tv Americas Election HQ FOX News June 25, 2016 9:00am-11:01am PDT
not just send some black shroud over the european economy. there's going to be a resettlement of how things work. >> thank you very much, dave and onthan. a lot more to come with elizabeth pran and leyland vitter right now. after the plunge, how britain's pullout is crushing your 401(k). mortgages, and more. >> and why the forces that led to the brexit are being compared to donald trump supporters and their calls to make america fwraet again. >> plus, massive wildfires out west turned deadly. we're live as the battle continues. many. well, it is a beautiful summer saturday and we're glad you're with us. nice to be with you as well.
i'm leyland vitter. >> welcome to america's election headquarters from washington. >> the world is is watching as britain negotiating an exit from the european union. today in berlin, the eu's six founding nations met to discuss what's expected to be a lengthy departure process. adam is on the ground in berlin with the latest. >> and a good afternoon to you. here, they're talking about how to go forward. the six foreign ministers from the original founding countries of the european economic community which became the eu, have been meeting today and one happens to be the foreign minister from germany, who actually said as palmer had seemd to be prevailing, that we won't let this europe be taken away. there have been calls this morning to speed up the divorce of the eu from the united kingdom. the actual president of the eu has said that they should move quickly and then the president
of eu commission said no reason to wait. i would like to get started immediately. but angela merkel, the chancellor, here in germany, had told everybody to calm down and she was meeting with politicses in germany and issued this statement saying that the uk quote remains a close partner with whom we are connected economically, share mutual guarantees as nato partners and are connected in many other ways. so what will happen next? on monday, angela merkel, the chancellor here will meet with the president from france, then tuesday, a gathering of all the leaders at a summit in brussels to figure out how they go forward and what this divorce will mean. the united kingdom has not issued article 50, the actual divorce proceedings, but once that happen, it has to take place within two years. >> thank you so much.
>> the results from britain's exit vote rocked global markets with the dow plumeting more than 600 points on friday, but the real economic impacts may be far from over. williams isaac, senior managing director and chairman of the fdic which ensures every american's bank account. appreciate you being here with us. >> good to be here. >> so, are we at the point where this is sort of a short-term crisis here and you have the dow plunlg i6 00 points and then cooler heads prevail in are we at a point where the person takes over the fdic is starting to worry about an economic collapse or 2008 all over again? >> no, i don't believe we're in a person who's running the fdic would be worried about ab economic collapse on the basis of what has happened here. i think this is a a, this is a short-term reaction. i would be surprised if the
market weren't up some next week. don't know, but it's possible that it would be. i think that the impact of this on the u.s. longer term is not significant. i believe this is basically an issue that the europeans are going to be trying to revolve. i don't believe it has major impact on the u.s. >> it's interesting you say you don't think it will have major impact on the ice because there's a lot of politicians here who think differently. we know president obama went over to the uk, campaigned heavily and he was shall we say criticized there for interfering in internal british politics and then the vice president of the united states said this yesterday. >> long standing friends of the united kingdom and the united states respects their decision not how we would have preferred it to be, but will respect their position. >> what do you make of the fear mongering that happened in some ways has continued now post brexit vote by the united
states? >> i do believe it is fear mongering. i don't believe that for example, the uk is not even a full member of the eu to begin with. it doesn't share the currency. and that's something that a lot of people probably don't realize. they're not in the eu with both feet. and they've always been reluctant about the eu. they joined it, but they've never been terribly thrilled with with it and i think that this is basically a concern on their part. on some of the britts, it's a concern about how much power is being lodged in brussels as opposed to the uk having its own inherent powers and responsibilities. i think there's a concern, i think that concern is in other countries as well.
>> here in the united states as well in terms of a warning sign, canary in the coal mine, if you will, to the amount of power. the amount of taxation the federal government has that you risk a rejection of that by voters. >> i think that that's a good thought you have there. it's a good analogy. i think the same kind of concerns are playing out in the u.s. when we saw i don't know how many, was it maybe 16 candidates for the presidency on the republican side and the voters rejected all of them in favor of a nonpolitics. i think it's going on in england and i think it's going on in the u.s. i think it's going on in other countries. i think the established order is being challenged by a lot of people. >> in the last 30 seconds or so, follow this out for me. 1979, the britts elected margaret thatcher for many of
the same reasons they voted to leave the european union. following that, reagan elected president of the united states. is this sort of foreshadow something in the united states as we're seeing these parallel campaigns, the lead campaign and the trump campaign? >> it certainly could be. you can't be sure because they are different countries with different things going on. different attitudes and experiences, but i, i think that there's a parallel here. i'm not sure that history is going to repeat itself over on this side of the pond, but i do think that what's going on with the republican party and donald trump does, there is an analogy with what's going on with the britts in the european ewan youn. >> mark twain said history did not necessarily repeat itself, but often rhymes, so we'll see how this year plays out. appreciate your time at the fdic
keeping our money safe and your time today as well, sir. >> thank you. glad to be with you. >> all the best. back to politics. call it a convince dense, but donald trump seems to be right where the political action is even when it's on another continent. the nominee has been in scotland on a golf business venture, but finds himself part of the political debate over britain's pending exit from the european union and on the course is where we find our senior national correspondent, john roberts. live from aberdeen. >> good afternoon to you. from the trump international golf links just knot of aberdeen, where donald trump just finished up a tour of the course. taking the media, the assembled media to a number of different holes and in true trump fashion, breaking the mold when it comes to speaking with the media. basically stopping at every hole he was taking a tour of to hold a gaggle and talk more about the new s here in the uk, the brexit vote and what's going on with politics back at home. donald trump of course has said
he believes the vote was a good thing. he believes that britain ultimately will be stronger for it. he said he called it and that it's rather quote pathetic that hillary clinton hillary clinton and barack obama misread the entire mood of the country here. and fact that the people who decided they were going leave the european union won by a vote of 52-48%. mr. trump also really kind of dinging president obama for coming over here not too long ago and suggesting there could be dire consequences if voters here would have chosen to leave the eu. here's what he said a short time ago. >> obama said that back of the line, everybody goes to the back of the line, now, he comes out and says something different. i think that they have to just get their act. make it work, but they want to have their own independence. this is an amazing place, an
amazing country and it's going to be very successful. >> now the clinton campaign jumped on something that donald trump said yesterday when he was asked about the economic impact the uk leaving the eu. he was asked about the devaluation in the pound sterling and he said it wouldn't be a bad thing for the country because more people might come and play at my golf course. that was seen by the clinton campaign as being self-serving. he was just using that as way to demonstrate, at least an example, of how a fall in currency with benefit a country by increasing trade and tourism. he also talked briefly about the turmoil that's been rule iing t markets. he said the markets are always in turmoil, but thinks that for americans at least, the bigger problem is the massive amount of debt we are carrying on the federal level. he also made a little bit of news, just trying to peel back the layers here really figure out what he said. he was asked by one of the many
beds, would he accept muslim immigrants from scotland and he said it wouldn't bother him. he now seems to be if you will, redefining his idea of a ban on muslims. maybe a sort of a tiered process theat there would be one level f scrutiny from countries where there's a lot of terrorism and then another level for muslims coming in from other countries. >> interesting. john roberts reporting live. thank you, on. well, donald trump and others have compared the brexit to the movement behind his presidential campaign as we saw there in john. but if it's fair to compare these two movement sns we have two republicans here today to weigh in. ned ryan, founder of american majority and tim miller, former communications drek forfor the jeb bush campaign. i want to start with you, ned. i want to get your reaction to this analogy that's been drawn.
