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tv   Americas News HQ  FOX News  August 13, 2016 10:00am-11:01am PDT

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fox news alert. our sister network sky news is reporting yet another train attack in europe. the alleged attacker, 27-year-old swiss citizen set a train on fire and then stabbed passengers onboard. the train was traveling along the country's eastern border near austria. early reports say six people are injured including a 6-year-old child. we don't yet know if anyone was killed. we don't know the motive of the attacker or the status. this is the latest of a series of similar attacks in europe. last month a 17-year-old injured five people with an ax and a knife onboard a train in germany. and a fox news weather
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alert. folks in louisiana cannot catch a break. we are watching dangerous flooding that has already killed at least two people down there. hour two of america's election headquarters, also america's news headquarters there's so much going on. i'm leland. >> and i'm elizabeth. welcome to "america's election headquart headquarters" from washington. >> flash flood warnings in place throughout the weekend as a nasty front of thunderstorms hangs right there over the gulf course. you can see it centered lower left-hand corner of your screen right by new orleans. this system is capable of du dumping 3 to 3 1/2 inches of rain per hour and it could be there until tuesday making an already dangerous and deadly situation so much worse. louisiana governor john bell edwards declared a state of emergency. a local congressman down there said they simply don't have enough law enforcement resources to evacuate everyone who needs to get out. will carr is following this and
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more on the response. hi, will. >> hi. this is really record-setting rainfall. parts of louisiana getting more than a foot of rain in just a couple of hours. to put this in context for you, the previous record-setting flood was back in 1983. during that flood thousands of homes were flooded, swamped by water. authorities coming out a short time ago and saying they expect this storm and the water in these areas to crest four feet higher than that flood more than 30 years ago. we've already seen neighborhoods turn into rivers. cars swept off of roadways. in livingston parish alone we've seen a thousand water rescues by both boat and helicopter. we've seen residents having to drift through the water as they try to get to safety. at the same time, they're having to keep in mind there are poisonous snakes in the water. the national guard is on the scene. the governor is urging people to stay safe and off the roads. >> it's a critically important that you understand that as the
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waters rise, there are going to be places where roads are going to be underwater, whether they're interstate, highway, parish roads, you name it. and they're going to be dangerous. >> to give you a visual of just how unprecedented this rainfall is. yesterday we saw a cemetery flooded, cassettes were unearthed. they were bobbing in the water. also the governor's mansion flooded last night. the governor's family had to evacuate. the governor just a short time ago coming out and saying they're going to see rain across louisiana and into texas for the next 36 hours, leland. he says that this could get much worse before it gets better. >> once the rain stops the horrible part of cleaning all this up begins. will carr live for us today. thanks, will. >> you bet. from extreme flooding to extreme heat, the east coast is bracing for high temperatures this weekend. in the mid atlantic, temperatures will climb to the mid to upper 90s. but with humidity it's going to fair closer to 110 degrees. officials are warning people to
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stay hydrated and stay inside when those temperatures get up there. all right. on to politics. it has been 28 years since connecticut voted to send a republican to the white house but the odds don't seem to be phasing donald trump who is studying the day there. with only 12 weeks until election day, growing discontent among the party faithful, is this the best use of donald trump's time? our own peter ducey is in connecticut. peter, i want to ask you, how is trump trying to get his supporters more organized like we said there's only 12 weeks left? >> it's interesting, elizabeth. trump isn't just asking his backers to go to the ballot box and vote for him in november. he's asking them to go to polling places and essentially act as poll monitors because he is so worried about voter fraud he says that is the only way that hillary clinton beats him in a place like pennsylvania where he has two rallies yesterday. as if democrats stop playing by
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the rules, that is the state pennsylvania where he trails in the most recent polls but he said this yesterday. >> the only way they can beat us, in my opinion, and i mean this 100%, if in certain sections of the state they cheat. >> reporter: last night trump was also talking about the intense press conference of his claim that barack obama is the founder of isis. he told mike huckabee who sat in for hannity that everybody knew what he meant and what he meant is obama's handling and eventual withdrawal from the iraq war created an environment that let isis thrive. in his campaign today is dismissing hillary clinton's tax return release saying those are the only records of hillary clinton that nobody wants to see. they think the american public would be much more interested in seeing her infamous 33,000 deleted e-mails. >> we've been reading about tension between donald trump and party officials. is there any validity to that?
