tv Your World With Neil Cavuto FOXNEWSW August 15, 2016 1:00pm-2:01pm PDT
". >> eye day, another record on the due and the s&p. never in the history of ever has the dow been that high. should news break out, we'll break in because breaking news changes everything. we cannot let this evil continue. >> trump's just laying out his plan to take down isis and put a stop to radical islam. but will his plan work? welcome everyone. trish regan. donald trump says he plans to take on isis on four fronts, through military action, shutting down access to social media, along with ideological and financial warfare. reaction from ambassador john bolton in just a moment. first, let's go to blake burman and washington with the details.
>> reporter: this speech was builds a trump's plan to defeat isis and decried the iraq war and how the feels he has better judgment than his opponent, hillary clinton. he touted an interview on this show as one example. >> three months belove the invasion i said in an interview with neil cavuto, to whom i offer my best wishes for speedy recovery that, quote, perhaps we shouldn't be doing it yet. and that the economy is a much bigger problem. >> however the web site, buzz feed, reported that trump was asked by howard stern in 2002 if he would have invaded iraq and trump responded then, quote, yeah, i guess. so trump also refined a couple positions in his speech today. his initial muslim ban, trump proposed temporarily spunking immigration from regions which export terrorism and places
which cannot adequately screen who might want to come to the you'd. trump says, an ideological screening test should try to identify who, for example, supports sharia law, bigotry or hate trod and who does not believe in our constitution here at home. >> all right. thank you so much. i'm joined by former u.s. ambassador to the u.n., john bolton. ambassador, it's interesting. on the one hand he no longer has the blanket muslim ban, but he does have an ideological test, if you would. what i need to ask, if someone believes thoroughly in islam, isn't there a challenge there in that islam would promote sharia law officer what we have here duck over what we have in the u.s.? >> identity not sure that what he said but the reality is, that test is in our law right now. in the immigration and naturalization act. it says in one of the key
sections on how you can become a citizen of the united states, it says you have to be attached to the principles of the constitution of the united states, and it says further, you cannot have belonged to any totalitarian party. so i think -- >> so people can lie, obviously, and perhaps we have seen that some do. >> well, yeah, of course they can always lie. but i think the objection to this is going to come from people who say, what do you mean they have to declare their allegiance to the constitution? what a radical thing to say? whereas in fact it's right in the statute we have now. >> in other words, nothing new there. but overall, what was your thought about today's speech? do you think that this is going to be perhaps the reset button he needs? >> well, i thought in broad strokes it laid out exactly what the challenge is, which is something that the obama administration and hillary clinton have consistently refused to do, and that is that the united states and the west
as a whole are faced with a radical anti-western ideology, radical islamism and this threat is par of a war against the united states. he said really only what obama says, that isis needs to be destroyed. but i think he has made it clear that he really means it, unlike what obama has failed to do over the past two years, and he has looked at isis' ability to recruit over the internet and prop -- propagandize in the united states and europe, but in terms of specifics the accomplished that today. >> how would you define the biggest differences between the trump plan and hillary clinton plan. >> i think clinton's view of this issue is fundamentally the same as the obama administration, which is why if she were elected, there's no reason to belief she would be anything other than a third
obama term in doing this. what obama has said about isis is that he -- in the looking at its caliphate in iraq and syria, he wants to degrade and ultimately destroy it. the problem is the words "degrade and ultimately" because this is a slow roll approach. think trump made it clear in this speech and previously, he is going to do it much more agonzalessively, which is the -- aggressively, which is the right thing to do to protect innocent civilians in america from acts of isis-inspired terrorism. >> ambassador james woolsey thought the speech showcased -- the most presidential he has vaccine with trump do you agree with that? >> i thought it was a speech that demonstrated command over the subject matter, and done in a way that fits with contemporary ideas of how a presidential candidate should speak to the country. so, if that continues, then i think this is a very important
first step. i want to say this itch just think it's critical to have a debate about the substance of this issue, and trump put it squarely on the table today. that we're facing an idea idealogical war against the west. >> there are some very significant policies that need to be discussed, that need to be debated and i hope we do see more of that very much in the future. thank you so much, ambassador, good to see you. new details in the clinton e-mail case. notes from hillary clinton's fbi interview could be released as early as this week. fox's catherine her ridge has the latest. >> portionses of the fbi file may be released to congress this week. but the holdup appears to be with legislative affairs at the justice department. the committee wants the notes from the fbi interview over the july 4th weekend. the interviews are not routinely