if you look at the themes of people reasserting the right to control their government, the right of the free people to say we will be in charge of the government. rejecting an unresponsive class, there are some overall themes where you could see this taking place. in u.s. politics, we'you've bee seeing some of this since the tea party in 2009 where people are beginning to realize that there is a ruling class here in the u.s. and they want to reassert more influence and more control over their government, so, if you look at at it on those levels, you begin to see some themes in both brexit and are w the trump and this movement. >> all right, tim, i want to get your reaction. we heard ned there bring up the tea party and then fighting elite iists, but ark, do you ag or disagree and brk, is dlts the right person for that movement? >> yeah, a, i think there are some parallel, but in a trumpian
fashion, he is exaggerating. his fans are exaggerating them. there are a lot of big flaws in the trump candidacy that are very different from the lead campaign and that gets to your second point. this guy is not someone that should be inheriting the tea party mantle. he is running on the most spending since the early part of 20th ench century. he's not trying to cut spending. this is not somebody who's offering serious conservative principles. what he's putting forth is a nationalist feel good message where he says that the government will take care of you, that's more in line with some of these kind of european leftist nationalist parties than it is the tea party conservatives. >> ned, do you agree with that? do you agree with those flaws and that his message is mostly a feel good message? sfwl i'm not going to disagree. i think there's real merit to some of those arguments that until trump really puts forth
really concrete plans, no, i don't disagree. in fact, i think tim would understand, i find it somewhat ironic that trump was able to seize the mantle. i will give it to trufr. he showed great political insingt in some ways of understanding where the electorate was and really understanding what the mood was and was tibl position himself well in the gop primary. >> i want you to expand on that if you will because we've also seen paralleling drawn between the voters that voted to leave and then the voters that support donald trump. there are parallels being dwaun. is that a fair argument? >> i think on some levels, there are. the u.s. electorate especially on the right just getting to the point where they're understanding how out of touch this their government is. there is a ruling class looking out for its own interest, a small group of people really deciding what direction government the going.
there's a mass i bure rive bure officials and so if you look at some of those things, you start to understand there are some parallels between brexit and between what's taking place with the u.s. electorate. >> i have to add though that you know, i'm glad that ned and i foupd some agreement on trump not being cutting government spending conservative, but when it comes to the electorate and parallel, there were some with the gop primary electorate, we are now getting into a general election and in our country, you know, there is a huge minority population that's hispanics, african-american, young people. college educated women who live in cities, these are folks that are turning away from trump in huge droves and so, you know, while appealing to a small minority didn't work for anymore a very fragmented primary,s that's going to be a big problem for him in the general election. >> i think some of the things, too, tim talked a little about a different electorate and the
general, i think the things that are starting to be of some concern to many of us who have been inside the republican party for year, i'm not in the never trump crowd, by u understand where they're at. is understanding that trump has to start getting serious if it looks like he's going to be the nominee. i don't think the dump trump movement is going to work. he's got to get serious about raising money. about raising infrastructure and he does have to do more of a pivot from again, a different electorate in the primary than in the general and if he can pivot, start raising money. people are talking about him raising 11 million this week f that's great. if he was to raise 11 million for the rest of the election cycle every week, only puts him about 200 million and hillary raising 1.5 billion. there's some issues he's got to decide if he's going to get serious about. >> i wish we had more time. fund raising was the next topic i wanted to bring up, but thank you both for joining us. that's all the time we have. >> appreciate it.
trump's presumptive rival, hillary clinton, is off the trail today. but her party rival, bernie sanders, actually gave clinton a boost yesterday when he said he'll vote for her in november though stopped short of endorsing her. doug following the democratic race for us. so, doug, is this a rose by another name by bernie sanders in. >> one thing that's becoming clear as we near the democratic convention with hillary clinton all be having sune up the nomination is that sanders is leverages every last bit of influence he has. he said he will vote for clinton in november, but hasn't yet endorsed her. >> so, why have you not endorsed her? >> because i haven't heard her say the things that need to be said. >> he went on to clarify saying that this is all about putting his -- on the party flat form and more importantly, on the party's legislative agenda. >> what we are trying to do,
also, is to come up with the most progressive platform that the democrats and a platform is a piece of paper. it's what it is. doesn't mean anything. but what we have got to do is demand and make certain. this is where we've got to do this. that that platform becomes part of the democratic congress' agenda. not just work. >> while clinton continues to be doggeded over questions of the e-mail scandal and so-called fbi primary, she had a good week in ore battle gents trump with polls showing her lead increasing, but that was before the brexit vote and trump's timely visit to scotland where we echoed the sentiments of the supporters saying people want to see borders. clinton came out in support of the losing side and offered this statement. quote, we respect the choice the people of the united kingdom have made. our first task has to be to make sure that the economic uncertainsy created by these events does not hurt working families here in america. clinton is taking the day off
and plans to meet with elizabeth warren in city on monday. >> you have to wonder what the clinton people are thinking about the polling on brexit that was so wrong and that wha that means for the united states and polling as well. >> lot of questions. it's not been terribly accurate here as well. >> thanks, doug. for more intel on hillary clinton's campaign strategy, more on those pollingishes, don't misfox news sunday tomorrow. chris wallace interviews clinton campaign manager, robby mook. >> great motivational speaker, tony robbins, who's feeling the heat after a fire walk ends up frying more than just nerves. we'll have that story coming up. plus, deadly flash flooding sweeping across west virginia, destroying lives and hopes. we'll have the details after the break. and california, a woowildfire b out of control, our own will carr is on the second base. hi, will.