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>> it sounds like things have gotten a lot better. there was a little bit of a surprise yesterday following days of whispers in d.c. and reports that rnc officials and the trump campaign's top brass were mad at each other about basically the way forward, the way to win in november. and then the rnc chairman reince priebus popped up on stage to introduce his party's nominee. his remarks were about as enthusiastic as you will ever see reince priebus. >> don't believe the garbage you read. let me tell you something, donald trump, the republican party, all of you, we're going to put him in the white house and save this country together. >> and trump himself talked about his best way to get to 270 elect or ral votes is by doing well in the rust belt. today he is an atmosphere about as far away from that part of the country as possible. sacred heart university tonight
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in fairfield, connecticut, a deep blue state but there are signs it could be a friendly crowd. there is a little ways away from here a small line forming more than six hours before he is set to take the microphone. and this is the campus where there's also beautiful new pavilion named for linda mcmann, former wwe executive who has run famously for statewide office as republican, a handful of times over the last decade and a half. not traditionally a state that votes for republicans as in not since 1988, for president, but trump's trying to change that. we'll see how he does. >> we will see. election of surprises. you never know. peter, thank you. on the stump in a few hours in connecticut donald trump is sure to talk about the economy and how bad things are under president obama's economic policies. noteworthy, in a t. same week both presidential candidates laid out their massive yet different economic plans, all three major stock indices hit all-time record highs.
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if you're wondering the last time that happened on the same day was all of the way back in 1999. a man we often have to have on to talk about the markets, steve moore, trump adviser, fox news contributor. >> hi. >> nice to see you, steve. what is it? are we heading towards the great depression or are the markets at record highs and everybody can calm down? >> it's interest that you mention that the last time the markets all three markets hit record highs was 1999 because i think we're both old enough to remember what happened a few months later, the big crash and the technology -- >> tech sector and then 9/11 contributed to the t. recession. >> yeah, but we had a big crash in market. only making the point that the stock market in this case i think is not reflecting what's happening in the real economy which is just more and more bad news. we've had 1% growth, now for nine months. people have not had a pay raise for ten years. if you're in the top 5 or 10% and you trade stocks it's been a
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pretty good economy. for working class american, it's been pretty dead. >> what are the big tenets of trump's economic policy is this protectionist trade policies. we're going shut off the world to import goods and make more goods -- exaggeration. >> no, he talks about tpp is terrib terrible. is that really the way to get middle class america back to work? >> let me focus on what the other big things that he talked about this week. you know, he laid out a plan to cut taxes for businesses. i mean, i think everybody knows we have the highest business tax rates in the world. we can't keep doing this. exporting our greatest companies like burger king and electronics and pfizer. >> allowing these companies to leave and not pay any u.s. taxes. >> they're leafing because we have the highest tax rate in the world. we want a tax system that cuts our rates to the lowest in the world. then we're going to be a magnet for businesses to come into the united states. and we're going to create we think millions of jobs. by the way, average family will save $1500 under that plan.
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there's also a big component of regulation. when we met with some of the major leaders of american companies, whether they're in banking or financial services or manufacturing, construction, they say the biggest problem they face right now is washington is just strangling them with regulation. you take those burdens off business, you get a lot of jobs. >> interesting question, when it comes to how you then act as president. we have seen president obama issue all of these executive orders. repealing all of this legislation, or i should say all of this regulation that so many businesses talk about. is it just that easy? can president trump on day one size up and say, regulations are gone? >> you're absolutely, he can. i worked for ronald reagan. his first day in office he came in and signed one executive order after another, repealing a lot of regulations, for example, the price controls on energy. and that led to one of the great energy booms in this country. >> economic booms. >> it was huge. we've been telling people the
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first day that donald trump is in office he is going to have another least 40 or 50 executive orders that he's going to sign in his first hour. the coal. we can put 50,000 coal miners back to work in a snap just by changing some of the regulations that obama has passed. that's a big deal in a lot of states like virginia, west virginia, ohio, pennsylvania. >> huge deal in those states and a huge deal to a big part of trump's constituencies. take a listen to what hillary clinton is saying about trump's plan. >> even cserve tive experts say trump's agenda will pull our economy back into recession. if you add up all of trump's ideas from cutting taxes for the wealthy and corporations to starting a trade war with china, to deporting millions of hardworking immigrants, the result would be a loss of $3.4 million jobs.