recorded but a summary is drafted based on the fbi agent's notes. this is known as a 302. >> in terms of this particular interview, they'll learn everything about the content of that interview by looking at the 302 and the backup notes, and if you get the collection of 302s from a particular investigative file, you essentially know everything that is significant to know about that investigation. >> during his congressional testimony, fbi director comey promised to give congress as much of the clinton file as possible. >> i'll commit to giving you everything i can possibly give you under the law, and to doing it as quickly as possible. that said, that means i have to go back and sort it out. the 302 of secretary clinton is classified at the tssci level so we have to sort through that but we'll do it quickly. >> congressional republicans also asked the fbi to investigate whether clip top lied under oath about her e-mail practices during her 2015
testimony. >> diz the investigate her statements in oath. >> not to my knowledge. don't think there's been a referral from congress. >> do you need a referral from congress to investigate her statements under oath? >> sure do. >> you'll have one. you'll have one in the next few hours. >> told that the fbi and the justice department have confirmed receipt of the perjury request. though no timeline was provided to congress as to when that will conclude, trish. >> thank you so much, catherine. former defense secretary leeon panetta tell it, it's time to move on from the whole e-mail mess. here he is. >> it's been investigated. no action has been taken by the justice department, and i really do think it's time for the candidates and for the american people to move on and talk about the real issues that are going to affect us as we face the future.
>> former republican presidential candidate mike huckabee disagrees and joins me now. governor, what is mr. panetta getting wrong. >> he acts as if this is a. matter of some e-mails that got lost. there are two big things here, number one, did she break the law? the answer is, yes, she broke in the law. you just don't move on from somebody who is going going to be president thereof united states who knowingly, willingly broke the law in the map sher handled classified materials. the second issue is this. can you trust a person who not only broke the law but then lied to congress about it as well as lied to the american people about it. when i hear secretary panetta say, let's just move on, that's like saying -- >> no big issue. >> -- a guy got murdered, but he is already dead so let's just move on. what's the difference? this is insane to say that. >> but they point out, she didn't get indicted. she has gone the clean bill of health from the fbi.
critics said, of course didn't get indicted. that would after all be the president effectively indicting hit own administration, governor? >> there was no clean bill of health. if you heard the exchange between trey gowdy and fbi director combey, it was very -- comey it was evident there was plenty of stuff she lied but he just for ranids guess we'll always question, said, yeah, we have all this stuff but we're not going to go ahead and prosecute. and low resident too lynch -- >> wife didn't they -- >> the fbi isn't going to -- politics, pure and simple. this is a justice department that is run on the engine of politics. in fact seems like everything in the obama administration is about the political optics. that is why they doctored and cooked the reports of intelligence about the war. that's why we called isis a jv team and said things like we got it contained that was a lie.
>> you mention a political optics. optic does matter. many cases perception becomes reality. and i guess i just question the optics of the clinton foundation and hillary clinton being secretary of state. and that concern about the undo influence that they had at the time. here's mike peps on that issue -- mike pence on the issue. >> the new e-mails made public just in the last week, seem to make a direct connection between favors done by state department officials and major foreign donors to the clinton foundation. the american people have a right to know. i think people of this country are tired of the pay to play politics in washington, dc. >> i think about it, governor, i have a business background so i'm wondering, the central judge were to make a decision on a company and that judge held stock in that particular company, well, guess what, governor, that judge has to recuse him or herself from that
case because the concern is even if he or she was never going to actually be influenced by their own investment in that company, they can't have that perception being out there. so, how is it that someone in her own office, for example, could be working simultaneously for the state department and the clinton foundation. >> trish, it's real simple. the clintons don't live by the same rules the rest of us live by and if the people of america want to elect somebody who doesn't play by the rules they have to my by, never has, never well, they have that choice it but it would be the worst day in america for that to happen, and by the way, this justice department owes martha stewart a great big apology, bouquet of flowers and a full spread dinner. what she did was -- >> she went to jail. >> utterly insignificant. >> thank you, governor. >> thank you, trish. >> a trifecta of records.
talking about the olympics here. i'm talking about these markets. the dow kick off the week with more gains and another record high but it's not alone. the nasdaq and s&p finishing at all-time highs the second time in less than a week you have seen all the major averages finishing at record highs on the same day. later, bill clinton accusing the fbi of serving up a, quote, load of bull. those are his words. could they be a sign he is worried? maybe just a little? >> i milwaukee looking at a third night of riots? businesses burning, police bracing bracing and now critics say "black lives matter" should be backing down after this police shooting. plus, imagine starting with summer getaway like this. >> everybody down. show me your hands.
