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tv   The Kelly File  FOX News  August 29, 2016 9:00pm-10:01pm PDT

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right there, wake up, america. it's pretty good. i wrote it. that's it for us tonight. thanks for watching. i'm eric bolling in for bill o'reilly. please remember the spin stops right here because we're looking out for you.
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messages lend credence to the message wealthy donors paid for favors for america's top diplomats and ordinary americans are left to fend for themselves. >> my work as secretary of state was not influenced by the outside forces. i made policy decisions based on what i thought was right. >> i know there is a lot of smoke and no fire. in a moment, we'll speak with former justice department lawyer shannon kauffman. first, we go to trace ghallager with the details, trace? if you're connecting dots, this line of e-mails continues
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to draw a bold line and were given to abc news by the group citizens united. in one exchange top clinton officials talk about special seating for a up coming state department lunch and names names including western union ceo and rockefeller foundation president dr. judith roden, requesting that roden be seated at vice president joe biden's table to which huma abedin responded, quote, "i'll ask". when asked about the clinton
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foundation trying to get prime seats to a lunch for a foreign dignitary the sfat department said quote, they do not believe it is inappropriate. the clinton campaign called citizens united a quote, right wing group trying to make something out of nothing. >> there is a notion someone who is an activist saying i want to meet people, we often criminalize behavior that is normal. i don't see what the smoke is. >> the state department says they cannot tell whether or not they did or did not attend the lunch with the chinese
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president. joining us now, former chief legal council for vice president cheney. good to see you. >> got to hand it to her on the honesty front. i like donna brazil but it's not going to fly with the american people to say look, everyone is fought off and they get ready for the state department and set themselves up in a way regular americans don't. you say it might be criminal. >> well, look. their game is there is only smoke. a lot of people die from smoke inhalation. smoke is the problem here and there are, look. in addition to what trace discussed we saw the crown prince of ba hane is going through the clinton foundation
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when normal channels had prevented him from doing so and it was the same channel. >> you have doug ban sending the people he wants to see at this luncheon, and gives three names, and then, he asked about this one person in particular saying can we get her at biden's table? i mean, this is what trump has been trying to tap into saying she owes so many favors to people that donating to her foundation that you can never get an honest judgment from her. you say it may be criminal. why would you go that far? >> there is a back door here normal citizens don't have. if you make a contribution, you're more likely to get access to hillary clinton in the state
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department. there are at least three different categories of laws which may be implicated. one, ethics in government act says you can't use public office for private gain for yourself or a charity. so in giving special access to the donors for the clinton foundation, ethics in government act is implicated. >> how does hillary gain? >> well, that is not what the law requires. it doesn't require money gets into hillary's pockets. it could be enough that her foundation gets more money. >> second one is the antibribery laws.
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how could that be violated? >> well, look. this is the hardest group approved. you have to have a quid pro quo and you've seen just setting up, say, you know sitting someone at a luncheon may not be enough, but the federal government if the shoe were on the other foot here and you were giving money to a foreign charity, the polish secretary of state, the u.s. government will prosecute that u.s. company. and that is exactly what we have here. that is called foreign practices act and so for people seeking access to hillary clinton by giving money to a charity, there
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is a grounds for prosecution for those givers, okay? whether or not hillary clinton with get reached by those, there is a lot more facts that have to be developed. >> you can see tenticles for the clinton foundation -- >> when the foundation says he's our friend. can you get a meeting with hillary clinton and huma says friday, 10:00 a.m., the foundation could be an unregistered foreign agent. when an agent for a foreign government or foreign company goes before the u.s. government and seeks favors that person is supposed to register with the justice department. >> i got it. >> that didn't happen here. >> so not going through the bidding at our state department. great to see you. >> good to see you, too.
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>> do you get it? right? it's complex. this is why people leave it, right, was it improper? potentially illegal? a poll suggested this foundation story is becoming bigger saying mrs. clinton gave special treatment to foundation donors and they believe she did. good to see you both. why is the clinton foundation telling hillary's right hand woman where they should be seated? >> this is whether you're democrats or republicans, people play into the white house and we
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thought halliburton had no missed contracts in the iraq war. >> and before we go and penalize the global fund, let's talk about the good things they've done, right? >> that is not a dispute. >> that is a dodge, richard. >> we're not talking about whether the clinton foundation did good things. hillary clinton used it to get donations to it which is not allowed. >> hillary clinton wasted no time on n.converting the state department into a full pledged partner of the clinton foundation.