>> communities have been destroyed, 80 homes have been burned to the ground. 1500 more are threatened. firefighters really struggling to get the umer hand. we'll have the details coming up after the break. trz i'm terrible at golf. he is. but i'd like to keep being terrible at golf for as long as i can. new patented ensure enlive has hmb plus 20 grams of protein to help rebuild muscle. for the strength and energy to do what you love.
at least 23 people are dead after devastating flooding across west virginia. just look at the power of that water. high waters have washed oult roads, destroyed more than 100 buildings. many of them homes. hundreds of national dpard member rs spreading out across 44 counties that are under a state of emergency. we'll take you live to one of the hardest hit areas. at least two are dead after wildfires raged through central california. the flames destroyed 80 homes. officials say it was a perfect storm of conditions. will carr is in lake isabella, california with the latest. hi, will. >> we're about three hours north of los angeles. and when you go through the communities here, it looks like a bomb went off. block after block, home after home looks like this. nothing is standing. everything is charred. this fire broke out thursday afternoon around 4:00.
it raced across two ridges. so r far, it's burned almost 20,000 and 47 square miles. 600 firefighters are continuing to fight this from both the ground and the air. as you mentioned, at least 80 homes have burned, although the fire chief says it will most likely be closer to 100 hopes. yesterday, two people died in the fire, an elderly couple who tried to get out of their home. they were overtaken by both. we're told that is a homicide investigation. if it turns out to be arson, they're still investigating, the person who started the fire could be charged at the same time, many residents are thankful to be alive, but have also lost everything as you've seen. take a listen. >> it's not good. it's the property. it was my grandparent's home. i grew up with that house and it's not even the things inside of it. froms something you can't
replace. >> the governor has declared a state of emergency for the county. that should help free some funds to help everybody who lives here down the line, but at the same time, the firefighters still trying to get the upper hand here. the fire's only 5% contained and they're expecting more bad conditions throughout the day. 1500 homes are still threatened. >> that's terrifying. thank you so much. very scary. you heard will talking about those bad conditions. what firefighters really need is some rain and some lower temperatures. so, will they get that help from mother nature? >> well, they have cooler temperatures out there, but in terms of moisture, no. it is thot happening. and you can see the highs across the west. again today, in some cases, ten to 15 degrees above average for the los angeles area and north of the region, temperatures are in the low 80s.
but relative humidity is very low here, so high fire danger continues for several areas across california. where we have red flag warnings, gusty winds are possible, of course the dry conditions continue and the fires are ongoing. this is going to be a story unfortunately that we're going to be covering all summer long. so dry, knocking the moisture they need and in terms of the drought, we're into exceptional drought across southern and central california, so they need the moisture, they're not going to get it. really looking ahead in next couple of months. forecast rainfall will get across portion of new mexico and colorado, but in terms of helping the firefighters for california and the areas burning across the west, not getting that moisture where we need it. back to you. >> as you noteded, this is just the beginning of fire season. janice dean live in new york. thanks. coming up after the break, a self-help author may need a
little legal help after a hot walk lands him in some pretty hot water. that's later on. but next, the brexit break up and your money. insight on a situation that leaves many enver to r anxious here and abroad. >> i have worries although i'm pleased we've left, i will not sit here and say i have no worries. i do. we are moving into an area of unknown. and therefore, you must have worries.
fallout from britain's vote to exit the european union crashed global markets, but gave the u.s. dollar a big boost, making the money in your pocket the strongest it's been against the pound this decades, so join ing us now, "wall street journal" reporter, reva gold, with more on and how impacts people here in the united states. thank you for yoining us. there are folks at home thinking how does this impact me both short-term and long-term and i want to start with shorlt tort term. i've been hearing about tourism and the strength of the u.s. dollar. >> yeah, i mean, if you're an american looking to visit the urk k, yus got about an 8% discount in one day. which is pretty substantial for
a developmented market currency. the steepest move in the pound in a long time and about the cheapest it will be for an american to visit london in many people's lifetime, but it also means you're going to see more pain for exporters and means a stronger dollar, which tends to benefit in times of stress. >> i want toen talk to you because you said it's the cheapest in a lifetime if u we wanted to travel. but what else could it impact beside exports and could that impact tourism here in the united states? is it more expensive to come to the united states now? >> it is more expensive to come to the united states. also to buy u.s. goods, so it could be a little bit of a pain for exporters and manufacturers in the united states, but i don't think it's going to be a major sort of drag on tourism in the u.s. what it primarily means is that it's going keep the fed on hold even longer. janet yellen has stressed this
vote is going to have serious economic consequences and i think that's really going to be the bigs impact directly on americans is what this means for interest rate and to the federal reserve. >> when you talk about keeping the interest rates at a low rate, what does that mean for long-term when we hear it could postpone those interest rates going up for how long and does that mean it would be a less dra mountainic increase when it does take place? >> yeah, people are no longer at least in markets, are no longer expecting any kind of rate rise this year. some are forecasting a rate cut, this means the savings rate is unlikely to go up and it also means that bond yields are likely to go pretty low and stay pretty low for a long time. so, if you've got your safings in u.s. treasuries, that's a lot of pain becauoth because the u. treasury market becomes the best in a bad neighborhood and also because lore rates press bond yields, so if you're banking on making your cash from your u.s.
treasuries, you're in for a little pain for a long time. >> we were talking, speaking with some of my producers, we were talking about it yesterday, i don't know how many times i had heard you better not check your 401(k) today. you don't want to look at those numbers now. is this something we're going to be hearing for a while? >> it may well be depending on what it means for the federal reserve. it's a little bit soon to say. it depends how serious financial mashlgts take this because at the moment, what you have was market that was fundamentally positioned for britain to vote to remain in the yup onunion. you had a a collapse that really ripped around the gold as people scrambled for safe ladders. whether or not this is going to have a lasting impagt on investment and trade and economic growth more broadly, it's too soon so say, but if it does, it could cause a sort of panic in the market and continue like you saw in august and that
would have a mean lful impact for your savings account and investments in stock markets as well as your bond. >> great reporting. thank you so much. certainly brings a lot of insight for us here in the united states. thank you so much. >> thanks. fallout from the brexit vote leaves great britain divided, but now threatens to break up the uniteded kingdom. scotland wants to stay in the european union and scottish independent support es want to use brexit as an excuse for another referendum on leaving the united kingdom. graeg, did they get a second bie of proverbial indiaependenceal apple? >> there's been a lot of talk of collateral damage from brexit or the vote to exit the european union and yet one of those pieces of damaged goods might be the united kingdom.
one of the pieces that might try to break away is scotland. unlike the vote south of the border from here in england, the vote was strongly in favor. following the vote and the umts, there was an angry protest on friday in edinburgh, the cap cal of scotland. people who wanted to stay inside and respobd tog that strong opinion was nicholas sturgeon, the first minister, the political leader of scottland. she met with her cabinet today and got the wheels in motion to stay. trz v two years ago, that was staged and the independence f k folks lost. it's thought with the new twist about staying in, it could very well succeed. now, we've been trailing trump around here in scotland for the last two tas as he visits his
golf courses and he weighed in on that matter as well. he was asked today whether he would be be happen p pi with scottland going independent and he said yes, i would be happy. he also predicted more damage that many other countries perhaps in europe might try to break away from this european union. northern ireland also voted in favor of the european union. might think about rejoining with the republican of ireland. back to you. >> they have their own referendum, greg live in aberdeen, which is now currently at least part of the united kingdom. thanks, greg. >> coming up, this has been a question over and over. how do you spot a terrorist like omar mateen in the advice so far, if you see something, say something, but what is it exactly we're looking for?
