tv Your World With Neil Cavuto FOX News October 18, 2016 1:00pm-2:01pm PDT
and now has new pants he ordered from banana republic. visit geico.com and see how affordable renters insurance can be. the weather is picture perfect here for a debate that is little more than 24 hours away, and the pressure on both candidates for this third and final slugfest is on. we will know whether this being the rubber match, the debate that will decide at least how they score in those debates, to say nothing at the polls, is going to move these elections. the fact of the matter is, depending on who you talk to, hillary clinton won the first one, a lot of people say that donald trump won the second one, and we'll see again who wins
tomorrow night. so much has happened just since the last debate. we're going to be talking to steve wynn who is probably the single biggest figure in the casino hotel industry. he'll be joining us very shortly with his take on this and who he's supporting. he's been very coy on that subject. in the meantime, to katherine herridge with the it for tat on the campaigns and whether the media is treating them fairly. >> reporter: the president was drawn into allegations that the state department wanted a back room deal on the clinton e-mail. >> the accounts that have been put out there are just not true. based on what we have seen, heard, learned, some of the more sensational implications or appearances as you stated them
aren't based on actual events. >> reporter: but these heavily redacted files that were, in fact, posted on the fbi website show an fbi official describe the incident with patrick kennedy who was then secretary of state hillary clinton's senior executive in charge of management at the state department wanted to downgrade some of the classified e-mails and in exchange was willing to get the fbi agents more overseas posts and the exact language, neil, in that document is quid pro quo. we spoke with seasoned national security defense attorneys today who describe these documents, the fbi 302s really as a document of record and the fbi agent's best recollection of what happened and if they use a term like quid pro quo in quotes, that means that it was an exact word usage in the conversation, neil. >> all right, catherine, thank you very much.
i want to go right now to steve wynn. just to put steve wynn in perspective in this town and how big a deal he is, keep in mind that he is overseen construction of or operations for all the biggest name brands you see behind me in this shot. i was just reviewing it here. they include the golden nugget, the mirage, treasure island, bellagio, the wynn resort, all over the world. and he joins me now. steve wynn, very good to have you. >> go on and on. hi, neil. >> right, keep it going. steve, good to have you. it wasn't too long ago you were commenting on the dysfunctional circus campaign season. i guess it hasn't eased up with three weeks to go and no sign that that's going to change. what do you make of the whole race? >> i was reading something by buckley and it's rubbed off on me and i can only say that
having experienced the both candidates' political ins operations, and struck by their profusion, i am now ready to believe that the earth is flat. >> that's not too bad. >> that is to say -- the thing is, i think the conversation is all wrong. i don't think that the dialogue has shown the proper respect for the process itself. what's going on in america is complicated, important, and worth serious, serious public discussion. we take in $3.1 trillion. we spent 3$3.7 trlgdillion. that leaves a gap of $500 billion or $600 billion. that's $50 billion in new money being printed which is increasing the money supply and directly impacting and destroying the quality of every
paycheck in america and therefore the living standard of all the people in america. that conversation is relevant, not to mention a serious discussion about globalization, trade, immigration, but instead, neil, i feel that the exchange have evolved. i think the conversation is all wrong, and consequently, i don't feel i can be part of it intelligently. >> do you have a candidate you prefer? i mean, do one of the candidates' descriptions address what you talked about more than the other? >> well, i know both people, and it would be fair to say that they're both intelligent. i tend to respect anybody who's willing to throw their hat into the public arena these days and put up with all of the contingent events that go along with public service and public
campaigns. when you asked me if i have a preference, i'm so -- as i mentioned a moment ago, i'm so focused on the fact that the conversation doesn't address any of the things that i think are important. i think our political dialogue in america is distorted and completely off track. i can know the candidates, and i've enjoyed private time with donald and certainly with bill and hillary clinton. melania trump is an elegant, lovely woman, and trump has done a fabulous job with his children which you and i both know is an achievement all by itself. >> absolutely. >> these people all have something to recommend them. i don't tend to pay as much -- it seems to me that on the subject of the presidential sexual behavior, that being
oversexed seems to be a qualification. >> with all the charges against donald trump in that regard, you don't think they're worth getting into? >> look, this discussion of the sex lives of our politicians is a distraction. i played golf with chris dodd several years ago in the midst of the clinton controversies while the president was in his second term and the monica lewinsky issues were floating around. on the 18th green i said to chris dodd who was a senator of course at the time and a very important one, we ought to stop talking about sex with our politicians. people always lie about sex. and chris dodd looked up at me, neil, and said, steve, some people lie during sex. i thought that was pretty cool. >> but you're right, it becomes
part of the subject here of the exploration of hillary clinton's e-mails and donald trump has come out to say, i'm getting a raw deal, this is a rigged process, a disproportionate number of stories on me, none on her that areroversial. even goes so far as to question whether the voting is going to be rigged in this country. how do you feel about that? >> well, if, in fact, there was serious voter fraud in america, i don't think there's a person in this country that wouldn't be really up in arms about it, including myself. we have known for many, many years that there's mischief afoot in some of the urban precincts going back to the kennedy election in '60 which i
covered at the radio station in pennsylvania where i went. but to suggest that this has now reached epidemic proportions is a troubling assertion, and i hope it's not true. the idea that it might be true is frightening. >> you know, steve, the president commented on donald trump's musings in that regard, saying he ought to quit whining and state his case to the american people. what did you think of that? >> i think that president obama is very festile on all issues that are political. i wish he was as direct and as prompt in his responses to the major issues that face the country as he is on issues that bear political relevance. that's how i feel about that. >> that's pretty direct there.