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>> what is the proof? >> a tape placed after her confirmation. they said look. the irs wants detailed information of our off shore accounts. can you help us with that? she gets that cut out. what happens right after she takes care of that problem? that uvs donates 10 times as much money to the clinton foundation and suddenly, bill clint ongets a lucrative contract to do question and answer sessions with ubs executives. >> richard that happened. >> but -- >> the couple problems, in this analysis, hillary clinton has no power over the irs. just because her husband got a speaking gig from ubs does not mean the secretary of state was implicated in any -- >> it is an unusual intervention
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on her part. >> not to mention the fact that in the--the lawyer talked about the amendment, right? the people that went to the china dinner have business involvement in china. rockefeller foundation. >> that is why they want herd to get them in. >> but that is the job for secretary of state. to hobby for americans and american businesses. >> that is a good point. that is her job. to lobby for american businesses. >> and for the american people. >> megyn -- >> there is not going to be a prosecution because of the fact that loretta lynch's boss endorsed hillary clinton. the reality there may be no legal consequences from what happened here, this bribery, this racketeering, that is what it was, there will be political consequences. polls are starting to show that and donald trump is moving up in the polls. >> i don't know what you're talking about, but okay. >> all polls show hillary clinton is ahead size bli, number one.
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and number two, number two, is that donald trump has more problems than o.j. simpson when it comes to being president of the united states, so there, you have it. >> more issues than a magazine rack would have been easier. >> i was trying for analysis. >> great to see you both. >> there are new, dramatic questions about what some call the original campaign promise from donald trump. >> we're going to build a wall and who is going to pay for that wall? >> is that wall crumbling? right in front of our eyes? governor mike huckabee is next on that. plus, one of the nfl's highest-paid quarterbacks faces major backlash for refusing to stand during our national anthem. plus, america, today, lost a beloved actor.
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breaking tonight, the trump campaign is engaging in a new round of damage control on the issue of immigration after reports suggest the candidate may be backtracking on his plans to build a wall on the southern border. this is obviously a critical issue for trump supporters. >> i will build a great, great wall on our southern border, and i will have mexico pay for that wall. mark my words. >> build that wall. we're going to build that wall. don't worry about it. we're going to build that wall. we're going to build the wall, and who's going to pay for that wall? >> mexico! >> who? >> mexico! >> they think they're kidding, too, don't they, folks, huh?
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we're not kidding. we're not kidding. >> well, with trump's much awaited speech on immigration scheduled to happen just 48 hours from right now, we're now hearing new questions about whether that wall he has so proudly promised is actually going to be a real wall. first trump supporter and former texas governor rick perry was suggesting last month that it's a quote, technological and, quote, digital wall. and today trump confidant rully jul jew giuliani was suggesting a little of both. >> we hear 35 feet high with -- >> and with technology that can detect people five, six miles away. >> chief political correspondent carl cameron is live for us tonight in san francisco. carl? >> reporter: hi, megyn. it is the case that donald trump has said much of what he enunciates on the campaign trail could ultimately be viewed as a bargaining position because he's going to make deals and get ing thises done. and in fact he himself has said
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that the wall in some places wouldn't be practical because there's topography problems, lots of mountains that would make it difficult to build a wall, and that technology would be much more better suited to work in those situations. those are the sorts of asides he has offered in the past in his unscripted, untelepromptered remarks about immigration reform. the wednesday speech now has that added to the list of questions because over the course of the last two and a half to three weeks, donald trump has been particularly cautious in his rhetoric and put an awful lot of pressure on his surrogates to explain exactly what's going to happen on the other two sort of foundational points of his immigration policy. one, he's already revised his proposal for a ban on new muslim visitors or immigrants to the u.s. on a temporary basis. that's now turned into extreme vetting. and the question about what to do about the undocumented immigrants that are in this country, the illegal immigrants that he's promised to deport
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with a deportation force. on that, the question is still open, and many of his advisers have suggested that that softened rhetoric that he talked about sean hannity with could make it possible for some illegal immigrants to stay in this country, albeit not with legalization. for that they'd have to go home. all of these are questions we presume will be answered on wednesday when he'll go to phoenix for a teleprompter speech to deal with questions that may court independent swing voters at the same time they alienate the base when he made this type of immigration reform the signature of his campaign. >> joining me now, former gop presidential candidate governor mike huckabee. what is the point of surrogates coming out and talking about, you know -- why not just stick with he's going to build a wall? why is anybody injecting it's going to be a technology wall here, a virtual wall there? >> sometimes surrogates go out and forget they're not the