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you learn a lot about people's tastes. honey, what do you want for dinner tonight? oh whatever you're making. triple cheddar stuffed sliders. sold! a grwas seeing theing the different discounts.ice .. usaa car buying service, powered by truecar. 66 years ago, south korea invaded north korea. the u.s. and unit ued nations were drawn in when they came to south korea's defense before it ended in 1953, more than 36,000 americans died. an official commemoration ceremony was held today in seoul as north korea continues its nuclear tests and missile
launches. south korea's prime minister said its government will not overlook the quote continuous provocations. meanwhile in pyongyang, tens of thousands of north koreans crowded into the square. one referred to it as a military miracle. >> has reached our doorstep and touched innocent citizens in ft. hood, boston, san bernardino and a orlando. right now, i fear that the question is not if local state or federal police officers will have to respond to another attack, it's when. and i'm not willing to accept that as a new reality an new norm. >> intelligence community chairman senate richard burr this morning in the gop's weekly address for r taking on the
obama administration for not doing enough. john spent 20 years in the line with the fbi now consults the national football league on security an author of a new book. john joins u now. appreciate it, sir. good to be with you from phoenix. >> thank you very having me. >> you have to think though that if the terrorists have gotten to the point where you or me or a citizen at a baseball game or a bar has to spot them, something's failed. >> well, yes. something has failed because certain things are not being done to prevent these acts from happen aing. and that's the whole point of what i'm trying to address in my book. i want to give the average citizen tools so that they know what to look for. there's only so many police and federal agents. we can compliment and help law enforcement by being aware. >> on some level, we hearsay something, see something. we know in san bernardino, there were folks who thought something was wrong and those folks and
did nothing because they were feared of being calls racist. is this possible to overcome that stigma? >> that's what i'm attempting to go. i do use the word profile in my bok, but not profiling race, ethnicity or any type of religion. i'm talking about profiling actions. actions are color blind and if you know what actions to look for, when you should have no concerns about picking up the phone and calling the authorities because you're not reporting on a person, you're reporting on an action that you saw. >> so, in other words, doesn't matter what somebody looks like if you see something that doesn't feel right, say what it is. give us some of those things. >> well, people for years have said the f you see something, say something, but no one's described what should i be looking for. that's what i'm doing this this book. for example, surveillance. the shooter in orlando, people skently said they saw him sitting in front of the property at different times observing
what was going on. the same thing in other cases where we've seen surveillance or purchase of unusual amounts of supplies. in san bernardino, these persons were receiving packages a involving ammunition and weapons. smars, certain neighbors thought they saw certain things in the garage, but really didn't make the connection and were hesitant to call. now you know these are the things we need to see possible indicators. >> there were reports that gun store owners were a little bit uneasy with some of mateen's purchases and requests for body armor and those things. you say profile actions not people. you talk to the israelis, they say we exactly do the opposite. we profile people. why shouldn't the u.s. do that as well? >> with that, you get into whole political issues of dichbt parties and different values in the political system. i solve all those issues by looking at strict ly the action.
the actions regardless of race relation are going to be the same. it's never going to change. if you know what actions to look for as outlined in the book, you'll know what to report when you see it. >> john, if only we didn't need to be aware of those kinds of things in our world today. it would be a better place, but appreciate you working to keep us safe. thank you, sir. >> thank you. what's coming up in is. >> communities usually reserved to teaching young people to dance breaks out in a deadly gunfire. we'll have a live report coming up. plus, self-help devotees braved hot coals. may not surprise you. >> didn't really feel like i was walking on hot coals. ...clear for take off. see ya! when you're living with diabetes. steady is exciting. oh this is living baby! only glucerna has carbsteady, to help minimize blood sugar spikes. and try new glucerna hunger smart to help you feel full. afdave stops working,
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at least 30 people suffered burns on thursday after walking across hot coals during a self-help guru's session. tony robins was giving the seminar. five people were taken to the hospital. one burn victim says he now fears fire. you think? still, devotees say some people weren't ready for this fear conquering fire walk. >> i don't think they had the right mindset yet. they didn't really understand what tony was teaching. >> uh-huh. this in case you're wondering isn't the first time robbins has
taken heat for his too hot coal walks. dozens of folks were burned in 2012 in california. a nonprofit dance studio in texas is the scene of gun violence overnight. investigators are still trying to piece together exactly what happened outside the facility designed to build up underserved communities. lauren blanchard has the latest. >> reporter: two people are dead and several more injured after an early morning shooting at a dance studio on the east side of fort worth, texas. studio 74 is a nonprofit dance hall that works with underprivileged kids and teens to give them a safe place to learn to dance. one witness said the space is occasionally rented out to other groups although he said last night's event may not have been authorized. >> the place of refuge for a lot of us.
even older people like myself, we put trust in the wrong people. >> police say they found one victim dead outside, another died from injuries after arriving at the hospital. several more were taken to area hospitals with gunshot wounds. studio 74 posted on facebook that the incident happened in the parking lot. the statement goes on to say the dance family had no involvement and asks people to pray for the victims. police are treating this as a homicide investigation right now and there are no more updates on the others who were shot. as we get more information, we will be sure to bring it to you. >> thank you so much, lauren. hour two of america's election headquarters coming up. we will talk with two leading members of congress on competing party platforms leading up to the convention and why it matters. and one man with one vote and a singular mission to help fellow veterans get their lives back on course.
he's in studio as he talks about how he's going to help inspire others. >> it's a long process. but you can't give up. you have to keep going. you have to fight every day, even tomorrow we could have a bad day. you never know what you're going to have. you take what you have and make the best of it and continue to drive on. ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ that's life. you diet. you exercise. and if you still need help lowering your blood sugar... ...this is jardiance. along with diet and exercise... jardiance works around the clock... to lower blood sugar in adults with type 2 diabetes. this can help you lower blood sugar and a1c. and although it's not for weight loss or lowering systolic blood pressure, jardiance could help with both. jardiance can cause serious side effects including dehydration.