let me get your sense of donald trump and his tax situation. you're a very successful casino operator, hotel operator overall, and much has been made of this purported $900 million loss back in 1995. hillary clinton says it proves that he's a horrible businessman. what do you think of that? >> okay, that's a very interesting question. as it's been discussed in the public forum, this point has not been made. people who make money in business pay tax as a percentage of the profits quite appropriately. when people lose money in business, then those losses tend to reduce overall the profitability of the business. so adjusting losses against profits to get the real profit of a business is a perfectly sound approach for tax policy. now, the fact that we've highlighted or we seem to have allegedly highlighted the fact
that donald trump, one of his investments, went very badly and he lost $900 million, i guess at his scale you can make 900 or lose 900, but the notion that a $900 million loss should be taken against $900 million profits is perfectly logical. it's what we do in our private lives with every taxpayer. what we see in this particular subject, rather than a focused perspective discussion of the concept of business losses against business profits, instead it's become a political tool, another arsenal in this disgraceful exchange of fire that is really off the point, and that's the reason, as i said before, that i think the dialogue is all wrong. the conversation is misdirected. >> you know, one other issue that's coming up in this back and forth about taxes is the rich should pay their fair share
and that fair share would go all the way up to 65% on guys like you with their estate when they leave this fine world. >> we do pay that much now. >> well maybe, but what do you think -- what is a fair share to you? >> it's a perfectly intelligent question. so how do we define fair share? 70% of the tax revenues paid to the united states government in income tax come from 5% of the citizens. now, that would suggest that something unfair is going on. so when you hear a politician say fair share, you're talking about hypocritical political propaganda. you are not talking about an intelligent discussion of who is paying what and who isn't paying
taxes. it's a simple subject. but this is one of those perfect examples of the distortion in conversation. i don't say that defensively because i'm a high earning person. i've paid a couple hundred million dollars in taxes since 2000 and i've been very lucky to be able to pay those taxes. it's a privilege to earn the money to be able to pay those taxes. but the minute somebody is talking about fair share, you're probably talking to a thief. 70% of the tax revenues in america are paid by 5% of the people. >> would you be more open to what donald trump is espousing, where you cut the taxes across the board for everybody? >> well first of all, i think his big tax cut was on corporate tax, if i'm not mistaken, neil. it's hard to sort out the policies when you just have the
tv stuff at your disposal. the corporate tax rate is one that should be addressed. for example, in business, in life, in the raising of our children or the running of a business, what do we do fundamentally? the big idea is that we encourage the behavior, we reinforce behavior that we wish to encourage. now, with all that money off shore, because the taxes in america are excessively high for businesses, what is wrong with saying, hey, you bring back that $2 trillion or $3 trillion, and if you can show me that 20 cents on every dollar is going to go directly to creating a job, that's your tax. create the job, bring the money back. uncle sam won't collect a dime. go create jobs, create more taxpayers. people that create jobs create taxpayers which benefits society as a whole. >> very good point. so it sounds like your
philosophy -- your philosophy seems more in line with donald trump than hillary clinton. am i right? >> not necessarily. well, i thought you were going to say it's more in line with trump than clinton. i would be very anxious to have a private conversation with hilly -- that's what bill calls his wife. >> that's what i meant, more in keeping with donald trump, that his policies, his economy views, are more your own? >> but that's the point. i haven't had this conversation with hillary clinton and i think it would be fascinating to have the conversation with her because i wouldn't be a bit surprised if hillary clinton didn't agree. but the god lives in the details. what do you do with the money that you bring back tax-free from abroad. if you can prove that it's going directly to the creation of jobs or a great portion of it is, then that benefits society at least as much as any tax might. >> very good point.
