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 conference focused
on this goal. a new immigration policy is needed immediately and as well. we should only admit into this country those who share our values and respect our people. one of my first acts as president will be to establish a commission on radical islam. the goal of the commission will be to identify and explain to the american public the core convictions and beliefs of radical islam. >> in one of the more controversial parts of his anti-terror plan trump vows to institute a new screening process for immigrants to protect our nation from radical islamists. >> time is overdue to develop a new screening test. we must also screen out any of hostile attitudes toward our country or its principal iples o believe that shariah law show supplant american law. only those who we expect to flourish in our country and to
embrace a tolerant american society should be issued visas. to put these new procedures in place, we will have to temporarily suspend immigration from some of the most dangerous and volatile regions of the world that have a history of exporting terrorism. >> all right. so jesse, any surprises here or do you believe he was able to connect with supporters or others who might be moved by his foreign policy isis approach and strategy? >> i was happily surprised that he was on teleprompter. i think a lot of people were very thrilled he was on teleprompter. i kind of miss the days when trump would say, you know what my plan is for isis? i'm not going to tell you because i want to be unpredictable. because those were the good old days. i don't think he can get away with that anymore. i think trump saying what he wouldn't do is a good thing. i would say trump should be saying i'm not going to spend $500 million training eight syrian rebels. i'm not going to fight isis with love like obama. i'm not going to try to give
isis jobs. i'm not going to say climate change is more of a threat than isis. i'm not going to draw a fake red line and then have let the enemy come right through it. those are the things i will be focusing on. i would say i'm not going to call isis isil bus that's jueca just really annoying. >> or daesh. >> yes. >> you would be totally right about it. >> when are you running? >> would it be able from a communications perspective to connect the dots to accomplish what he needs to at this point of the game? >> i don't know. i think that there's so much that the trump campaign needs to do. i would say a foreign policy speech is a good thing to do. obviously, it's something that we should all be concerned about. there's a lot of speculation by both candidates right now about what they would do as president because, for example, in 2000 neither al gore nor george w. bush were asked about al qaeda
during the entire campaign. never once asked about it. so you are asked now about the threats that you know about. we know about isis. but what is the next one? what i think he did well was talk about the ideological problem. we know that's a problem. i actually think that jesse's formulation would have been very good to say, i don't know exactly what i'll do when i get in and i'll be able to tell you that when i'm there. i will tell you what i won't do. that's very effective. >> thank you. >> the other thing is not be for nation building. that's a popular thing. george w. bush ran on that and i loved it. after september 11th, it was clear what happens overseas does affect our own national security. i'm not saying everything was done perfectly, by all means, it was not. i do think that at this point so much of it is speculation and circumstances change. and donald trump and hillary clinton, neither of them have started getting their classified briefings yet. all of this again is just speculation. so it's good to know where his mind-set is to like in general how would you handle problems.