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candidate, and they may make a statement -- >> but this surrogate is the former governor of texas. he knows better than most. >> right. rick perry used to talk a lot about the fact that a good bit of the wall on the texas side of the border would be, in fact, electronic. if you've been to the border -- and i think you have, and i've been to the san diego border and to the texas border. there's some places where a physical wall, fence is very, very significant. the best one that we have is the one around san diego. it's the one that stopped illegal immigration by 90% since it was built. it's been tremendous. it's not only physical, iso ele. so it's not an eitheror, it's a both and. so when people say that -- >> so what is the need to sort of come out and tweak the issue just as trump is getting poked himself for softening the issue of what we're going to do with the 11 million illegal immigrants? is this all about outreach to so-called moderates or people who aren't already on the trump
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train? >> i don't think the surrogates are serving donald trump very well if they try to undermine his basic message, which is the wall. but the bigger picture here -- and i think a lot of people are losing sight of this -- is that is there is a real clear choice in the issue of immigration. donald trump is going to build a wall. donald trump is going to end sanctuary cities. zru donald trump is going to make sure that we have a clear direction about who is coming into this country. hillary clinton is for sanctuary cities. she's for open borders. she's going to be the angela merkel of the united states. i mean i think it's pretty clear that if you want open borders and sanctuary cities, you go with hillary. if you want strong borders and if you want someone to actually enforce our laws, you want donald trump. that's what it's going to come down to, and what the surrogates say, it's not going to make that much difference. >> governor, great to see you. with all due respect to yourself as a surrogate. >> thanks a bunch. >> also with us tonight, ben dom
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niche. ben, good to see you. you tell me whether this is just a coincidence or this is a message that was intentionally put out there to would-be trump voters who are, like, he's too hard line. >> you know, i'm not sure there was a lot of thought put into this from the perspective of the sloganeering, but this is an example of slogans running smack into a brick wall of their own in the sense that the slogan of building the wall sounds very nice. but if you've been along the border as i have with texas senator john cornyn back in the day, you know that the topography there actually is challenging when it comes to building a wall. in fact much of the issue is about half the border, which is made up of the rio grande in texas, would the situation if you built a wall there as high and significant as the one trump has described t would cut off texas land owners access to the water there. that's something i think would prevent it. >> that's what rick perry was saying. this is going to be 1,200 miles from brownsville to el paso, 30 foot high.
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listen, i know you can't do that. but the question is whether we are seeing an overall softening, whether it's, you know, in combination -- if there were sort of a one off, a clarification of what exactly the wall is. but it comes on the heels of trump saying to hannity last week, there's going to be a softening. he kind of tried to dial it out but he was already well out on that limb. now it's we're going to secure the border first, and then only after that's skier are we going to talk about the 11 million, which sounds really familiar. i've heard that elsewhere. >> i have as well. the thing to keep in mind is why people want a want in the first place. you can tell whether a wall is there or not. it's not a group of bureaucrats in washington saying the border is secure. it's either there or it isn't. that's why voters have supported and it that's the reason he became the republican nominee. >> but on the 11 million, that position of we secure the border first and then we talk about the 11 million is basically what everybody single candidate running for president had on the republican side, is it not? >> it really is, and it's one of the reasons why i think that you see the kind of muddying now, the confusion among some of
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trump's supporters who are basically saying to themselves was he just trying to pull another con job on this, is this a situation where we can trust him on this issue? >> we're going to hear more about it from the candidate himself on wednesday, who will clarify his positions on all of this. we'll look forward to that. ben, great to see you. >> good to be with you. new controversy erupting over race in america, involving both beyonce and the message she brought to the awards that we just saw, and colin kaepernick, the star quarterback who is now refusing to stand for the national anthem, arguing that the american flag represents oppression. pete hegseth and eric guster miles per hour. to win, every millisecond matters. both on the track and thousands of miles away. with the help of at&t, red bull racing can share critical information about every inch of the car from virtually anywhere. brakes are getting warm. confirmed, daniel you need to cool your brakes. understood, brake bias back 2 clicks.