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brexit, the other tries to absorb their stunning loss and the world wonders, what now? and with their convention fast approaching, it's time for both the democrats and the republicans to nail down their party's platform. how easy will that be this election year with the never-ending list of surprises we have been seeing? we discuss. historic floods sweep across west virginia. nearly two dozen are dead. dozens more rescued from roofs, treetops, cars. we are live as the search for the missing and the cleanup continues. hour two on this summer saturday. we're inside, glad you're inside with us. i'm leland vittert. >> i'm elizabeth prann. welcome to america's election headquarters from washington. shock waves are being felt
around the glove from bribe fro decision to cut ties with europe. the fallout is just beginning. prime minister david cameron says he will be resigning and someone else should take the lead in the complex exit negotiations. now there are worries the united kingdom itself could break apart. amy kellogg joins us from london with the very latest. >> reporter: well, there's a petition going around that will be presented to parliament. it has at this point nearly two million signatures. it is asking for a second referendum and the premise for this demand is that on such an existential issue as this for a country, there should have been a wider margin of victory and a higher voter turnout, but it is not clear right now if this electronic petition is ultimately going to get any traction. in the meantime, here's a sample
of the front pages of european newspapers today. france, with a picture of the man widely favored to succeed prime minister david cameron, boris johnson, riding a zip wire during an outing when he was mayor of london with the message, good luck. there was an emergency meeting of european leaders today in berlin representing the six founding eu countries. apparently aside from discussing exit strategy for britain, the diplomats present also spent time focusing on areas where the eu needs to clean up its act, which could be the upside for brussels of this blow. there haven't been big protests in the u.k. but there are plenty of brits who are sad they will lose the privilege of having complete rights in other european countries. this as the economic repercussions in the u.k. and europe remain to be seen. there's talk of, for example, housing prices in the u.k. going down at least 10% and possibly jobs leaving. meanwhile, scotland is concerned
about losing its ex-pat labor. >> one particular group we are anxious to reassure is the community of eu citizens living here in scotland. i said yesterday that people from other eu countries who have chosen, don't have the honor of choosing to make scotland their home, are welcome here and i repeat that again today. >> reporter: so right now, what scotland is doing is trying to unilaterally renegotiate its rights with the european union and if it doesn't make any headway there, the first minister has said that a second referendum on scottish independence will be on the table and that could theoretically lead to the disintegration of the united kingdom. >> there's a lot of unknowns. thank you so much. some are calling june 23rd u.k. independence day.
could be historic for decades to come. let's take a look at where brexit began. more than three years ago, january 2013, prime minister david cameron said if his conservative party won the election, it would let the people decide if the u.k.'s future should be inside the european union. following his party's election victory in may of 2015, cameron announced the european referendum bill. february of this year, cameron presented his eu renegotiation plan at the house of commons. that same month, the eu agreed to most of his reform package. cameron then pledged a campaign to keep britain in the eu and announced the referendum date of last thursday. june 23rd, the british people went to the polls and answered that historic question. should the u.k. remain a member of the european union or leave it. we all know how that ended up. >> whether they voted to stay or to go, they all have the same question now. what's next? many are wondering what being
outside the world's largest trade bloc will mean for jobs. others, what brexit means for immigration policy, exchange rates and border control. what they do know is that there will be no quick or easy answers. >> i'm not too sure but i think the country was a lot better maybe many years ago before we entered the eu and might be we can try and get back to that. >> there's so much uncertainty, it's impossible to say how it's actually going to affect us and what it will bring. i think at the moment it's quite volatile. >> a period of uncertainty in terms of employment. i'm not entirely sure how industry will react to this. it's going to be probably a difficult few weeks and months while we see what happens in the longer term. back to campaign 2016. today, democrats approved a draft of the party's platform less than a month from the democratic national convention.
there in philadelphia, hillary clinton is expected to officially become the party's nominee. a reality rival bernie sanders seems to understand. for the first time he's acknowledged the math is out of his favor. but his mark on the party is evident by the platform draft. here to take a closer look at the top issues, congresswoman debbie dingell from michigan who who has endorsed hillary clinton and joins us in studio. i was looking at the news reports this morning. it seems that platform officials are really working to appease some sanders voters. we see a number of topics he was passionate about. what is your reaction to seeing those additions to the party platform? >> i don't want to use the word appeased. i think we are trying to write a platform that gets everybody that became engaged in this democratic primary season to stay, to feel that it's a party that they can connect with. so people are worried about income disparity which is why
you saw the $15 minimum wage. people are worried about wall street. whether you can ever put the genie back in the bottle with glass-steagall is a pragmatic question and i don't think you can, being married to a man that kept it from happening for two decades. what you do see, you want young people particularly who were engaged in the sanders campaign that yes, we are going to fight for these values. >> i know you don't want to use the word appease but you need those votes, you need that energy. then you see -- >> energy. >> you see issues get brought up for example, tpp, that's a hot topic, and you see that maybe not going the way that bernie wanted it to go. they had not necessarily adopted amendments that said they were going to block any trade agreements. >> let me say that i think that's more a reflection of pragmatism. i'm somebody that feels as strongly about tpp as bernie does, have worked from the day i entered congress to make sure we as a country never pass that
treaty because it hurts workers. we don't need to go to convention and put hillary clinton against the president. we are a broad party. >> that's what i was going to ask, is that splintering the party when you see those type of decisions made as a party platform? i realize they are not bound -- the nominee is not bound, i don't know if people understand the nominee is not bound by that statement. >> platforms are probably more in reality a reflection of values. probably people will kill me for saying this. the platform matters because it gives you an idea of what people care about but what happens with have you ever seen a party platform really go anywhere? so i think we are trying to tell people these are issues we care about, individuals are going to vote on it, are going to really fight for those issues in the next coming years but nothing in it to be perfectly frank is binding to anybody. >> let's shift to a topic you feel very passionate about. i want to play a sound bite for our viewers. this happened during a 25-hour
sit-in on the house floor and then we will talk about it. >> i lived in a house with a man that should not have had access to a gun. >> yes. >> i know what it's like to see a gun pointed at you and wonder if you were going to live, and i know what it's like to hide in a closet and pray to god to not let anything happen to me. >> congresswoman, regardless of your politics, it's hard not to get emotional to see you on the house floor. we know that there were bills brought up or laws that were proposed in the senate, that doesn't appear to be going anywhere. are we going to see any movement in the house? >> i think what we are going to do is try to bring attention to this issue. next wednesday, there will be a day of action throughout the country where members will be organizing at a very grassroots level. for years we thought nothing would happen on the confederate