there were some other problems with the speech. just the oil -- taking all the oil without occupying, i'm not sure how that's going to work. but i think greg had more on that. >> kind of similar to build a wall and mexico's going to pay for it. he's looking for the specifics. greg, you want to comment? >> i thought -- you know when he introduced this new part about immigration policies, to me it made sense. i mean, let's say you're renting a room or an apartment to someone. what do you do? you check their references. >> right. >> you look up their online profile. i do this when i'm hiring interns. it's disturbing. >> more disturbing than likely they want to work for you? >> not just for you the landlord, but for the other ten ents. the idea that you're extreme vetting, which sounds like an olympic event, is actually not about trump but about everybody else. i think his speech in a bigger sense is about priorities. who are the enemies to this
country? is it white privilege or is it isis? you know, is it climate change or is islamism? if you compare what he said today to what hillary said today, she said she was taking ground troops off the table. i am sick of having leaders who take things off the table. the whole point of a table is to put things on the table and then somebody comes there and then maybe you take it off. but you don't sit down and go, by the way, this isn't going to be on the table! it's like a pictuk pitcher at a baseball game saying, by the way, i'm not throwing any fastballs, no curve, maybe a knuckleball. you don't tell people that stuff. i like the idea that he tells people what he will do, which is destroy you. but he won't say, oh, i'm not going to do that. that's somebody that might be a little crazy in this regard. >> how about john kerry a little crazy with the air conditioning. air conditioning the greatest evil in the world. juan, can i get you to further
comment on this. trump said that leaving iraq and leaving the oil was a mistake. listen to this. >> i said keep the oil, keep the oil, keep the oil. don't let somebody else get it. in the old days, when we won a war, to the victor belonged the spoils. instead all we got from iraq and our adventures in the middle east was death, destruction and tremendous financial loss. >> to the victor the spoils, juan! what do you think? sounds like pirates. >> sounds un-american to me. one of the great glories of our country is we go and fight wars for right and just causes. we don't go in there and take over and grab the women and the -- >> to plunder. >> yeah. >> we don't want the women. >> oh my gosh. >> that's not us. we don't play that game. even jesse had to say he would
have rewritten the whole thing. >> dana said that. >> the whole thing was so vague. the two big ideas, oh, let's have a task force. a task force? they already have a task force. let's have a commission. we already have a commission. my gosh, this is so -- >> we made fun of obama -- >> well, i'm saying, trump today was expected to have the pivot. he was going to get fierce. this is why you're talking about the teleprompter. he didn't get serious. all he did was kind of belie bloviate -- someone should buy juan a vowel. >> he had no idea about how to fight isis, no idea, not idea one. no, let me finish. the big news out of this was -- >> a monologue. >> hillary clinton is not mentally or physically capable of fighting isis. oh, gee, why do you say that, mr. trump? i must have missed something. but that's what he said. then he says, guess what?
he would really make russia a bigger friend. oh, gee, that's interesting given that today we learned that paul manafort, mr. trump's top aide-de-camp was making 12-plus million bucks from the russian-backed leader of the ukraine. wow, that makes me say, what's going on here? these are financial ties. dana says trump is about to get briefings from the top intelligence agencies in the united states. let me see, paul manafort, carter pace, all these guys working for trump have financial interests with the russians. >> remember president obama whispering to the president of russia that things will be different if eekted or the uranium transfer. they tried. we still don't know. it's all conspiracy. there was a weird thing going on. you can't say nation building is bad then say leaving a vacuum is bad, correct? that's the hypocrisy that i have an issue with. we left, isis flourished. if we stayed, we're nation
building. you can't have it both ways. >> a few things juan said, i'll keep it simple for you. the speech is that hillary is the risk, she's the one this sleeps through the 3:00 a.m. phone call, hillary is the neoconregime changer, warrior princess who is naive to the threat. >> i've heard all the putdowns. >> and trump is the actual realist nonideologue in the race. and he's going to keep you say. >> let me say i'm not a trump fan, don't anyone confuse that in your mind. but i thought that today he was going to get serious. he didn't do that. >> dana, did he accomplish anything today based on what we're talking about here? >> i think if you were looking for a different approach to immigration, he started to lay one out. if you were looking for consistency in position, you didn't get that today. but again, i'm okay with that because you're not in the office yet. you don't have the briefings. except for economics. you can basically say with the math, like i would do this with the corporate tax rate, i would