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so it can reduce emissions around the world. that's what we're working on right now. ♪ energy lives here. developing tonight, the debate over race and law enforcement heating up again following some highly controversial protests from a couple of highly paid faces. it all started when multimillion dollar quarterback colin kaepernick refused to stand for the national anthem, to protest what he calls the oppression of black people. then last night at the video music awards, beyonce's performance appeared to show angels being shot dead, collapsing into a pool of make-believe blood, which viewers believe was meant to represent police brutality.
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trace gallagher has the new fallout tonight. trace. >> reporter: megyn, this is colin kaepernick's sixth year in the nfl but the first year he's decided to sit for the national anthem. he said it took time for him to decide how to express himself. even if he loses endorsements or his job, he says he is not changing his tune. watch. >> when there's significant change and i feel like that flag represents who it's supposed to represent thand this country is representing people the way it's supposed to, i'll stand. >> reporter: across the country, most support his right to protest. some even support the protest itself, but much of the reaction has been very angry from fans burning his jersey to fellow players calling him out. new orleans saints quarterback drew breeze saying, quote, it's an oxymoron that you're sitting down disrespecting that flag that has given you the freedom to speak out. kaepernick has clarified his comments saying, he has great respect for the military, but
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listen to a gold star mom talking about the flag and her son who was killed in afghanistan. >> the flag that i see is the flag that draped my son's casket in honor. and i see the flag that was handed to my husband and i with deep respect from a grateful nation. when i look at the flag, i see the best of us. >> at the video music awards, beyonce made her own statements, first by using the song "pray you catch me" to pay tribute to trayvon martin, and continued the medley with red lights and gunshots with the dancers falling one by one, a clear allusion to police shootings and the black lives matter movement. we should finally note, megyn, that if colin kaepernick loses his job, it will not be because of his protest. his performance on the field has continued to slide. megyn. >> trace, thank you. joining us now, pete hegseth, a
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fox news contributor as well as a veteran of the iraq and afghanistan wars, and eric guster, an attorney and political commentator. great to see you both. pete, your reaction when you saw kaepernick refuse to stand as a war vet yourself. >> ungrateful. uninformed about what that flag really means. i use the basic test of conduct is what you're doing something you would do in front of your own mother? in this case, would you do that in front of the graves of the fallen, in front of that gold star mother, in front of wounded veterans, in front of the families of fallen cops who have given so much for that plag? listen, you want to protest? you got issues with this country, fine. you can protest. they purchased that right for you. but have enough respect, enough gratitude for the freedom you have to do that, to stand, look at that flag, and salute it, understanding that we all work to make it better. this country has had problems with race. we understand that. we can fix it and improve it. but have some gratitude. have some respect. stand up. salute the flag and show some respect for the country that we should all love. >> what about that, eric?