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>> you're a conservative expert. >> how can anybody believe that by cutting taxes on our businesses, getting regulations down, getting our debt down, how is that going to lead to a loss of jobs? look, she's quoting -- she's quoting some of the most liberal economists in the country. by the way, the same economists who said that the obama agenda was going to kree out all of those jobs and they were completely wrong. >> there was a few issues with her shovel ready shojobs. >> it didn't happen. >> it is noteworthy, the one thing you have not defended here is any part of trump's trade -- >> okay. so let me -- let me get to that. i don't entirely agree with donald trump. you've known me for a long time. i'm a free trade guy. i also agree with him that some of these trade deals that we have negotiated, you see, for example, china and korea and japan. they cheat on the deals. that it don't open up their markets to us as we have to them. that is one of the reasons we have a big trade deficit with these countries. and i think you have somebody like donald trump at the negotiating table that is going to get tough with china and say,
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look, you open ur your markets and stop stealing our technologies. we lose $200 million a year for these companies stealing our patents and trademarks and intellectual property which is what we create in the united states. that can't go on. trump is right about that. obama has not stood up to the chinese once in eight years. >> all right. steve moore, appreciate your time, sir. thanks for the insights. >> nice and cool in here. >> it is. >> wonderful. i'm not going back out there. >> it's even cooler when you're wearing shorts. >> shh. >> no wide shots here, steve. thanks. god to see you. all the best. >> liz? >> thanks. with hillary clinton's widening lead in the polls she is taking a day off the campaign trail but bill clinton is laying in on the issue that keeps dogging her campaign. in a speech last night he said the e-mail controversy is, quote, the biggest load of bull, unquote, that he's ever heard. brian is live in new york. brian, thank you for joining us.
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has the fbi opened a new investigation into hillary clinton's e-mails, or no? >> hi. well, the department of justice has declined to comment on a report this week that the fbi is probing or investigating the clinton foundation for potential corruption charges. and this report has republicans like texas senator john cornyn now wondering why the clinton foundation wasn't investigated by the fbi in the first place along with those e-mails. now, this week a new batch of e-mails released from con serve watchdog judicial watch shows 44 new e-mail exchanges which the organization says shows clinton foundation donors gets preferential treatment from the state department while she was secretary of state. critics have long seen the charitable foundation as conduit by the clintons to buy influence. another report surfaced highlighting this conflict of interest. the report claims a top aide to clinton at the state department, cheryl mills, who you see there, traveled to new york to interview job candidates top job at the clinton
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foundation. the report raises new questions about the clinton foundation and in a statement to fox news the clinton campaign says, quote, sheryl volunteered her personal time to a charitable organization as she has to other charities. cheryl paid for her travel to new york city personally and it was crystal clear to all involved that this had nothing do do with her official duties. the idea that this poses a conflict of interest is absurd. meanwhile last night in las vegas president bill clinton sounded off on the e-mail controversy. he down played that his wife sent any classified information on her server. >> the fbi director said when he testified before congress, he had to amend his previous day's statement that she had never received any e-mails or classified. they saw a note with a "c" on it. this is the biggest load of bull i ever heard. >> fbi director james comey made
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it clear they found classified e-mails on hillary clinton's server and three e-mails were marked classified at the time which fox news reported back in june. >> i had a question for you. is clinton putting pressure on the trump campaign to release his tax snes. >> right. the clinton campaign is convinced donald trump has something to hide, which is why he isn't releasing his tax returns. so yesterday afternoon the clinton's released their personal tax returns for 2015. the filing showed the clintons are in $10.6 million in 2015 which puts them in the top 10% of 1% of americans. paid a federal tax rate of 34.2% and gave more an million dollars to charity. more than $6 million of their income came from speaking fees. mostly before she lost her campaign last april. now, meanwhile, virginia senator tim kane and his wife brought home a more modest $313,000. it doesn't look like though trump is taking the bait.