do x and y and give you a taxur. all of that actually makes sense, but when it comes to this, all you can do as a candidate right now is explain your view of right versus wrong, good versus evil and your willingness to up hold the yoogs of the united states and protect our national security which is the number one responsibility if you became president. other than that, anything they say they're going to do is probably just whistling in the wind. you heard it here, first. >> a five exclusive big news on the report that says top pentagon officials may have been cooking the books on isis. it's brand-new information you will only hear on this program. but first, we'll have the latest developments on the violent riots in milwaukee. ♪ don't forget my name ♪ but what's puzzling you >> a trump town hall exclusive. attacks across the world, threats against america. how do we stop radical islam now? the gop candidate lays out what
more than the chance to riot. the suspect was armed, the cop was black. still, rioters targeted whites. some will say that such violence is an apt response to structural racism, which allows for all behavior, including not just riots but also blacks attacking blacks. you could offer stats on that, but the cry will always be it's the system's fault. this exempts an entire group from mechanisms for resolving disputes. anything less than violence is seen as a sign of weakness. hence, the chaos. it wasn't always like this. on a smaller scale, the dispute mechanism for family squabbles was the kitchen table. punishments were set, curfews arranged. city council meetings does the same thing. they rarely led to violence. just new street signs. church was where we had to be nice to our neighbors once a week and resolve not to hate them the rest of the time. community and family settled disputes. now i've said such mechanisms
the stand-in is now aggression among drug gangs, in prisons in war-torn villages. as elites conclude that civility can't be expected from certain people and that violence is a just response to an unjust world, this leaves one ugly road left and the battle begins. how odd that the left wing apologist agrees with the right wing racist. these folks just can't help themselves. >> juan, we have seen the ongoing narrative of police brutality which kind of sets the table for a lot of this activity, then we find out as you look at each case separately, the truth is not what it seems. you have a black officer attacking -- attacking? i'm sorry shooting an unarmed suspect. so you realize the narrative is false. >> i don't know that the narrative is false because i don't know if they knew the officer was black. but i would say the reality is as the mayor af police chief pointed outside, the man had a gun pointed at the police
officer. they have pictures. there's no dispute. even if it was a white officer, why are you tearing up the community? then you have arguments about the degree of poverty. >> right. >> unemployment. and i think if you look at the milwaukee stats it's extreme and a very extreme and poor city and something that concerns me greatly as you look at the numbers in education. they have the greatest achievement gap between black and white in the nation. they are last in terms of black children being able to read at the fourth grade level throughout all of their public schools. you know, this is a school system or it's a population that's not getting educated and there are no more kind of hardworking, strong back job that used to build the industrial midwest. >> that could also be linked to the fact that 70% of black births are to unmarried women. >> in your comments, what struck me was there's no dad at home. >> yeah. >> this is also your specialty here, juan, and we've got it
coming up. >> in the next block. >> a very interesting discussion. i agree. from a prosecutor's perspective of dealing with this as well. >> how many do you think, 600 protesters and 100 looters? is this something we have to be careful with responding to with the right amount of anger? >> with the right measure. the level of outrage must match the fact pattern and specifically what's occurring in these communities and these neighborhoods. you want to be sensitive to the way people feel because their life experience is very different from the life experience of those at this table. so there has to be some semblance of understanding, a willingness to listen and to learn because we don't live and we have not grown up in those communities. nevertheless, a very strong message has to meet them that violence will not be condoned. it's the material, the color and race of the officer. because as juan pointed out the fact pattern shows and the evidence, which is compelling and persuasive and conclusive,
that in fact, the officer was african-american, in fact, the officer had every right to use deadly force to protect himself and his partner against an armed shooter in that neighborhood. that's what you would want to do. you wouldn't want to tie the officer's hands behind his back and tell him he can't use his weapon. if you go into the forensics of it, actually, the suspect, smith, was out-armed the officer in terms of bullets and capacity to, you know, wreak havoc and to kill. the officer was out-gunned in many respects. these are all important and salient facts that you have to look at. when you go out to these crime scenes to prosecute and determine whether it was a good shooting or not or justifiable homicide, that's what you have to look at. >> jesse, when someone says generally it's always in the regressive left that acts of violence are justified or looting is justified. isn't that equally as bigoted? because you assume there's a segment of the population who cannot respond in a civil fashion? >> yeah, you're not treating these people like adults.