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no one ever claimed that america was perfect, but we love our country. we respect our country, and the core values for which we stand, and we respect the sacrifices men and women in uniform have made to protect what we stand for. and that's why people rise to their feet. you don't have to sign on to everything happening in the united states at the time. >> but if a person is aggravated about things such as oppression that colin kaepernick spoke sew eloquently about, they have the right to protest. and the rights that people died for are not necessarily -- >> he has the right. >> so many americans -- >> the question is whether he should have done it. >> oh, yes, he should have done it because it takes people like colin kaepernick, like beyonce, to speak out about oppression, to speak out about people not being treated fairly, to speak out about inequality in the school systems, in race relations, in police protection because these people, yes, they have money. people have said, oh, they have $60 million types of contracts, but those are the people who get
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the attention to bring the attention to the issues because if he did not talk about it, if he did not protest it, we may not be talking about this right now. >> eric, we've been talking about it. we've had a gigantic national conversation. this shall you want to talk about race, you want to talk about people that have seen past race, this guy's mother and his black father abandoned him. two white parents took him in and gave an opportunity to rise, have social mobility, in a country -- >> because two white people took him in, that's an excuse. >> not an execution. let's see past race and give everybody an opportunity. >> when you are a black man, pete. [ overlapping voices ] >> hold on, eric. >> when you are a black man, you can't see past race because people are seeing you as a threat. when you go into a store, you're followed. when you're driving, you have a higher chance to be stopped and harassed by police. you have much more of a chance to be shot by police. that is the reality of being a black man like i am. i'm in birmingham, alabama, right now. the seed of civil rights, the
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place where civil rights was fought and is constantly being fought right now, pete. >> i acknowledge that. >> you cannot try to lecture someone about this. >> i can't put myself in your shoes. but martin luther king gave a speech about talking about how he wants his children to be judged by the content of their character, not the color of their skin. the more we emphasize the color of skin and emphasize racial differences, we get further away from that dream. why are we talking more and more about what separates us as opposed to the equal justice we should appeal to? martin luther king appealed to our founding premise when searching for equality. colin kaepernick could make that same case, hey, let's do better in a way that doesn't demean our country, which is exactly what he does when he sits on his pathetic butt on the sidelines before a game rather than saluting a flag which many died to preserve, including those in the civil rights era. [ overlapping voices ] >> eric, the gold star mother's reaction, you know, her son was
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killed, and they gave her that american flag to honor his sacrifice and all he died for. and there are a lot of -- unfortunately a lot of gold star families just like her who felt disrespected in that moment. >> and i understand that because they paid the ultimate sacrifice. but that sacrifice is based upon the right to protest just like colin kaepernick did. so many people have fought black, white, asians, hispanics, have all fout in our army and armed forces, but that gives him the right, and that's the most important thing. we are under protection of equal rights, but we simply don't have them. >> just because he has the right doesn't make it right. i think that's what a lot of people feel in this instance. >> thank you both. also tonight, the university of chicago taking a stand when it comes to the cupcakes on campus. and james rosen has the school's powerful anti-p.c. message for incoming students. i wish i were 18 years old again
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and much smarter than i actually was and applying to school. that's where i wanted to go, university of chicago. i never could have gotten in there. plus a trump tweet raises eyebrows and makes headlines with how he reacted to the murder of an nba star's cousin. chris stirewalt on whether this i've been taking fish oil from nature's bounty to support my heart. i'm running, four times a week. eating better, keeping healthy. so that no matter what happens in the future, my "future self" will thank me. thank you! you're welcome! hey listen. whatever you do, don't marry dan! hey babe, i'm dan. hey babe, can i get 14 dollars for... thank you. 45 years of experience has taught us: no matter what the future holds, you're always better off healthy. nature's bounty
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new reaction tonight to a weekend of street violence that closes out the deadliest month in chicago in nearly two decades. and that's saying something. from friday through sunday, gun violence left at least 10 dead and 60 wounded. think about that. among the murdered is nykea aldridge. she's a chicago native and cousin of chicago bulls star dwyane wade. the killing of this mother of four was quickly mentioned by donald trump, and the story took off from there. mike tobin has more like from