n flag, we thought nothing would happen on gay marriage and lgbt issues. there's momentum in this country. i don't want to take away anybody's guns. i believe in a strong second amendment. i also know there are people that shouldn't have guns. terrorists on watch lists, we have to protect civil liberties and i believe in that, domestic abusers, shouldn't have access to guns. when as a society will we be willing to talk about it? we can't solve some of the problems until we talk about them. >> we have to end it there. we thank you very much for joining us. we appreciate it. on the republican side, house speaker paul ryan says a crucial plank of the gop platform centers around a replacement for obamacare. here with more, congresswoman marcia blackburn. hello, congresswoman. >> hi, there. >> nice to have you with us. do you agree with congresswoman dingell, as you look at
platforms, they are perhaps a little outdated, more representative of values and ideas than anything that may or may not actually happen? >> well, i disagree a little bit with my friend debbie dingell. for us as republicans, the platform is a directional document. it lays out what the party stands for in policy based on principles that we think are very important. making certain that we uphold the constitution, holding those founding principles, those first principles true, and that is what you see reflected in our platform. what we stand on and the direction we would take on issues that are affecting us today or we think will affect us in the future. >> you look back to 2012, the last time this happened, it was an extraordinarily dogmatically right platform that came out under mitt romney during the convention. that didn't help so much. on the other hand, in 2016, you now have donald trump who certainly differs from the gop
platform of 2012 on key issues, namely abortion, being one of them, gun control perhaps being another one, the issue of banning muslims, being a third one. how are you going to square that circle of a nominee and a party who don't exactly see eye-to-eye on these issues? >> well, in our party, each state will have a male and female delegate to the platform committee. they are the ones who are going to work with senator barrasso and congresswoman virginia fox and draft that platform. i think it's going to be very similar to what we did in 2012. that platform came out on a voice vote from the platform committee. >> all well and good, what happens behind the scenes, but what happens when you have a nominee and a platform that conceivably could be pretty divergent in how they look at the world? >> i don't think it's going to be a problem for party unity
because you are going to see many of the ideas that the house republicans have been working on such as our obamacare repeal and the replacement that was a compilation of 400 different bills that was rolled out this week. you are going to see that reflected. we have a portal where our citizens can go weigh in and express their opinions at the rnc website of what they want to see reflected in that platform and i think you're going to see a platform that people are going to be excited about and view for their local, state and federal politicians kind of a guideline. >> part of any platform is going to involve gun control which is obviously become an extraordinarily sensitive topic over the past weeks and months. we just heard from congresswoman dingell, we just saw what happened this week at the house with the democratic sit-in. what struck me with so much discussion as gun control as it related to the no fly list but almost none of this conversation
from the democrats involved how to stop gun crime in places like chicago that have incredibly tough gun control laws, yet still have some of the worst gun crime in the country. is there hypocrisy of not talking about what the real issues are? >> well, i think there is. as you stated, some of the areas with the strictest laws have the highest amount of gun violence and gun crime. now, when you look at orlando, that was an issue of terrorism. i think it's important to note whether it is the terrorist watch list or the no fly list. those are different lists. they are created, no one knows exactly how they get passed on the no fly list. we need to fix the problems with the list. fix the flaws that imbed those lists. currently, if you are on the terrorist watch list you aren't going to buy a gun in this country. you aren't going to be able to. also, i wish the democrats would work with us on a mental health bill. we have passed one. dr. murphy's bill, out the
energy and commerce, it is ready to go to the floor. the time instead of a sit-in, it would have been wonderful to pass that bill for mental health, get it over to the senate, pass congresswoman mcsally's bill dealing with putting mental health information in the system. those get on the root cause of the problem. >> i don't think anyone would argue that congress still has a lot of work to do in that time. perhaps you guys could have voted on some other stuff during that time. appreciate your time, ma'am. >> good to be with you. thank you so much. coming up, once upon a time, they were feeling the bern. now, their candidate is technically still in the race but they have to decide who to rally around next. clinton or trump? we will ask our political panel to predict their future. the nato summit in poland is fast approaching. one topic sure to be on the a e table, the brexit. what does it mean for security
across europe and across the globe? that's coming up. plus, a search is on for the missing after deadly floods drench west virginia. we are live on the scene with the very latest. hi, garrett. >> reporter: a lot of folks across west virginia are getting their cnce to come home and see -- so many of them are finding scenes like this. homes lifted off their foundations and completely swept away. this one, only ten feet. others, completely gone. we'll have more after this break. you don't let anything keep you sidelined.
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watch out! >> just look at that video. that's a burning house floating down the river. this, a car swept away. flood waters across west virginia have now claimed at least 23 lives, damaged more than 100 buildings. that number almost certain to go up. some parts of that state received more than nine inches of rain that washed out roads, lifted homes off their foundations. many counties across that state are now under a state of emergency. communities under water as well. garrett tenney is in one of the
areas hardest hit by the flooding. any idea how many people are still missing? >> reporter: no numbers quite yet because frankly, a lot of these search and rescue efforts are just getting under way this morning because these areas have been inaccessible until now. currently, we are about 30 minutes outside of charleston. this town is really so similar to many small towns across west virginia and across the country. there's tight-knit, good god-fearing problem just tryi i to make a living. their world has been turned upside down with this flood officials is saying is a thousand year event. you can see here, this is part of what was completely flooded along the downtown strip, just 36 hours ago. this is the flood waters that knocked over the walls of the dairy queen, a staple here in the neighborhood. you can see this thick mud that's now covering the walls, covering everything inside. this is the same thing that is
inside homes and businesses all throughout this small town. one of those stories that we are hearing is from lisa rowans. hers is like the story of so many others we're hearing here in this small town. she was at home when this flooding started, when the waters kept rising she had to move to the second floor. when they kept rising she had to move to the attic and all she had was her two dogs and an ironing board so they could sit on. they sat there for seven hours calling 911, waiting to see if anyone would be able to come help them. she described what that experience was like. >> when you're sitting in an attic watching the water rise, and you can go no higher and cannot go out, it's absolutely gut-wrenching. i counted my blessings about every five minutes wednesday. i probably talked more to god in the last two days than i have in the last 45 years.