they should be held accountable for their behavior. i always feel awkward as a white guy who is doing pretty well in this country. >> you should. >> you should. >> sit and cast judgment on these black rioters. but in this case, these rioters are either dumb or racist or maybe both because there were no whites involved in this confrontation. and i get a rodney king riot, i can understand the rationale for that. but there's no facts to back this up. reminds you when there's a mass shooting in this country. everybody on the internet saying it's probably the nra, probably some crazy white guy, fox news made him do it. the next thing you know it's some radical muslim immigrant with a handgun. this was hands up don't shoot deal until they found out this was a lie. and the media has teed this up to a boiling point, de blasio. >> focus on law enforcement as well. >> exactly. >> but not just a racial issue in terms of how you identify as white or black or asian or
hispanic but a law enforcement issue that's been proffered by black lives matter to say that law enforcement and officers in general are killing african-americans. >> wait a second. i happen to agree with so much of what you said. but i just want to raise this point. >> thank you. >> if you look at what the justice department said just last week about the baltimore police force, if you look at what they found out about the ferguson police force, there was a system of, in fact, disenfranchising and treating black people differently than white people. >> that is true, although i don't believe everything -- >> okay. i'm just saying. >> dana, can you just end this with something incredibly profound? >> yes. i think that the media has a responsibility, obviously, to report as things are happening. but if you look even at "the new york times" report, it was almost as if they jumped to a conclusion. and then you find out -- and it's hard then to do a correction. >> right. >> because the initial story is what sticks in everybody's mind initially. >> and that creates this -- they take every disparate incident of
perceived brutality and real brutality because there is real brutality but there's perceived brutality and they put it under an umbrella and say this is a national phenomenon, there is a link to all this. up next sheriff clark unloads on the policies of the left. and the father of the man killed opens up about his son's death.
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non-24. calling 844-844-2424. or visit my24info.com. ♪ my sharona >> milwaukee rocked by two straight nights of riots after an armed black man was shot and killed by a black police officer. sheriff david clark suggests that society problems, not the police, that eventually led to the mayhem in his town. >> police using force serves as an igniter, there's no doubt,
but to an already volatile situation, a volatile mix of urban pathologists, failed urban policy that exacerbates inescapable poverty, failing public schools, inadequate parenting, father-absent homes. we all know when fathers are not around to shape the behavior of young boys, they oftentimes grow up to be unmanageable misfits that the police have to deal with with an aggressive fashion. >> meanwhile, the father of 23-year-old smith who was killed by police blames himself, the dad blames himself for his son's death. >> i just got out of jail probably two months ago. but i've been going back and forth in jail. and they see these things. i like to apologize to my kids. because this is a role model. they look up to me. when they see the wrong role model, this is what you get. >> this is a tragedy. i think both chief clark and the father are telling the truth about black family breakdowns and what's happened with this
young man. so let me turn to the prosecutor. what do you say? >> yeah, i think that i saw this all too often working and prosecuting gang cases in los angeles, coming out of compton and east l.a. and inglewood and hawthorne. really challenged areas. some of the most dangerous cities in america. hawthorne was ranked the 11th most dangerous and the amount of crime in a community, the lack of safety and certainty and stability and when you couple that with an absence of positive role models and education, lack of opportunity and lack of good schools. and by the way, lack of willingness, unfortunately, because of safety concerns for some great educators to go into those communities and just for the despair and frustration they feel when they're unable to be in a place that supports quality education. this is all just a confluence of
events that produces catastrophic results. >> you heard, jesse, sheriff clark say it's not just the police. it can ignite things but it's always these social pathologists. i want to point out to you the highest black male incarceration rate as represented by the dad we saw, any state, wisconsin and largely out of that city, milwaukee. >> democrats have controlled milwaukee for decades, juan, and blacks are really suffering there. like you said, huge achievement gap. high poverty rate, high jobless rate, a lot of single parents. it's a mess there. blacks need to step up to the plate, but governments can do stuff, too. you can reform entitlements to focus on family units instead of single mothers. you can enforce the immigration law so you don't have cheap labor coming in. you can hold teachers accountable. there's a lot of things that can be done that democrats have been blocking. just a shame that a lot of these urban situations there's a