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his campaign says if she really wants to be transparent she should turn over the 33,000 deleted e-mails and transcripts of those wall street speeches. elizabeth? >> all right, bryan, thank you much. to continue our coverage to the never ending story related to hillary clinton's e-mailer is vir a new batch of e-mails released this week. many say it provides examples there are cozy relationships between the state department and the clinton foundation and people who worked within both entities. joining us now, chris pharrell, director of research for judicial watch, arguably the group bringing really responsible for bringing to light almost all the content in these e-mails. chris, thank you so much for joining us. first and foremost, there's indication that there are these accusations of pay to play. for those folks at home, are there distinct examples that you can give us that proo thve thats is this nefarious activitactivi? >> the records that we obtain sed they are federal government
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documents and from the principles involved, from hillary clinton's personal assistant for decades now. cheryl mills, doug band, director of the clinton foundation. all of these characters are in e-mail communication with each other and they're arranging things like access to government officials, meetings, contacts. they're leveraging mrs. clinton's position as secretary of state and her inner circle. they're leveraging her official conduct for their benefit financially with respect to the foundation. in fact, doug band in one e-mail to whom abudan notes, hey, this guy is a high dollar donor, we need to give him special attention or access. >> it is from doug band where you're saying he's basically a liaison between -- you could say big donors and state department entities meaning foreign governments. >> sure. >> this particular e-mail that you're seeing here we have had him on our radar, sending hip options.
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in response to doug band's previous e-mails. >> he was asking in that case, in that particular e-mail he was asking for the placement of a person for a government job in the state department. they were trying to seek to put somebody in position in the state department and the personnel office was going through these extra efforts to find a job that this person was interested in. and another case where someone is directly benefiting from this -- i mean, there's virtually no light between the foundation, mrs. clinton, and her inner circle. it's -- it isn't a blurred line. there's no separation whatsoever. and they're all working back and forth for jobs, for access, for favor, privileges. it's extraordinary. >> so for folks at home, they may be feeling e-mail fatigue. this is a headline we see all the time. why is this important that we're learning this information now? >> what's extraordinary is it's documentation. this isn't just people pointing fingers and saying things back
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and forth. these are records and documents of all the principles. it shows their communication, their favors, this kind of leveraging of government, power and authority for personal gain and benefit. it's a level of corruption that is absolutely extraordinary and if you change some of the names to a different party, you get a very different reaction. >> so if n your words, i hear leverage, corruption. what's next? no penalty. is this going to impact any voters at home who have already made up their mind? >> you have a attorney general loretta lynch cut from the same cloth as eric holder. their loyalty is over the democratic party over the constitution. you saw director comey punt on the e-mail situation where 22 top secret e-mails went across mrs. clinton's server. the inspector general, the intelligence community, and the fbi found that and yet after laying out all the elements of the crime he decided not to pursue it. so you of a lot of confidence
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frankly in either attorney general lynch or in the fbi director. but i think that the cascade effect, the long-term effect of all these e-mails coming out and showing, look, any thinking person reading these e-mails that can smell the corruption. there's no doubt whatsoever. and we're only going to be getting more. and who knows. lord knows what wikileak or somebody else will do. >> we're going have to leave it there, only in the interest of time. of course as we get more e-mails we'll bring you back. thank you so much. appreciate it. >> thanks. still ahead, as the presidential candidates head to key battleground states trying to score points in the polls, we'll take a look at where the landscape is right now. and u.s. backed rebels liberate a key syrian city held by isis fighters who captured human shields as they fled. this man was among the lucky who got away. >> translator: you were tortured
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and got tied. but thankfully half an hour ago the democratic syrian forces cast in front of us and i called them. when they saw me they seemed pleased. they waved to me and i passed with my family. thank god.
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fox news election alert.