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in milwaukee now in the wake of that police-involved shooting. authorities bracing for a third night of protests, and possibly more riots tonight as the sun goes down. we're in milwaukee right now with the latest. >> reporter: good afternoon. a short while ago the milwaukee mayor implemented a curfew for tonight, all teenagers must be off the streets by 10:00 this evening. last night we saw officers dodge bullets and being hit by bricks and rocks up to 12 officers now injured. the mayor is pleading for peace in the streets. >> going to be exposed for what this is. it's a thinly veiled anarchist movement. just trying to incite chaos. >> i'm calling on every single resident of this city to make sure that they are getting the
message across to everybody, do not do further damage to this great neighborhood. and law enforcement has done a phenomenal job but we're going to make sure there's peace and order restored to this neighborhood. >> reporter: all sparked last saturday when a bloc milwaukee police officer shot and killed a black man who police say was armed with a semi automatic gun that was fully loaded and did not comply with police orders to drop his weapon. back to you in new york. >> thank you very minute. wisconsin governor scott walker condemning the violent protests. he will be my special guest tonight on "the kelly file" right here on fox. so i hope to see you there at 9:00 p.m. tonight. detroit police chief, james craig, joining me right now with more. chief, this is obviously another tragic situation that the country, the nation, and your city there, is facing.
milwaukee's mayor is blaming outside am agitators for this violence. do you agree? >> that could be the case but let's face it. we have local political leaders that are there that have not stepped up and said, it must stop. it's outrageous, so it's just not saying outside agitators that might be the case but we don't know that. but we do know that local elected leaders -- i applaud the police chief and his department, certainly of flint dish know personally is a great chief and then the mayor and governor but what about the alderman who by not speaking out saying it must stop, is condoning it. >> they're saying that this is racially motivated. but in this particular case, the officer that shot this man was african-american himself. so, what do you deduce from
that? >> well, it's not racially motivated. it's a blue versus black issue. that's what i deduce. however, i understand that there's some deep-seated issues in the city, whether it's unemployment, educational issues, job opportunities, like so many areas around the country. and so the alderman made comments that the neighborhood was fueled for this kind of activity. my question is, you're in the leadership position. what steps, if any, did you take in a pro-active way? >> chief craig, sounds as a though your blaming socioeconomic conditions. you're not blaming the police. you're saying these communes are struggling with high inemployment, single parenthood, and unfortunately the effects of that is that a lot of people wind up in bad situations, turning to drugs, turning to gangs, and thus the violence that all that entails. so, think about if you're a
police officer, patrolling one of these neighborhoods and someone you realize has a loaded gun, do you feel more under threat there, say, than if you're patrolling some wealthy suburb somewhere else? >> i have worked in a lot of different cities, a lot of different neighborhoods, and individual with a gun who is threatening an officer, whether it's in an-under back area or some more affluent areas, the threat is there. let's face it. police officers are the most visible form of government, so if you have an issue with local government, you are going to take it out on the police officers. but where is the leadership denouncing it? where is the leadership in taking pro-active steps and trying to mitigate this? >> chief, it's good to have you. at the very much. very good questions. all eyes are going to be watching tonight. do not forget to tune in to my exclusive interview with
authorities now investigating the cause behind false reports of shots fired at jfk airport, which caused pure panic. david lee miller has the latest. >> reporter: let's be clear. there were no gunshots. there was no shooter. now authorities are trying to figure out what caused all the chaos here at jfk airport last night. there is speculation that it is possible a number of people watching the olympics had an impromptu celebration and created a great ruckus and that
was mistaken for gunfire. it was 9:30 last night that police received multiple calls that there were gunshots fired in terminal eight. 45 minutes later police were notified about more gunfire, this time coming from terminal one. counterterrorism copped were deployed. flights were diverted and a highway was shut down. passengers ducked behind anything they could many ran like their life depended on it. >> when i came into the airport, everybody was running, and they were scattering in all different directions. staff was running behind secure areas and locking doors. just pure craziness. >> just crazy. it was just nothing but -- i mean, just chaos around the airport. >> reporter: following a thorough investigation, authorities say they found no signs of a shooter. authorities are still now trying to figure out the catalyst for those 9-1-1 calls.