victim of democratic policies. it's just sad. >> i think the pathology is what strikes me, dana. i'm particularly taken by the idea that they have had school choice there, but it doesn't seem to have done much good. >> interesting. i read this weekend that the naacp actually has now as part of its platform, they're against all charter schools. >> unbelievable. >> there is a policy choice that is being made by people. and while at the same time democrats who are in charge of these large municipalities will say that conservatives and republicans are your biggest enemy to these groups. that is not true. here's the other thing. government, as i learned this from george w. bush. i won't say it's my own words. one of the things i liked about his faith-based initiative is that government can't heal a heart. we're talking about things that this is not something that policies or government is not going to deal with. family values became mired in anti-gay marriage language. and i think that bringing back
family values through faith-based initiatives in the church is not entirely out of bounds at this point because i don't see how the government actually fixes this. >> hey, greg, what is it with people tearing up their own neighborhood? >> if you look at who tears up their neighborhoods and who causes the most destruction, it's almost entirely young men, whether you want to look at gangs or if you want to look at prison gangs or if you want to look at isis. there used to be a method of turning boys into men, whether it was through occupations or school or military service and role models through the male parent. with that gone, you have a lot of loose men. it's also spreading to women as well. >> loose women? >> no, there are women out there now -- i didn't mean that. there are women out there now acting as violent as men. what i find troubling is when you look at sheriff clark, i see somebody who i call a moral warrior. he's a fearless guy.
but by me complimenting him, i wonder if that doesn't help him? because i call this idea contamination. that nobody in milwaukee is going to listen to me. they're not going to listen to a white guy in his 50s at fox news. they're going to listen to him. the idea that me talking about black family breakdown is just another guy wagging his finger. it's important that sometimes you just don't -- you find the sheriff clarks and you let them do what they do, but you don't contaminate their ideas by perhaps turning it into a talking point. if that makes any sense. >> yeah, it makes sense to me. once george w. bush, your former boss, he said to me he read a book of mine but he wasn't going to say a word about it because it might hurt me. >> exactly. >> directly ahead, a five exclusive, brand-new information on the isis report which may have been altered by top pentagon officials. an update you won't see anywhere else. so please stay with us. way.
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we're learning new details after the bombshell report on altered intelligence regarding isis which top pentagon officials may have been cooking the books to make it seem as if the terror group was less of a threat. joining us now with some exclusive information on the scandal is retired brigadier general tony peta. so can i call you tony? >> you sure may. >> wow. >> can i call you jesse. >> you can call me whatever you want. watters world, actually. president obama retreated from iraq. we saw the arab spring, genocide. we saw the president say that this was the jv team and his constantly downplaying the isis threat. you're saying that there's a reason why the president was so detached from the reality on the ground with isis. >> yeah. so there's chaos all over the middle east. you've got the syrian civil war happening. you've got president obama's timeline.
he campaigned on getting out of iraq. he didn't want anything to counterthat narrative. what you have is mostly good hard working people, majors, lieutenants, civilians saying houston, we have a problem. this is not how it's being portrayed right now. so there was this meeting. one of my sources tells me that this individual was told by the president's briefer to not provide product of record, as it's called in the intelligence community, that's counter to the narrative that the president is putting out there, everything is great, we're out of iraq, high five, let's move on. it's pretty obvious to the casual observer, you've got the arab spring, the syrian civil war. so now what happens is they're told by the president's briefer who works in the office of the director of national intelligence and that individual then is telling centcom don't
give me anything on the record. make a secure phone call, which is not traceable, there's no record, if you have any bad news that's counter to this narrative. we actually turned the other way because of that. then two years later we have a problem, a real problem. isis has grown. they're a formidable force. and that two years allowed isis to take root. so that's the real issue here that really is stemming out from these whistle blowers in central command that really were worried about their country than their efficiency reports. >> they don't treat whistleblowers well in this administration. >> can i call you general? >> you can call me anything you like, greg. >> first, the thing is isn't this what everybody is going to be doing now? instead of destroying damaging evidence after the fact, you prevent the damaging evidence from ever occurring. i think that this is what people are going to do in the age of leaks and everything like this.