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chicago. mike. >> hi, megyn. this sad murder got political rather quickly. jesse jackson just weighed in can geng calling for a white house consequence. but it was donald trump who dragged it into the arena. his saturday tweet read dwyane wade's cousin was shot and killed walking her baby in chicago. just what i've been saying. african-americans will vote trump. and one today reading, inner city crime is reaching record levels. african-americans will vote for trump because they know i will stop the slaughter going on. >> failed dreaemocratic policie. the policies have hillary clinton have created this high crime and crushing poverty. absolutely crushing poverty in so many communities under democratic control. we have bad schools, no jobs, high crime, and no hope. it can't get any worse. >> as far as what mr. trump said, i don't have a whole lot of comment on that. if you have a magic bullet to stop the violence anywhere, not
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just in chicago but in america, then please share it with us. >> the suspect in this case the sorrells brothers, both violent felons. both ard coulding to police, documented gang members. both of them out on parole. one of them wearing his ankle monitor at the time of the shooting. police superintendent eddie johnson says they're examples of people who don't do their whole sentence, don't care who they shoot, and don't fear the consequences of their actions, certainly not from the justice system. a spokesman for the police says 64 people were shot this weekend in chicago. eight of them died of their wounds and an overwhelming majority of them were known to police because the people involved in the shootings are often the targets of the shoots. still the spokesman complains all police can do is arrest them. they cannot keep violent -- they cannot make violent criminals do their entire sentence. megyn. >> mike, thank you. joining us now with more, fox news digital politics editor
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chris tistirewalt. trump came under fire for -- the charge was he politicized this murder by immediately coming out and writing what he wrote. it was a while later that he came out to say, you know, my condolences, several hours after the initial tweet. my condolences to dwyane wade and his family. we've seen politicians do it before. >> racial outreach for white politicians especially is tricky, whether it's on the city, state, or federal level. this is not easy to do. now, obviously you don't do it that way. you don't do it. you don't jump on something so fast and politicize murder, especially when you're talking about something, when you're talking about so many people in chicago, et cetera, et cetera. it is part of a larger piece for trump that i think is good for him and is helpful for his cause, and that is not that he's going to do particularly well with black voters. when we see him headed to detroit this weekend for more outreach into the black community, it's not that we
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expect him to do well or even better particularly with black voters. but it is that he can assuage the consciences of white suburbanites who are worried about the fact hillary clinton says he's a racist. much of the press says he's racist. and so much of this campaign is surrounded in racism. his very outreach to black voters, the fact he continues to do it, that may help him with those white suburbanites. >> there's no question outreach to black voters is a great idea, no matter whether you're republican or democrat. trump should have been doing it for a while now. but when you look at some of the response to what he just did from the african-american community, it's alarming. i mean you come to fully understand how deeply offensive and problematic they found that tweet. at least many folks did. i'm just looking at the latest coming in. here's something from don cheadle. he writes, you are truly a piece of you know what. >> yeah. >> and then he goes on, holly
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robinson peete, she tweeted i'm just so offended by this, i can barely breathe. prayers and condolences go out. calling him an absolute disgrace. saw a lot of that. i don't know. i mean was it the timing of it? was it the sweeping -- >> the subject. >> you know, african-americans will vote trump. what was it? >> it is the subject matter, and it is politicizing a murder, and it's doing it so fast. it undermines that larger effort, which ben carson and others are helping him with to try to do this broader, more sensitive, more kind-hearted outreach that he says he wants to do, that he's trying to do. you do one tweet like that, that's what the press will seize on. that's what happened. and that is -- you rob yourself of opportunities. >> good to see you, chris. up next, the university of chicago and why you should send chicago and why you should send your kids you both have a perfect driving record. perfect. no tickets, no accidents... that is until one of you clips a food truck ruining
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craso come dive into disheser like the new alaska bairdi crab dinner with sweet crab from the icy waters of alaska. or try crab lover's dream with tender snow and king crab legs. love crab? then hurry, crabfest ends soon.