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live pictures of manchester, new hampshire. currently clinton/kaine up 17 points in new hampshire. that doesn't mean tim kaine is taking any time off the trail. hillary clinton off this weekend. let's listen in to senator kaine. >> major investment in research and train structure, road, rail, airport, ports, our electricity grid, high-speed broadband all over the country. we make these major investments where we can hire people today and raise our platform of success for decades. you do that, you put into our economy notions of shared prosperity. profit sharing. let's make it easier for companies to have profit sharing with their employees so that everybody has a stake. >> senator taim manchester, new hampshire, his running mate hillary clinton has the day off today. the weekend off as she continues to deal with the clinton e-mail
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scandals among others. more on that with the panel coming up. international headlines. sigh of relief for many u.s. backed rebels liberate a syrian city from isis. u.s. officials say the liberation could open the door to retaking raqqa, the islamic state capital. hi, john. >> yeah, elizabeth, that city is called manbij and it was an icy stronghold and major hub that stat along a major supply route for the terror organization. taking control of the city not only cuts that corridor but paves the way, helps pave the way to raqqa, isis' de facto capitol in syria. people. >> reporter: celebrating in the streets today in manbij including the 2,000 civilians isis took hostage and used as human shields.
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manbij was a massive brutal rein, women forced to cover up their whole bodies including their hands. if found in violation at minimum severely beaten and in many cases executed. today we've been seeing pictures of men cutting off their beards, women burning burqas and emotional pictures also of some of the hostages embracing female kurdish fighters. the fight for manbij lasted a vicious and brutal 73 days. hundreds of people, men, women, and children, were killed. the city as we've been seeing devastated. but it's a major victory both symbolically and strategically. manbij is close to the turkish border and sits along a main road that leads to both aleppo to the west and then raqqa to the southeast. so again, it paves the way taking control of the city paves the way to raqqa for those u.s.-backed syrian and kurdish
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fighters and also, as i said, elizabeth, cuts off that supply corridor that isis was using to smuggle weapons, equipment, and also foreign fighters from europe. elizabeth? >> john huddy reporting live. thank you so much. and still ahead, millions of americans insured under obamacare is bracing for sticker shock. find out why you could be paying more in 2017. and also, donald trump swing state pitch. why he's making an appeal to voters that could make or break the election for the republican candidates. you can run an errand. (music playing) ♪ push it real good... (announcer vo) or you can take a joyride. bye bye, errands, we sing out loud here. siriusxm. road happy.
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the damage from the republican nominee's enforced errors has been swift with donald trump's numbers dropping in the poll ace cross the board. yesterday he was in pennsylvania. he acknowledged there is work to be done. >> we have to win the state of pennsylvania. i went to school here. my kids went to school here. we're going to win pennsylvania. if we win pennsylvania, i tell you what, we are very much on our way. the republicans do have a tougher path. not my fault. not my fault. it's a tougher path. for the presidency, it's just a tougher, winding road. but if we win pennsylvania, we win florida where we're goidoin really well, i think we can win ohio, it will be over. it will be over. >> will he win pennsylvania i monk other states? here for a fair and balanced debate, sean noble is a president of american encore, he joins me now with radio talk show host garland nixon. i want to get right into it
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because we don't have much time and we have a lot to go over. some key battle grounds state really making headlines this week. florida, north carolina, virginia, and colorado. i want to start with you, shaun. what should trump be doing in those states, in particular? >> well, i think he needs to really buckle down and actually start to campaign. i mean, he has had these unforced errors. i don't know if they're unforced. i think he's doubled down on some of these things that have backfired on him. the fight he got in with the khans was just not a very good idea and wasn't very smart on his part. so he needs to really decide that he's going to campaign for the presidency in a real way and start moving the numbers. >> garland, what's your respo e response? is he not campaigning now? >> well, i think the bombastic sensationalist kind of statements hurt donald trump. the fact of the matter is donald trump's strength has so far been the unconventional candidate and kind of being in a different area of conventional republican establishment when it comes to trade deals and some other