>> there's a discussion here. but we're not having it, are we, neil? >> no, we're not. we started something here. but steve, i want to thank you very much. the steve wynn resort, do you think they'll bring it up in the debate tomorrow? let's hope so. more after this. you're not taking these. hey, hey, hey! you're not taking those. woah, woah! you're not taking that. come with me. you're not taking that. you're not taking that. you're not taking that. mom, i'm taking the subaru. don't be late. even when we're not there to keep them safe, our subaru outback will be. (vo) love. it's what makes a subaru, a subaru.
i do not know if a lot of steve wynn's hope for subject comes up in the debate tomorrow night. i do know that there's a great deal of attention on both sides about trying to capitalize on each other's weaknesses, including for the hillary clinton folks donald trump's allegations that there's a built-in quid pro quo there with all of this that has erupted with how the state department handled the fbi.
jennifer griffin with more on that. >> reporter: neil, the campaign and the state department and the fbi firmly reject the accusations that there was any sort of quid pro quo between the fbi and the state department in terms of trying to declassify a certain e-mail of hillary clinton's and then in exchange of patrick kennedy, the under secretary of state was being asked to open more fbi spots in baghdad. the campaign, the fbi, the state department, say that never happened, they never got more slots in baghdad and the e-mail in question which had to do with benghazi was never unclassified. here's the response from clinton's campaign manager, robbie mook, when asked about whether there was ever a quid pro quo in this situation. >> it's very well known that there were disputes within the state department and -- rather, between the state department and other agencies about
classification. it's not uncommon for officials within a department to fight over classification. >> reporter: jen palmieri who is a senior spokesman for hillary clinton addressed the issue on the campaign plane. they are flying out here to las vegas for the debate tomorrow. she said they expect for the issue to come up but they say hillary clinton is perfectly ready to answer questions on this situation. the president was asked about it in the rose garden not long ago with the italian prime minister. here's what he said. >> you start whining before the game is even over? if whenever things are going badly for you and you lose you start blaming somebody else, then you don't have what it takes to be in this job. >> reporter: that sound bite actually was dealing with trump's allegations that the election is rigged. president obama responding to that. now, what hillary clinton will be focusing on here in las
vegas, the campaign is looking at polls that are showing that they're making serious inroads in certain red states including texas, arizona. that's where they're putting their money for advertising in the coming days. back to you, neil. >> jennifer, thank you very much. that bite that you heard from the president criticizing donald trump for whining but isn't this the same guy who had problems with fox news, saying that they were holding back his presidency was fox news. that's like me complaining about die e okay, after this. it's endless shrimp at red lobster. with another new flavor you never saw coming... grilled, glazed korean bbq shrimp. and try as much as you want of flavors like
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that's our alert, the debate is tomorrow in case you had any doubt about it. in case you have any doubt as well, look at the lower portion of your screen that we're the guys getting it done and we have chris wallace getting it done. that would be us, the walrus. welcome back, everyone, to las vegas. you might have heard the president going after donald trump today saying he's a whiner. that's fine, there are a lot of
whiners out there, but me thinks you should be very careful, mr. president, on this subject. listen. >> look, if i watched fox news, i wouldn't vote for me. look, i'm being serious here. i mean, that's the story that's been told, and i haven't, you know, turned on fox news or listened to conservative talk radio yet today. if you watch fox news on a regular basis, it is a constant menu they will find folks who make me mad. i don't know where they find them. >> wait a minute. if you say you don't watch it, how would you know. welcome back, everybody. i want to get into that a little bit with karl rove. carl, you were actually saying much the same earlier today that he's got to avoid, donald trump, the appearance and focus on the
issues. i found it rich myself hearing the president bye moan that kind of behavior. what do you think? >> i worked with president obama when he was senator obama. he's one of the most thin-skinned people in washington and he whines a lot. i thought two things, first of all, it was completely inappropriate at a news conference with the visiting prime minister of italy that he allowed himself to look like he was appearing the a democratic campaign rally as a stump speak speaker. in my opinion, standing there with the prime minister, he should have said i want to reassure the american people and our friends around the world that the election will be fair and respected and today we're here with the italian prime minister and we're talking about the other subjects than the american presidential election and moved on, instead of using it as a chance to slap down donald trump and make himself look petulant and condescending as he so often does when he
adopts this kind of o-- seizes these kind of moments. >> one of the things you think about in that kind of a venue with a foreign leader is donald trump could win this election. i know the polls are what they are now, but he could be the next president so for the present president to say that, it just looks bad. >> it's petty and it's unnecessary. it shows how the president is a relatively undisciplined person when he doesn't have enough handlers around him saying, remember, mr. president, you are the president. he slips back into i'm a chicago state senator p and i've got to say nasty things about the opposition. >> they're going to probably be doing a lot of nasty exchange tomorrow night. you said you want to keep that to the issues and this could be pivotal for donald trump, but will it be enough even if he puts in a very good night to change some of the votes, not all, but they don't look good right now. how would you describe it? >> look, i don't think -- i've
made the argument before that it's not just the debate, it's what happens before and after the debate. so if he has a good night tomorrow night, he needs to show discipline in the days that follow and not do what he did after debate two and not do what he did after debate one. debate one we spent five days listening to him attack former miss universe for being overweight. after debate two we spent a week watching him go after fellow republicans and declare civil war inside the republican party. he needs to stay focused on her and president obama and delivering a message of change, of saying on the big issues they've done the wrong things and i'll do something differently. it can't just be a good debate performance. he's running out of time and the days that remain after that debate ought to be devoted to things that will cause people to say i'm undecided or i was for her, i'm for him now. >> do you think there's enough time for him to turn this thing around? >> well, i think it's awful hard.