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>> announcer: from the world headquarters of fox news, it's "the kelly file" with megyn kelly. >> now tot university of chicago, where the school is defying a national trend and daring to tell students they will not find any safe spaces or trigger warnings on this campus. for more i'm joined by chief washington correspondent james rosen. hi, james. >> megyn, good evening. you know, if you've been watching this trend on college
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campuses over the past several years and you've been wondering when someone in a position of authority would finally stand up and say, in effect, that he's mad as hell and he's not going to take it anymore, this is your story. as if parting the heavens, this mild-looking man, ja has struckt champions of free speech on campuses as the biggest blow of the decade against the stifling effect of political correctness run amok. in a letter to the class of 2020, ellison touted the university's commitment to academic diversity, warning freshmen rigorous debate, discussion, and even disagreement may challenge you and even cause discomfort. in an era when liberal students across the country have sought and received the creation of safe spaces, zones where they can be shielded from ideas they regard as hurtful to their psyche and demanded trigger warnings, advance notice from professors when their curricula
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could promote add an verse response, the university of chicago isn't having any of it. we do not support so called trigger warnings. we do not cancel invited speakers because their topics might prove controversial, and we do not condone the creation of safe spaces. >> this is actually one of the best steps i've seen a university take to say, education, if done right, is actually going to be uncomfortable. >> the empire of academia strikes back, however. michael roth, president of wesleyan university, told "the new york times" the ellison letter was a publicity stunt to coddle donors. >> he's actually creating a safe zone, and that's a safe zone for racism, homophobia, sexism on his college campus. >> administrators at the university of chicago countered that they're embrace of free speech does not confer on anyone the freedom to threaten or harass, megyn. >> i love jay ellison. i wish my kids were graduating
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sooner. they're like class of 2028. it's not soon enough. i want them there while jay is there, james. >> i think first really, megyn, you need to focus on something call the sats. >> but that nonsense about making a safe space for racism and sexism, what they're trying to do is shore people up for real life. tough conversations on difficult subjects, which we have to deal with in real life. >> i consider this conversation itself one of those right now, and i think i had trigger warnings somewhere around 4:00 today. but, look, the university of chicago points out that the professors there retain, as they put it, broad freedom in how they address any concerns their students may have about the curriculum. so if a professor really wants to give a trigger warning, he or she may do so. >> that's like my die nettics or it's true and not weird. still up, gene wilder. i have asthma... 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
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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, like an inhaled corticosteroid. breo won't replace a rescue inhaler for sudden breathing problems. breo opens up airways to help improve breathing for a full 24 hours. breo contains a type of medicine that increases the risk of death from asthma problems and may increase the risk of hospitalization in children and adolescents. breo is not for people whose asthma is well controlled on a long-term asthma control medicine, like an inhaled corticosteroid. once your asthma is well controlled, your doctor will decide if you can stop breo and prescribe a different asthma control medicine, like an inhaled corticosteroid. do not take breo more than prescribed. see your doctor if your asthma does not improve or gets worse. ask your doctor if 24-hour breo could be a missing piece for you. see if you're eligible for 12 months free at
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amazing sleep stays with you all day and all night. sleep number beds with sleepiq technology give you the knowledge to adjust for the best sleep ever. the time is now for the biggest sale of the year, where all beds are on sale! save 50% on the labor day limited edition bed. know better sleep. only at a sleep number store. staying in rhythm, it's how i try to live, how i stay active. and to keep up this pace, i need the right nutrition. so i drink boost®. boost® complete nutritional drink has 26 essential vitamins and minerals, including calcium and vitamin d to support strong bones, and 10 grams of protein to help maintain muscle. in three delicious flavors. i'm not about to swim in the slow lane. stay strong. stay active with boost®. tonight we bid good-bye to a
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legend. actor gene wilder has passed away at the age of complications of alzheimer's disease. while many remember him from roles in blading saddles, silver streak and "young frankenstein." for many of us, while there will always be the larger than life candy man who delivered pure imagination in the beloved classic "willy wonka and the chocolate factory." ♪ come with me, and you'll be in a world of pure imagination ♪ ♪ take a look, and you'll see into your imagination ♪ >> that film meant so much to me growing up and still does. we have one movie poster in our home right now, and it is from wonka. i love the escape it offered to a world where good triumphs over nastiness and where no dream is too big. >> charlie, don't forget what happened to the man who suddenly got everything he always wanted.
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>> what happened? >> he lived happily ever after. >> gene wilder, bless you. and from this girl from upstate new york who you convince that anything is possible, thank you. tonight. >> in donald trump's america, working families get tax relief. >> donald trump releases a new ad as he gears up for a big week on the campaign trail. trump's campaign manager kellyanne conway is here tonight with reaction. then trump attacks hillary clinton over a new wave of scandals at her family foundation. >> it's hard to tell where the clinton foundation ends and where the state department begins. >> dr. ben carson and peter schweizer are here to react. and hillary continues to play the race card against donald trump as the gop nominee makes an appeal to black american voters. sheriff david clarke and larry elder will weigh in. "hannity" starts right here, right now.


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