it's not illegal. it's just what people do. >> well, it's highly irresponsible. >> right. >> it's a lie. >> for a senior official like this to say, look, do not give me anything that's bad news. >> yeah. >> because we're trying to portray that this exit from iraq is the right thing to do in the face of chaos going on over there. now we have a real valid national security threat that was borne out of this director to central command. and the people that are over there being whistleblowing are being reprised against. >> are people dying from this? absolutely. the people burned in cages are dying from this. meanwhile, you have good american soldier, sailor, airmen, marines and civilians that were in the central command intelligence that are being isolated and targeted by people that are in centcom and previous folks that were there as well. >> do you think any of them have been prevented from getting a promotion?
>> i think they've been run out of the service. one young lady spent $140,000 on legal bills. who's got that kind of money? to defend herself against this kind of thing. she ultimately won, which is, you know, a story that nobody's talking about either. so she'll recoup that money but her career is shot. and so the reason you're not hearing a lot of people come out is because they have families, they have careers and these people in the centcom j-2 are hammering and targeting. the good news is general joe botell who is the central command commander as of march this year as brought in major general david quantak, a high quality classy individual that will right this and they've given a mandate to fix this mess. >> i'm thinking here of congressman adam schiff has said
that there's some connection that would lead you towards the white house. and that's where you have a question for you. because it's clear from the description of events as you portray it that the white house was getting the information that there was some negativity. if there is negativity, tell us, but they didn't want it on the record. that's a distinction i wanted to emphasize and see what you thought. >> juan, you can imagine how that's going if you're the president's briefer and the president is saying, you just told me we just left iraq now you're telling me things are bad? it could have been the president saying don't tell me this or it could have been the briefer going back after a rough meeting saying, hey, look, don't give me any more this stuff. i don't want to bring it to the president. i'm not in that, but my source was that the next guy to get the word, and that is legitimate what happened there. >> general, sounds like there was a protocol for going forward that nothing would hit the president's desk foreign or domestic unless it was sort of
vetted, cleared and no record of it to meet and match the president's expectations? >> kim, only if it met the president's narrative that things were great, the iraq exit was the right thing to do. that kind of intelligence have product of record send that up, but if it's counter to that nair at av, don't send it up, don't produce it, don't give me a chart, don't give me a memora a memoranda, don't give me a linked diagram that shows things are bad. >> but things have cleared up now. >> i wouldn't go that far, juan. >> i think that's what he said. >> i think that directly contravenes national security and america's interests and assets in the field and causes loss of life, casualties. >> today people are being reprised against. and the whistleblowers are not having a good life. >> as you said, people have died from this. thank you very much. when we come back, the all clear after a security scare at jfk last night. what may have caused the evacuation. and it was not gunfire.
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two terminals after reports of shots being fired. after a preliminary investigation, cops now say there was no shooting. according to reports, one official says that clapping and banging by people watching the olympics may have been misinterpreted as gunfire. the report authority said the first calls came in around the time usain bolt won his third straight gold medal. that's not out of the realm of possibility there would be a shooting at jfk airport. so on social media, everybody was if a panic. officials at the airport were reluctant to say anything and usain bolt is winning the gold. >> may it was the tv or shots fired actually because there's a relay race going off. now we have to figure it out. but this is happening in the real-time day and age where there are shootings and bombs going off in airports across the
world. so this is something that is in people's minds. it's like the frontal lobe percolating, the heightened security, worrying about being attentive, you see something, you say something. so you hear this, they jump the gun, literally. >> we all know that you love to go to the airport. >> i do. clearly, bolt needs to be arrested for inciting terror. it could have been the starter pistols. that could freak people out. when people used to yell fire in a theater, you were only dealing with 100 people. but now with twitter, it's like yelling fire to 120 million people and all this wrong information is flying here and there. >> i think you buried the lead. the lead is that you can watch something besides cnn at the airport.