think about it, he's ahead in iowa. he's ahead in the real clear politics average in ohio. but he's behind in florida and north carolina and nevada and new hampshire. and he needs -- if he won all of those, he would be at 269 electoral college votes and he would need maine in order to get to 70. he's got to do something to shake this race up, and it's not excite his base. the base is with him. they will be with him through thick and thin. what he needs to do is excite the people who are the 14% or 15% that are not today for trump and not for clinton. >> karl, always a pleasure. the very much. >> thanks for having me but next time, please, do i have to follow you and steve wynn? that was fantastic television. >> he was great, as were you, my friend. a lot more coming up including the former mayor of this fine city. his wife runs las vegas right now. very instrumental. they want to bring an nfl
football team here and i heard a hockey team, and i'm thinking to myself, wow, in the summertime this thing gets up to 120 degrees here and a hockey team? yeah, in vegas. anything can happen. ♪ we asked people to write down the things they love to do most on these balloons. travel with my daughter. roller derby. ♪ now give up half of 'em. do i have to? this is a tough financial choice we could face when we retire. but, if we start saving even just 1% more of our annual income... we could keep doing all the things we love. prudential. bring your challenges.
>> british actress who wants to lead this country if donald trump gets elected. robin leach heard that and said by all means darling. he's coming up. ♪ americans are buying more and more of everything online. and so many businesses rely on the united states postal service to get it there. because when you ship with us, your business becomes our business. that's why we make more ecommerce deliveries to homes than anyone else in the country. the united states postal service.
priority: you she's probably the most recognized figure in this city, served two terms -- >> three terms. >> three terms? >> don't cheat me out of a term. >> i apologize there. oscar goodman ran this place like a tight drum, made it a big success. his wife runs the city right now. so you have a lock on this city. >> well, it's like a dynasty which is pretty neat. and then we have some grandchildren on the way. they're waiting in line. we'll always have a goodman in the mayor's office. >> what do you think of the attention the city is getting right now with the big debate? >> i think it's great. we're getting hundreds of millions of dollars of publicity. >> like you need it? >> this is all good publicity. this puts las vegas in a
different light than people wouldn't ordinarily think of us. the first thing that comes to your mind at old-fashioned sin city. >> show girls. >> i don't know what happened to them. this is the first time i've been without a martini in my hand. >> you were looking for the show girls. now you look at this. you originally were supporting governor o'malley for the democratic nomination. >> yes. he's a friend. >> big democrat. you wanted -- then you went back to hillary? >> no, no, no. i haven't committed myself to anybody. >> really? >> yes. since governor o'malley dropped out of the race. >> did you like sanders after that? >> i like sanders. i like them all. what's not to like as some people say. but marty is a friend of mine and i knew him when he was the mayor of baltimore. >> so it's marty. not like governor or mayor. >> no. it's marty. as a matter of fact, he was in the swimming pool in long beach when he got the phone call from
a group of people who wanted him to run for governor. he called me and said what should i do and i said take a lap. >> it's interesting because with the bernie sanders on hillary, they're a little annoyed by what's coming out in these off record conversations and speeches at wall street and that kind of confirmed their suspicious that she didn't believe what she was saying when she was bashing them. >> i don't know what to believe anymore. it really doesn't matter to me who's saying it. it's just that this is an election cycle that's so different than anything i've seen in my lifetime. >> are you leaning to one candidate over another? >> i am. in my mind i think in terms of a fellow who is not the donald trump that i know. i've had meetings with him, been in discussions with him and saw him as a very reasonable seasoned guy and the one i'm seeing now is sort of like a third world dictator who's ranting and raving. >> that's a little extreme, don't you think? >> very extreme.