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things regarding the working class. i think for donald trump to be successful he has to get back to the message that was effective for him which was one that can be heard by the working class and can be accepted by people who have lost their jobs to trade deal, et cetera. >> you talked about unconventional strategy. larry was on fox and friends this morning. he brought up a couple other states to that list. i want to play the sound bite for you and get your reaction. take a listen. >> when you combine some of these states you get electoral college packets that are as large as the big states. so it's worth taking a look at some of these other states. for example, trump is doing better than expected in both iowa and nevada. now, i have no idea whether he will end up actually carrying them in november. but in iowa, for example, he's led in a couple polls within the margin of error. >> larry went on to say pennsylvania, ohio, north carolina, florida. iowa and nevada are all states we should be looking at. garland, is he using
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unconventional strategy and targeting those states and if he is not, should he be? >> well, definitely, he should be. for this reason. if you look at barack obama's big win, i mean, north carolina, virginia, states that indiana, states that hadn't been traditionally won by democrats. so certainly if drurch wants to win being unconventional candidate he's going to have to take a different path than republicans traditionally take and go with a different message than republicans traditionally take. >> sean, i want to move the conversation forward. pundits say that he's losing browned ground with the voter block that we thought was going on the guaranteed. will he reverse his energy to get those voters back in the future sdm. >> he is peeling -- people are -- he's losing people. that's why the numbers are changing. and he is going to -- he can be competitive in iowa. the demographics there are good for him. it's a very white demographic. nevada is interesting because it's just a lot of working class people. i think those are the types of
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people that make pennsylvania in play. and i think he's right. in the clip you showed he said he had to win pennsylvania, i think that's probably true. the question is whether he can or not. i know that north carolina is going to be difficult for him. and florida is kind of a wild card. if he loses florida he's going to have to piece together quite a bit of different party electoral party map to win it. >> we see him spending a lot of time in connecticut. garland, is there a strategy that maybe we're not aware of? like you said, he's unconventional. there are states that in are play that may not have been in play in years past. is he going to be maybe throwing us some curveballs here in the future? >> wryeah. and it looks to me his campaign recognizes something. we are very, very early. a poll in early to mid august doesn't tell you much. once the conversation really starts to narrow to the ush shus that are polling the highest with the american people, i think we're going to see the numbers get a little bit closer. so from my perspective i think that none of -- neither of the
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candidates should narrow themselves down to any state because the numbers are going to change in a lot of areas and keep your options open. >> sean, in the interest of time, last word. >> well, i think i are garland, this is a wide open field. this is not traditional in any sense. so there's going to be a lot of interesting states to watch. >> not traditional and not boring. gentlemen, thank you so much for joining us. we hope to have you back. >> glad to be here. our breaking news coverage continues. another train attack in europe. six injured on a train in switzerland. is a knife wielding man sets the train car on fire and stabs others. live to switzerland when we come back. i have asthma... ...one of many pieces in my life. so when my asthma symptoms kept coming back on my long-term control medicine. i talked to my doctor and found a missing piece in my asthma treatment with breo. once-daily breo prevents asthma symptoms. breo is for adults with asthma not well controlled on a long-term asthma control medicine,
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fox news alert as we learn more information about that train attack in switzerland. it happened about 5 1/2 hours ago. so far we know six people including a young boy stabbed
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and the train car set on fire by a lone suspect. the train was traveling along switzerland's far eastern border near austria. grn reporter is covering the story from zurich. sarah, any word on, more on the attacker, his condition, where is he, those kinds of things? >> we know that he himself has been hurt by the flames. he is currently at the hospital. we don't know more about his condition. >> in this attack, did it happen when the train was in the station or did they have to get the train to the station in order to be able to rescue some of these people who had been injured? >> it was running. the train was running. and then a button was pressed so it stopped. >> it stopped if you pressed an emergency button. >> yes. >> there are so many other attack on trains throughout europe. one in germany. a guy with an ax. we also saw the one with the u.s. soldiers saved possibly
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dozens from being killed with an ak-47. through that we've seen a huge increase of security around europe at train stations. has that happened in switzerland as well? >> this is the first in this kind that we have had in the last month. >> i understand it may be the first attack. i wonder if there's more security in swiss train stations now. >> there is more security in the train station and especially at the airport. you see people with rifles, the military is all around at the moment. >> and you can imagine that the security at train stations will only get greater after this. no word in terms of a motive on this attack. in the past there's been sort of islamic radical terror tie to a number of suspects. no indication yet of what this man's motive was, right? >> no, there's no indication. we only know that he's 27 years old and he's swiss national. >> swiss national, 27-year-old, coming from police there from an