who changed the channel at the airport? that's the only people watching cnn are at the airport. >> i bet you complain when you're at the airport. >> obviously they were watching the olympics. i'm surprised to hear you guys, oh, yeah, america is coming to an end because of the terrorists. hey, this is too much. we put the face on edge, and sometimes it's really not that bad. >> and we should congratulate usain bolt, an amazing athlete. "one more thing" is up next.
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like a little puppy! the award-winning geico app. download it today. happy monday. and it's time for "one more thing." you're just trying to bogart me. >> i was first and they bumped me. >> everybody wants to jump in. >> back of the line, gutfeld. >> i don't mine being there. >> and you jumped dp over here. >> the road trip postcard, a video postcard. take a look. >> oh, god, dogs. ♪
♪ >> i challenge juan williams to a video road trip. >> he's going to get on it. for sure. greg? >> greg, it's you now. >> i have dog exposure disorder. it takes me a while to get over it. if you -- i have a piece out on foxnews.com about the riots in milwaukee. and i urge you to take a look at it. but now let's do this, please. or not. greg's secret to happiness. you know, when you're an athlete in the olympics like i once was -- >> yeah, right. >> the whole point is not winning or trying to achieve something great, it's to be able to eat a lot afterwards. that's the whole reason. take a look at this. this is the australian badminton player.
he won the right to eat about 9,000 calories worth of mcdonald's, if you look in front of him, he had more than 40 nuggets, six brownies, six portions of large fries. >> what was your competition, the shorty row high jump? >> you don't want to be in the front row. >> oh, my goodness. last week i was on vacation, went down to the outer banks in north carolina and had a sweet time. in part, because we ate so much ice cream. so there's pepper and wesley, my granddaught granddaughters. but we went to a lot of dairy queen, but he also went to the surf shop and ice cream parlor. that's my son, tony, grandson and granddaughter. but my wife and my son raffi. but the great thing is that the
guys at the ice cream shop sing songs as they serve you. >> does it slow down the ice cream in >> i guess it does. >> your granddaughter's have the whitest names ever, pepper and wesley. >> guess what? their father is -- >> i can't believe that. what is happening here. i was doing so well. >> we apologize for "watters world." [ laughter ] >> i'll have a special guest tomorrow and it don't with jesse. tomorrow night, if you're so inclined, i am going to attempt to do some kind of social media wonder. i will be on -- pray for me -- a live signing tomorrow night at
9:00 p.m. eastern from my front room, from my living room, not the bedroom. dana is advising me. so it's a virtual one-hour book signing of my book "making the case." you can ask questions. in fact, about maybe making this semester your best ever. it's a great idea for back to school starting in the fall. you want to get some tips to make the case. very good for teenagers, high school, college, all of the above. >> law students. >> indeed. if you want to ask questions, receive a phone call, get an autographed copy from me, livesigning.com/kimberly. i'm going to have a special guest. >> go, jesse, go. >> one of my toughest assignments is going to martha's vineyard every year and badgering people about president obama. >> what do you like about this president? >> hope. >> hope for a new president.
>> i like president obama because he -- >> okay. it was so good, we can only show you a little bit. >> you're influencing callers across the country. that's it for us. donald trump calls isis one of the greatest threats to national security, and the media is the greatest threat to his candidacy. this is "special report." good evening. welcome to washington. i'm bret baier. donald trump wants to change the price of admission to the u.s. he's calling for a new litmus test for immigrants. he tried to focus more on policy today and less on provocation. but he did take another swipe at the people who bring you the news, for twisting his words. carl cameron has the story from youngstown, ohio. >> reporter: with the repu