investigators are questioning the callers themselves that are speaking to merchant ted airport and also speaking to the people who worked at the airport bars. one possible theory, we're told, is that some of the passengers were watching television, watching a usain bolt win the 100-meter dash, and there was an impromptu celebration, they made noise and that might have been mistaken for gunfire but that still leaves unanswered why is there a second round of calls, 45 minutes later, this time saying that there was gunfire in another terminal? possibly some of those callers may have read about what was taking place in terminal one on social media but as of now it still remains a mystery. >> pretty wild. thank you. did the obama administration break the law with that $400 million payment. you remember that one to iran. my next guest not giving up until his questions are answered. he is about to send a letter to
the treasury department demanding new information. republican congressman from kansas join us right now. welcome. >> thank you, trish. great to be with you. >> what's iryour big worry here? >> well, we all know with ransom payment. you can call something that bark width four legs a cat, it's still a ransom payment. it's laughable. but what we know now is that nicer -- there's no way this money could have got ton tehran without the law being broken. it was in cash, is interesting but doesn't change the fact that sanctions were violated. today it's unlawful to france fer money from the united states to tehran and i want to understand how it's the case our department of treasury did that, who did it. who instructed them to do it and on what authority they took that action. >> i'm glad your asking these questions. i say, how does
$400 million suddenly good missing? really. this is after all our money. money that belongs to the united states of america, and suddenly now they're able to move it to iran in an unmarked cargo plane, in foreign currency bills, and nobody questions that? think about it. if you're a business and money goes missing like that, somebody would be held accountable. >> that my aim in asking the questions i want to make sure the right people are held accountable for what took place here. it is inconceivable that somehow after 40 years of litigation, all of a sudden on this day, when hostages are released, we could put $400 million in a couple pallets and send them to tehran, all the while the law says this can't be done. so we'll dig in and ask all the right questions. >> so you think the president -- >> -- transaction -- >> john kerry broke the law in this particular case? that's a possibility?
>> it's certain lay possibility. we'll work through, figuring out who it was. someone had to sign the paperwork to transfer the money and authorize this to take place. someone has to approve this and we want to find out who and why and if the think they had authority, they should tell us why. we have seen no evidence. the administration has tried to hide it from congress and the american people. we'll ask all the right questions to figure it of the law was broken, if so, by whom. >> it's an important question to be asking right now, and of course you say this is ransom. i spoke with one of the hostages who was being freed that night and one of the points he made to me that was quite curious, congressman, he was on the plane and he was waiting -- they said it would be 20 minutes, oh -- they wound up staying all night but a they were waiting, he said, for what they told them was another plane. and they could not take off until that other plane arrived. he doesn't know what was on the
other plane but people are thinking maybe that was the 400 minimum, the unmarked cargo plane. your thoughts? i think we may have lost your audio there. >> trish, i'm still here. we need to answer all those questions. it does appear that this was a college release -- a collegial re -- conditional release, these hostages aren't going anywhere and that's a ransom payment. our american forepolicy as hauls been to not dot that it appears that's what our administration did. >> more adult americans now living with their parentses, and their grandparents. who is to blame for that? and bill clinton taking aimte fbi director over the controversial e-mails and he is not mincing words. >> this is the biggest load of bull i ever heard. when this busy family...