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early report. thanks, sarah. we'll come back to you with any news that warrants. after the break, millions of americans insured under obamacare may be brace for some serious sticker shock. find out why you could be paying more in 2017. did you see what's happening with obama? did you see where the numbers are going up 30%, 40% and 50%? wait until you see what happens in november. now, in november 1st they're trying to delay it. when my doctor told me i have
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age-related macular degeneration, amd we came up with a plan to help reduce my risk of progression. and everywhere i look... i'm reminded to stick to my plan. including preservision areds 2. my doctor said preservision areds 2 has the exact nutrient formula that the national eye institute recommends to help reduce the risk of progression of moderate to advanced amd... after 15 years of clinical studies. preservision areds 2. because my eyes are everything. you made with your airline credit card.these purchases hold on...you only got double miles on stuff you bought from that airline? let me show you something better. the capital one venture card. with venture, you earn unlimited double miles on every purchase... not just...(dismissively) airline purchases. every purchase. everywhere. every day. no really! double miles on all of them!
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what's in your wallet?
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remember all those promises of obamacare, if you like your doctor you can keep your doctor? it will be affordable? we know how much it will cost? well, the first one wasn't true. now a new report says the next two promises might not be true either. as the cost for medicaid, prescription drugs, and doctor reimbursements skyrocket. kaitlyn owens helped our reporter for the publication "morning consult" joins us. appreciate you being here. how bad is this? are we talking a hundreds of dollars in extra premiums? thousands of dollars? what's the number? >> it's kind of hard to say. where we are insurers just proposed rates for 2017, the
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premium rates. at this point experts are guesting it's estimating, so% increase. so if you're paying, you know, $350 a month for your insurance premiums, only $30 more. but the other thing to remember here is that a lot of people have received financial assistance on exchanges. when all is said and done lit be a little bit less. >> a lot of financial assistance going out but it co the taxpayers so the costs to everybody goes up essentially. what's driving this? was this sort of insurers not really projecting well? was this rosier than -- rosier projection from the government? what was the distance here? >> there's a couple of things. first of all, you have to keep in mind that premiums track with general health care costs. whatever insurers are paying out in claims for prescription drugs, hospital visits, doctors a pointments, they have to bring back in in premiums. one thing insurers are talking about is their increase in prescription drug prices. the other big thing for 2017 is
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that three programs that were included in obamacare, two of them that were meant to stabilize the marketplace, those are ending. so the obama administration is really pushing kind of a big one-time jump. >> when you say they were sort of ways the obamacare was being rolled out in the last term of president obama's presidency to keep costs under control. now 2017 hits, he's out of the white house, the cost controls are out of the white house. sticker shock comes? >> yeah. i think this you are going to see some pretty high double digit increases in certain parts of the country. health care -- >> what kind? >> it depends. just individual marketplaces. but you are seeing -- >> nashville, tennessee, was one. interestingly enough, and this was a big issue in to 2012, obamacare care began right after the 2012 election. all the issues and terrible problems with your doctor and the website and everything else happened after the referendum
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essentially on president obama's first term in november 2012. is that the same thing here? are we going to get all the pricing increases after november 8th? >> no. so what you're going to see here is we have proposals out now and they're going to be finalized later in the fall and open enrollment on the exchanges begins in november right before the election. >> november 1 snst. >> yes. people will be able to know how much obamacare post all the cost controls is going to cost them before they go to the ballot box? >> yeah, they will be looking at how much their premiums will increase. but remember, only talking about the individual insurance market, which is a relatively small when compared to employer insurance. but, yes, those people will be seeing it right before they go to the polls. >> the individual ones were the whole people who were getting obamacare essentially, because that was the uninsured they were trying to wrap up. quickly, is the cost to taxpayers also going up substantially in addition to what folks have to pay out of their pocket? >> i think it's hard to say right now. again, these are just preliminary rate increases right now.