>> reporter: just a few hours ago, lisa got to eat food for the first time in three days. she said all they have been able to have is water that some neighbors were able to share with them. as this neighborhood does get open, officials are starting to come in and get a better sense of what the damage is, but lisa like so many others, her home, her car and her business are likely going to be a complete loss. state-wide, 23 people have lost their lives and officials say that number is likely to go up as they continue these search and rescue efforts. >> as you say, the bad news just beginning. back to you as news warrants. thanks, garrett. we just saw the efforts to clean up as the waters recede in west virginia but other parts of the state are bracing for more severe weather. janice dean is tracking all of it in the fox weather center and has the very latest. >> what a terrible story. hearts and prayers and of course, red cross if you want to
help our friends in west virginia. on thursday, they got inundated with rainfall. over nine inches of rain in a very short period of time over a wide area of the state. you can see with the radar estimated precipitation close to ten inches in a lot of these areas. the rivers are starting to recede now. we don't expect any big rainfall in the next 24 to 48 hours but we do have a front moving through on monday and tuesday that could potentially bring more rain to saturated ground. those are the forecast precipitation. the weekend looks good but as we head into monday and tuesday, we have this next system that will push through the west virginia area. so today and tomorrow, looking good for clean-up efforts but monday, tuesday, wednesday, more rain is in their forecast. also want to make mention we have the threat for severe storms today across the upper midwest and the plains states as well as the great lakes with winds, hail and isolated tornadoes. that's going to be ongoing this afternoon and this evening for
the risk of severe storms. of course, we will keep you up to date on the weather situation in west virginia. back to you. >> janice dean reporting live with the forecast. thank you so much. wildfires now burning out of control across at least five states and they have turned deadly. ahead, we will tell you which areas are now under mandatory evacuation. and the brexit vote. what does it mean for the current refugee surge across europe? and more importantly, perhaps, for our national security? insight on the terror threat of brexit coming up. ♪
and otezla's prescribing information has no requirement for routine lab monitoring. don't take otezla if you are allergic to any of its ingredients. otezla may increase the risk of depression. tell your doctor if you have a history of depression or suicidal thoughts, or if these feelings develop. some people taking otezla reported weight loss. your doctor should monitor your weight and may stop treatment. side effects may include diarrhea, nausea, upper respiratory tract infection, and headache. tell your doctor about all the medicines you take, and if you're pregnant or planning to be. ask your dermatologist about otezla today. otezla. show more of you. a fox news alert as wildfires in california have killed at least two people, firefighters continue what so far has been a losing battle there. governor jerry brown declared a state of emergency for the central part of the state where
the main blaze spans 47 square miles. we heard from janice dean, drought conditions in much of the west are now exceptional. there are separate fires in new mexico, arizona, colorado and wyoming. the pentagon's ban on transgender troops in its ranks is likely to be lifted by next month. u.s. military officials tell fox news the defense secretary ash carter said the change in policy will occur unless it could be proven detrimental effect on military effectiveness would occur. some republicans in congress accused the obama administration of putting a political agenda ahead of the armed forces cohesion and readiness. and donald trump heads back to the united states after a timely visit to scotland just as britain voted to exit the european union. the presumptive republican presidential nominee says a rising populist tide is sweeping two continents. reflecting what trump calls his success in american politics, trump suggested economic issues
from brexit could indirectly help his financial bottom line. presumptive democratic nominee hillary clinton's campaign calls that response quote, dangerous and frightening. back to one of our top stories of the day. britain's vote to say so long to the european union put the focus on global markets as stocks plummeted and the u.s. dollar strengthened, but opponents to brexit say the vote threatens both british and american national security, but not everyone agrees with that. here to weigh in, daniel with the heritage foundation's margaret thatcher center for freedom. thank you so much for joining us. i was reading earlier one of the former security intelligence chiefs warn that leaving the eu would hinder their work in protecting britain. do you agree or disagree with that? >> i don't think this hinders the work of protecting britain. britain is going to continue to be a strong ally for the u.s. they are a member of the
intelligence security agreement. the u.s. also has a bilateral agreement where we share intelligence with the british. they are one of the global intelligence powers and will continue to share with the europeans primarily because the europeans need that intelligence. there is quite a few problems on the continent. intelligence gathering, updating resources there. they will look to the u.k. continuing moving forward. >> that's what i wanted to talk about next, information sharing, because so often when we see terrorist acts, brussels is a good example, we talk about what type of information was shared between different intelligence entities. is that information sharing going to continue, will it perhaps become even more so now that they have the ability to function more independently, or is it really going to go unchanged? >> i think it's largely going to move forward unchanged. the problem on the continent is that the data bases aren't being updated. there was a data business in europe of 90,000 fingerprints and there was an inability to search through them. there's a lot of turf wars. the u.k. is much more integrated, much more lean. it will continue to share
intelligence with the u.s. and with the europeans. we will continue to look for that leadership from the u.k. in the intelligence arena. >> another question that people here in the u.s. were asking as well is how is this going to impact immigration coming into some of the big urban areas and how will that change now. >> right. i think of course, this is a big issue in the brexit campaign, people in the uk. were very concerned about what's going on on the continent. ultimately, this is a political question on the continent. i think what happened is you had places like germany, sweden, hitting a very strong pull factor on top of push factors coming from the middle east. a political decision needs to be made they will protect their borders and say we can't take the same sort of numbers coming in. i don't think the u.k. leaving is going to really affect that calculus very much. >> would you argue as an ally, an american ally, they will actually be stronger because of this? >> i think that's the case. i think the u.k. unfetterred from the eu bureaucracy, from some of the dead economies of
the southern euro zone, i think they should, their economy should move out stronger and it will give them a turn to move towards the u.s., reinvigorate that special relationship and come out much stronger in the defense field and economically. >> when we look at the globe, and we talk about threats such as russia, are they going to be able to be an ally to the u.s. in times of need? >> sure. i think the point, the main point here is that the u.s. presence along with nato has really forged the security environment on the continent, not the eu. putin did what he did in ukraine and georgia with the u.k. as a member. i don't think this changes his calculus very much. it probably just reinvigorates that relationship. he doesn't need the u.s. to become even more engaged in the continent. this hopefully will be a pull factor for the u.s. to do so. >> perhaps maybe not as negative news as we thought. >> hopefully not. i don't think so. >> thank you so much for joining us. we appreciate it. leland? that migrant influx into
europe which in part spurred on the brexit vote continues to expand. more than 600 people were rescued in thelate this week. they are now on italian soil thanks to a floating mercy mission that's just a fraction, about 4,000 refugees plucked off smugglers' boats near the african coast in separate rescue operations. get this. on thursday alone. it comes as interpol, the global crime fighting organization, is asking for the public's help to locate ten suspected for-profit smugglers preying on those who are fleeing of course war and poverty. a combat vet life has begun to regain balance on the water. now he's on a journey paddling hundreds and hundreds of miles to call attention to the invisible wounds of war. plus, as the election draws ever closer, day by day, the attacks just keep getting sharper and sharper. but do they help win over
when you have to purchase a car, so i've been telling everybody. save on your next car with usaa car buying service, powered by truecar. this is a fox news alert. islamic extremist group al shabab has claimed responsibility for the latest string of attacks when gunman in somalia raided a hotel in the capital. an unknown number of guests inside the facility have been taken hostage. developments are moving very fast in this breaking news situation but we are told security forces have killed at least two attackers at the hotel in mogadishu and the fighting is ongoing. hillary clinton may be the
most corrupt person ever to seek the presidency of the united states. her decisions spread death, destruction and terrorism everywhere she touched. >> donald hates it when anyone points out how hollow his sales pitch really is, and i guess my speech yesterday must have gotten under his skin, because right away, he lashed out on twitter with outlandish lies and conspiracy theories. >> we might be running out of adjectives to describe just how rough the election rhetoric currently is and we haven't even gotten to the conventions. radio show host and former presidential adviser here for a failed and balanced debate. kevin, we will start with you. you have two of the most unpopular people running for president, running against each other, and only seem willing to hit each other, not do anything to help their own popularity.