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statement that she had never received any e-mails marked classified. they saw two little notes with a c on it. this is the piggest load of bull i ever heard. that were about telephone calls that she needed to make, and the state department typically buts a little c on it to discourage people from discussing it in public in the event the secretary of state, whoever it is, doesn't make a telephone call. does that sound threatening to national security to you? >> is the former president right? we thought we'd ask someone who knows about this stuff. christian is a former state department official. good to see you, christian. what is your take? >> well, there's a lot to talk from an impeach evidence, disbarred president, bill clinton, about what the meaning of the word "is" is. >> that aside. >> completely wrong. anyone who has a security clearance knows that you use an
abbreviation for classifications, so a c in parent these means confidential and s means secret and a ts means top secret. what he is saying when he says that this is just meant to discourage people from discussing something publicly, it's flat wrong. it's an obvious and indisputable classification. it is a directive in law that you cannot discuss this information with people who are not cleared. you cannot talk over an open phone line. you cannot e-mail it, which is can hillary clinton did. >> so basically what should we take away from this? she was grossly negligent? >> yeah. reckless, i believe, is what comey said. and it's very interesting they decided to attack comby. they attacked monica lewinski, called her a stalker and -- and others made accusations against the clintons, later to be
vindicate shed was telling the truth about the her relationship with bill clinton. it's odd to do that against comey and brings his statements, which i think people put in validity back into the forefront, it's back in the thus and parsing of words by bill clinton that doesn't sit well with the public. >> seems like effectively calling comey a liar? that's a load of bull? that she did everything the way she was supposed to do it and we know comey said no, she didn't. >> right. and again, comey sealed to have leaned over backwards not to be too condemning of hillary clinton and he didn't recommend prosecution so to have bill clinton attacking him, attacking the character of the fbi director who done a great deal for the clinton campaign by not recommending an indictment that anyone else who holds -- or held a national security clearance would have been indicted for
that type of misconduct, indieted for creating a home brewed server intended to subvert and go around the e-mail systems in place at the state department and other government agencies. it's odd and i think it's knowingly disingenuous. >> you wonder where it goes rom here. thank you very much. >> thanks. >> you think michael phelps and simone biles are the biggest olympic winners? think again. why uncle sam may be the real big winner in all of this. more adult americans are living with their parents and their grandparents, but someone here says, that's not necessarily a bad thing. polo! marco...! polo! marco...! polo! marco...! polo! marco...! sì? polo! marco...! polo! scusa? ma io sono marco polo, ma... marco...! playing "marco polo"
berkshire hathaway increasing its stake in apple. no word if buffet made the investment himself but shares are trading up. it's not even close. u.s. olympians winning more medals than any other country in the world. but the irs may actually be the big winner when it comps to bringing home the gold, the silver and the bronze. >> reporter: the internal revenue service considers those medals taxable income, like a winning lottery ticket or hitting it big in vegas. team u.s.a. athletes have got to pay uncle sam, and the tax man takes a bite of the value of the medals plus the bonus money given to athletes for each prize. 25 grand for gold, 15k for silver and 10 for bronze. republican senator john enthusiasm and democratic senator chuck schumer of new york cosponsored a build to
exempt team u.s. athletes from federal taxation, writing, senator enthusiasm said doing so is fair, common sense and send the right passage to team u.s.a. present and future but in -- but it was called giving olympians a tax break good politics but silly economics making what makes olympians more worthy of a tax benefit than nobel prize winners and world cup winners in the like. it passed the senate but didn't get anywhere in the house. >> now to a new u.s. record. 60.6 million americans now live in a household with at least two adult generations or households with a grandparent and grandchild. that's an all-time high. kirsten says is this is a bad sign but julian says multigenerational living is not necessarily negative. maybe it's a good thing.
good to have you here. >> why? >> it's bad for two reasons. one for the economy. the fact that millenials, our generation, are living with their parents longer, postponing make can decisions including house ownership, get can married, having children, which are a boon to the economy. in fact the american economy loses almost a billion dollars every year from money that millenials don't spend and it's taking away lessons you learn from taking risks and failing and messing up. you don't have mom and dad to go back to. a huge character process that everyone northeasts to go through. >> they can't get out on their own because they can't find a job, because they economy is stuck in no man's land. can you blame them -- before we get to the good things, they're in a bad spot right now. >> i don't think you can blame them. of you look in particular, this is not like a student debt issue. because if you look at it, the young people who have decided to
go out and skip that college education and are living at home disproportionately -- >> so, they still can't make it they may get some kind of job but not enough to pay the bills. >> the economy is crushing them. i actually have a dear friend who lives with her parents and she has used this, to take the same character building risks. she used it to build a house-cleaning business, is booming and the other positive side is her relationship with her parents is great. she has that multigenerational family wisdom, and that's an important thing for the body politic. >> but it's a combination of things. you want the strong family and the strong family around but in today's day and age, part of being able to be an economic success means moving out. maybe moving to the big city because there's no jobs in your small town. someplace in america, and being able to be self-sustaining, meet someone, have a family and spend more money. go to home depot and there's an
economic significance to all of that. >> absolutely. the idea of ownership. with ownership comes character qualities. you have to take care of something. big bonds. i'm super optimistic about our generation, we know people that are initch innovative. you -- innovate take, and that -- >> comfortable -- >> the economy? >> economy as parents -- >> can't have a bunch of kids wind up -- >> [overlapping speakers] >> i think historically looking back, this multigenerational household is the norm. what we have been doing is abnormal, and i am excited to see the way it plays out under economy. >> but the young people were out working so maybe then -- >> [overlapping speakers] >> now it's inverted so, yeah,
the grandparents still holding down a full-time job, and the 22-year-old sits at home playing video games games and. >> they should be preparing to take care of their parents and grandparents. we're all facing this. we have to think about our parents. >> bingo. >> a got a six-year-old and three-year-old and they're all saying mommy i want to live with you forever. it feels good but when they're in their early 20s are we'll be like, out. donald trump calling for an ideological test for those wanting to enter the united states. does this doctor have any problem with that? he is next to weigh in.