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but i mean, yes, but if the federal subsidies, financial assistance goes up, yes, that will cost the government more. >> and we can only think that rates will go up even more if some insurers start pulling out because they can't make money. >> you are seeing insurers question future participation. but the jury is still out what's going to happen. >> appreciate your reporting on this. come back and talk to us about as the details roll out. >> thank you for having me. >> liz? after the break, you may have experienced this, but those late fees, while we know they will catch up to you. find out just how long one reality star is return his favorite library book. >> i'm afraid of what the real fine might be. coming up in less tan ten minutes on "america's election headquart headquarters" from new york, the fireworks continue between hillary clinton and donald trump. some gop leaders are calling trump out saying he needs more disciplined campaign. you will hear from dr. ben carson for his take on whether changes are ahead.
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plus, the fallout over those doctored intel reports of jim woolsey. see you in just a few at the top of the hour. you can run an errand. (music playing) ♪ push it real good... (announcer vo) or you can take a joyride. bye bye, errands, we sing out loud here. siriusxm. road happy. and i quit smoking with chantix. i have smoked for 30 years and by taking chantix,
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i was able to quit in 3 months and that was amazing. along with support, chantix (varenicline) is proven to help people quit smoking. it absolutely reduced my urge to smoke. some people had changes in behavior, thinking or mood, hostility, agitation, depressed mood and suicidal thoughts or actions while taking or after stopping chantix. some had seizures while taking chantix. if you have any of these, stop chantix and call your doctor right away. tell your doctor about any history of mental health problems, which could get worse or of seizures. don't take chantix if you've had a serious allergic or skin reaction to it. if you have these, stop chantix and call your doctor right away as some can be life-threatening. tell your doctor if you have heart or blood vessel problems, or develop new or worse symptoms. get medical help right away if you have symptoms of a heart attack or stroke. decrease alcohol use while taking chantix. use caution when driving or operating machinery. most common side-affect is nausea. i can't believe i did it. i quit smoking. ask your doctor if chantix is right for you.
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and power plants account for more than a third of energy-related carbon emissions. the challenge is to capture the emissions before they're released into the atmosphere. exxonmobil is a leader in carbon capture. our team is working to make this technology better, more affordable so it can reduce emissions around the world. that's what we're working on right now. ♪ energy lives here. (announcer vo) you can commute. (man on radio) ...40! no flags on the play! (cheering) (announcer vo) or you can chest bump. yo commute, we got serious game. siriusxm. road happy. if you're watching at home you may want to make sure you don't have any overdue library books after hearing this. that's dr. michael kelly, star of tlc's" body works." he's in handcuffs because he's got a library book 40 years
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overdue. he returned it to the west virginia library along with a check for $500. the question "so you want to be a doctor." >> i would never have a problem with that. >> lesson learned. >> i would never have that problem. >> do you you not read books? >> never out of the library. certainly as a kid. a lot of breaking news joining the show so far today. we obviously had that train attack in switzerland. trying to figure out who that attacker was, 27 years old. six people injured. the other big story here in the united states, the flooding down in louisiana. the rain there continues. a live look now at the weather radar. you can see those storms centered over new orleans. already massive flooding. thousands of rescues down in new orleans, baton rouge, southern louisiana. possibly another three days of rain. >> i know we heard from the governor. he said that obviously the state is in a state of emergency. a number of parishes are under water. the state has already seen two fatalities and there is one person who is still missing. and like you said, the rain is still coming down.
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>> still coming down. now they say law enforcement and the national guard is overwhelmed there and they're asking for sportsman, fishing boats to come out and help. that's all for us. see you tomorrow. and again this hour with a fox news alert where deadly flood waters continue to raise big concerns for so many in the south. after days of relentless rain the rivers in louisiana and mississippi are now breaching their banks. at least two people have been killed and there are reports of more than 1,000 others who have been rescued across louisiana. the flooding in some areas has reached record levels with louisiana's governor declaring a state of emergency and asking folks to be prepared for additional evacuations. we will keep you posted with further developments as they happen later in this hour. and now other fox news alert and another attack on train as it rolled through europe. this t

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