>> if it weren't for each other, i think either of these candidates would be totally unelectable on their own. six in ten americans don't like either of these candidates and you know, so their play now is to just attack each other and see where that falls out. hillary clinton starts with an electoral advantage just by the math and donald trump needs to show some discipline that he can actually stay focus ordlcused o record, learn more than he's currently shown that he knows about her record and lack thereof of accomplishments that she didn't have as secretary of state. he needs to focus on that, needs to hit her on the foundation, needs to hit her on her lack of a record and you know, the biggest opponent of donald trump is not hillary clinton. it's the devil on his shoulder that makes him say things that take him off track and the crazy outlandish statements. >> we were hearing from some of his surrogates he needs to stay on message but when he's on
message about hillary clinton he's gone down six or seven points in the polls. is the clinton campaign getting worried, though? we saw mr. lewandowski get pushed out, paul manafort, political operative, being put in the campaign. is the clinton campaign worried about the idea of a donald trump who can stay on message, who is disciplined in the way that kevin has shared? >> i can't speak on behalf of the campaign. what i can say is that hillary clinton is extremely on message. they have a messaging machine, messaging factory around them at all times, and the map is very favorable to democrats. the presidential map is very favorable to democrats. the key for hillary clinton is turnout. the key for democrats always is turnout. when you have an unlikable candidate, democrats don't turn out in opposition votes, that's a republican thing. if domd trump does amp up his message on hillary clinton and really inspires the rest of the party to vote against hillary clinton, that's a problem for
hillary clinton. what hillary clinton needs to do is start to amp up her progressive message and we are not seeing that. we didn't see that in the platform committee meeting this week when democrats decided to vote against the majority of the party and increasing the minimum wage voting -- >> you are dovetailing into what we wanted to get to next, this idea of where the bernie sanders voters go. where people like you go. bernie has now said he will vote for hillary clinton in november, stopped short of course of formal endorsement. is that enough to get his supporters on the hillary clinton train or are we still a long way from that? >> there are plenty of factions in the bernie sanders movement. it has never been about bernie. bernie has been the vehicle of a lot of frustrations in the democratic party. a lot of people who felt like they haven't been included in the process. if anything, this primary campaign has amplified those frustrations, increased them. sure, there are democrats like myself who will vote for a democrat regardless. i have a loyalty to the party, i believe in reforming the party. we have launched an effort to reform the dnc.
>> i will give this counterpoint and let kevin answer to it. half of bernie's supporters according to one bloomberg poll say they won't vote for clinton. 40% of bernie's supporters polled after an exit poll in west virginia said they were not going to vote for hillary clinton, they were going to vote for donald trump. isn't this a little unprecedented? are these people more up for grabs than traditional primary voters of a losing candidate? >> yeah. you would think so. but look, i don't know that a lot of bernie voters are going to go to trump. the bigger question for both parties is what's the turnout model on either side. we can't model for it because we have never seen this. >> how dangerous is it that trump doesn't have the campaign apparatus you typically see, for example, the one you guys had in 2012, mitt romney, paul ryan, the campaign apparatus to really drive turnout, to understand who your voters are, to develop voter profiles? >> it's very damaging. it's d-june, late june, he still doesn't have organization
in the states. he doesn't even have a fully formed campaign headquarters. now that paul manafort is fully in charge and apparently the family has intervened and taken some control over it, i just think it's a little too late. i don't know that they are ever going to be able to get fully formed organization in place at this late date. so it's just going to be, you know, the donald trump show. we will see if he can actually change the rules again for us. >> certainly he has succeeded in changing them at least in the primary. as did bernie sanders, in very many, many ways. we will leave it there. thanks, guys. emotional tributes earning a standing ovation. we will explain coming up. plus, one veteran has paddled thousands of miles all for a very good cause, and he is not done yet. he will join us live with his inspirational story coming up.
>> it was amazing because seeing where he came from and where he's at today, brings a lot of attention to that invisible injury that he suffers from and a lot of other veterans suffer from, and i hope a lot of people take notice. ...clear for take off. see ya! when you're living with diabetes. steady is exciting. oh this is living baby! only glucerna has carbsteady, to help minimize blood sugar spikes. and try new glucerna hunger smart to help you feel full. ♪ the sun'll come out for people with heart failure, tomorrow is not a given. but entresto is a medicine that helps make more tomorrows possible. ♪ tomorrow, tomorrow... ♪ i love ya, tomorrow
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>> pope francis paid tribute to the 1.5 million armenians from world war i. he used the word genocide, a term that has drawn rebuke from neighboring turkey in the past. the folks stood in silent prayer at the genocide memorial writing in the guest book he praised with pain in his heart and there will never be another tragedy like it. >> for many veterans the battle does not stop when they come home. tens of thousands of troops suffer from visible wounds and ones you cannot see. the honorable men and women fight to get their lives back. one combat veteran is raising awareness of their struggle in an interesting way. he is paddle boarding from the gulf coast to the statue of liber liberty. we spoke to josh collins when he began his journey in orlando. he is almost finished with a
very impressive trek and paddled his way to washington and joins us now. thank you so much for joining us. >> thank you for having me. >> how are you feeling and how is it going? >> i'm a little tired, but thrilled to be in d.c. >> share with us how many miles you have done in two days. >> in the past two days, about 125. the last 24 was 70 miles. coming up from va beach. about 200 in four days and a good 125 over the last two days. a couple all nighters. >> when we talked, you talked about the awareness that you bring and raise. me about your journey and how it is gaining attention. >> sure. i started out doing it for myself. i needed to find myself. as many folks that are coming
out and saying this is touching them and helping them and as much money as we are raising, but i didn't think this was a hard thing to do. it was one power stroke at a time. i was wrong. it is tough and people are takingnotice. i couldn't be doing it without everyone's support on the water. if you need anything today. can i get you water and food and do you need a place to stay? it has been amazing how the community surrounds veterans in need. >> there is a certain dollar amount that you want to raise. it's symbolic. tell us what that is and why you chose it? >> it is. $22 million and i am doing this and plan on rowing in a row boat around the world. probably about 18 months. give myself time to heal. more over, there is about 7500
special operations veterans and can use the same treatment modalities. that's the reason i'm here. the medication is sort of like an early hospice sentence waiting for your next cup and waiting for that to turn into a syringe. i wasn't going to live like that and i don't think anybody should. >> when you talk about your journey and how you gained so much peace being out on the water, are you hearing that from other veterans as you launched this campaign? >> i am. of course we have a ravel for a bunch just like mine. people are getting on the water and paddle boarding and one nice way to -- a process of getting outside of yourself.
for me it was about finding a new mission, purpose, and focus. that was to support the task force foundation that helped me when i was in my darkest place. with that, that new commission purpose, i have been able to have something to move forward on to help others. >> thank you so much for joining us and we wish you the best of luck. the statue of liberty eta? >> 23rd of july. i will be there or bust. >> appreciate you coming on. >> still to come, cloudy with a chance of duck lippings for a summer saturday. these little guys fell from the sky. we are going to show you the heroes. a new term for make way to lucklings. let's feed him to the sharks! squuuuack, let's feed him to the sharks! yay! and take all of his gold! and take all of his gold! ya! and hide it from the crew! ya...?
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those are quite bold ducklings. >> very brave. >> no fear. >> my favorite book growing up was make way for ducklings. somebody definitely made way for them. that's all for us in washington. have a great day and see you tomorrow. >> this is a fox news alert. it's a new world order and the aftershocks are still rocking. great britain votes to leave the european union. welcome to american election headquarters. they hailed the decision and declaring june 23rd as great britain's independence day. the vote is not sitting well with everybody. protests are breaking out in scotland against brexit and some fear it's just the beginning. benjamin hall is standing by in london and we wanted to ask you questions and there is now talk