the threats we face today. i call it extreme vetting. i call it extreme, extreme vetting. >> donald trump calling for extreme vetting to stop suspected isis terrorists at the border. let's go right now to american islamic forum for democracy's dr. zuhdi jasser. someone who has called repeatedly for reform in islam. good to have you here. how do you interpret what he said? >> well, i think it's finally happening. we're finally happening a conversation about how vetting should happen. and this is what our muslim reform movement has been calling for is that our statue of liberty means something, those who share our values of freedom, free speech, equality of men and women, the equality of anyone based on gender identity, et cetera. this is the way to vet people wanting to come here and --
remember right now refugees, studies show that 13% had sympathy for isis. that's because they're not vetting for ideology. america has done this before. we fought cold war where we vetted against communist ideal ogs and those who were embedded with the soviets. will it be foolproof? no. but right now we're doing none of it. i'm glad to no longer be hearing about this ban of muslims, et cetera, that doesn't work. we need to do theo-political vetting. >> you said that 13% of the people that are being vetted to come here that are muslim have sympathy for isis and they've been allowed to come here? >> that's what the studies in some of the european refugees have shown and france and others are finally waking up. wait a minute. france was supposed to take in 30,000. they only want to take in a few and they want a hold on it. why? because they're seeing they're at war.
clarion projecty leased that study a few months ago. when they're escaping syria, there are many different factions, not only those who are anti-assad, but we have to vet those who come here who are both anti-assad and anti-isis. but as we start to look at a policy to protect us at the homeland we also realize we have to have better policies in syria, northern iraq to not only defeat isis but to defeat assad and the cauldrons that brew these radicals. >> what do you say to those who worry about religious discrimination. you've been calling for reform within the religion but this is a religion that fundamentally believes that shariah law should be the law of the land. >> i pray and i hope that what mr. trump is talking about is not a religious vetting for a piothistical belief in islam.
but any type of regime that puts in shariah law. these ideas are incompatible with america. it has a two-page declaration that reform-minded organizations in the u.s., canada and europe sign. simple. 12 principles. if people coming over can believe in those things and they can be vetted for those ideas, we should welcome them. if they can't, then they should not be allowed to come to the united states. >> it really seems that much of the religion is due fr that reform. kudos for you for getting out there and talking about it so much as you do. i know you get a lot of pressure from many thin that community n doing it, but we appreciate you always. dr. jasser. back with more after this.
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let's call this thing for what it is, a thinly veiled anarchist movement trying to incite chaos. >> i'm calling on every single resident of this city to make sure that they are getting the message across to everyone, do not do further damage to this great neighborhood. and law enforcement has done a phenomenal job, but we're going to make sure that there is peace and order restored to this neighborhood. >> the streets of mach very much on high alert tonight. we're going to be watching them very carefully. we're going to be talking to governor scott walker tonight of wisconsin to find out who exactly he blames for all of this. that's tonight on "the kelly file." i'll be there in for megyn. governor walker joining us exclusively as we watch the streets of milwaukee, that city obviously struggling with quite a situation. we'll talk about all of that,
plus donald trump's plan to combat isis. director james woolsey, ambassador james woolsey will be joining me on that. he was telling me earlier he was quite impressed with the plan, but is it enough to really defeat isis? i'll see you tonight at 9:00. "the five" is next. >> i'm kimberly guilfoyle along with juan williams, jesse watters, dana perino and greg gutfeld. it's 5:00 and this is "the five." donald trump lays out his plan to take down isis in his latest major foreign policy speech. this afternoon the gop nominee unveiled the strategy to fight and defeat islamic terror. >> a new approach which must be shared by both parties in america, by our allies overseas and by our friends in the middle east, must be to halt the spread of radical islam. as president, i will call for an international