said the killer got closer. gunfire got louder. and finally, he was upon them. first opening the stall next door. then opening fire. watch.
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as the hours passed, those inside the bathroom say the killer called 91 1 pledging allegiance to isis and warned those still alive not to text anyone. tiara parker says she was in a stall laying in blood and body parts and the killer knew she was alive. listen. >> i seen him peek under the stall and look me in my face and from then on, i thought my life was over because not long after that, he said something about him having a bomb to take out a city block. >> when the gunfire first erupted inside the club, patience carter ran outside and escaped. but she went back inside to save a friend and ended up among the bathroom hostages. she says even when police finally stormed in, the killing was not over. watch. >> he said, "hey, you." to someone on the floor. inside the bathroom. and shot them. shot another person and then shot another person who happened to be directly behind me who i'm
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told through the eyes of tiara that shielded me with their own body to make sure that i wasn't hit. so and i don't know who that person is and i don't know the name of that person, but if i could -- if they're somewhere watching from -- thank you. thank you. >> yeah. a heartfelt thank you because for three hours, they all thought their time was up. megyn? >> good gracious. trace, thank you. when we come back, a powerful story of the doctor who powerful story of the doctor who saved so many.
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♪jake reese, "day to feel alive"♪ ♪jake reese, "day to feel alive"♪ ♪jake reese, "day to feel alive"♪ over these last three days we've heard inspiring stories of resilience and strength emerging from the horror in orlando. this photo going viral showing the blood soaked shoes of an orlando surgeon. dr. joshua corsa writing i'll continue to wear these shoes and when the last patient leaves our hospital, i will keep them in my office. i want to see them in front of me every time i go to work for
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on june 12th after the worgs st humanity reared its evil head, i saw the best of humanity fighting right back. it was an incredible scene at the hospital as the doctors walked us through the hell they went through and the gifts they gave those patients. thank you for watching. i'm megyn kelly. welcome to "hannity" and this is a fox news alert. new details tonight in the ongoing orlando terror investigation. donald trump will join us in a few minutes. but first, federal law enforcement sources confirmed to fox news that the wife of the orlando nightclub terrorist omar mateen knew of her husband's sinister plans and did nothing to stop it. now tonight, also learned federal prosecutors have assembled a grand jury to investigate if mateen's wife should be charged as an accessory to 49 counts of murder and 53 counts of attempted murder. now, prosecutors are also seeking to charge the wife with failing to notify law enforcement of the terror attack and with lying to federal


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