but that's what i see when i see him on tv. >> sounds like you're leaning to hillary. >> no, no. >> you are a lawyer. you don't answer a question. >> i want people who are truthful. there's nothing more important to me than a truthful, honest politician. >> you're not getting on the hillary revelation that e-mails are coming out, i guess you don't flip over everything you've heard coming out of donald trump. >> no, i don't. would you support a third party? >> if i thought they could win. >> are you surprised that polls show hillary clinton up seven points? >> i'm not sure the polls are accurate. i'm not a great believer in polls. the polls i used to take when i was running for office, i would go into the local costco and see whether people would look at me and wave and say, boy, i'm doing good or if they turned away, i'm not doing so hot. >> much better. >> right now they got you on the telephone and you push a button. >> donald trump says that's what's going on here, that people are not being -- his
supporters are not being reflected in the numbers. >> well, i don't know whether that's true or not. all i know is that when you talk to people about this election, everybody except myself who was still kwif indicating back and forth and my wife to some extent as well, we're looking forward to the debate tomorrow night. but the average person has a very strong opinion one way or the other. >> you're right. >> to the point of fist cuffs and it runs the range. i've had 90-year-old ladies stop me and say who are you voting for and i say i'm not going to tell you and they say you better vote for so and so or else. >> the or else? >> i'm not running for anything so i don't care about the or else. >> pleasure speaking to you. >> where are my show girls? >> i don't know. you pushed them off i guess. i don't know where the show girls are. where are they? in the meantime -- there's the show girls. you got to hear the story about the british actress, the latest one to say if donald trump gets
welcome back from las vegas, everybody. i'm neil cavuto. if donald trump somehow turns these polls around and wins this election, we're going to be without quite a few hollywood celebrities. sienna miller says she may leave the united states if that happens, if there's a president donald trump. robin leach here says that he would be happy to open the door. very good to have you. they're all saying stuff like this. >> please, they're all hypocrites, you know that. >> why? >> because they take all of our money and then they bad mouth the country. >> not you. >> never have, never will. i got to tell you, the only
person in a three-piece business suit in las vegas is a hotel tycoon. you look like steve wynn. >> if that were true. steve wynn was kind of coy, talking to me earlier about who he supports but he seems to be fill kof clee more in line with donald trump. you like donald trump. i know you can't vote, you're british. but what do you make of where he stands right now? >> the overall umbrella viewpoint is how tragic that america which is the greatest country in the world which is why i get annoyed at the sienna millers of the world bad-mouthing us, that it's come down to two people who literally you wouldn't vote for either. i mean, it's sad. it's terrible. >> they do have very high negatives. >> terrible on the world stage. i was in italy all summer and that's all people could say is
what has happened to america. why can't we produce legitimate honest states people who can help take not only america out of the troubles it has but also lead the world out of the mess we're in. >> you know what i hear a lot of people say. take their respective personalities and negatives out of it. who's going to turn this around. you were telling me that las vegas is coming back but there's an idea that we can do better than 1.5% gdp growth which is donald trump's campaign. does that resonate with you? >> it's the muck that's resonating. you put one bad apple in a barrel of 19 good apples and the 19 good apples rot, and that's what we've got at this moment. we don't have anybody making it whole. i've known donald trump for many years, since the 1980s when he first surfaced. all of this stuff is just a pack of lies. i've been out with him socially.
he never ever -- you could talk to his wife. there's not the slightest bit of im propriety. when i was running life-styles, my staff of 19 field producers, i think 18 of them were women, many of whom interacted with him on interviews and scouting locations and shooting b roll in different places. nobody, nobody, not one person ever came back and said, you know, donald trump was a bad boy. nobody. >> so when you heard these latest women -- >> i don't believe any of it. >> then you question -- >> dirty chicago politics at its finest. you can buy certain kind of people to make the most outrageous claims in the world and it's terrible that the future of america and the future of the world has come down to one team slugfesting with slime,
lies to justify him not getting elected. it's a terrible, terrible thing. >> i saw polls in this state that show him down ten points. let's say he surprises people and he says the polls understate his support. let's say his right and wins -- >> like brexit. >> like brexit. what do you make of that? >> it's a good possibility. brexit was five points the other way. >> absolutely. >> it turned out when the vote was in -- >> do you think that could happen here? >> highly possible. highly possible. i think when people go into that election booth and that's the moment of conscience, the moment of decision, highly, highly possible that that will just ignore everything that's been slung at donald. >> we'll watch closely. robin leach, real pleasure. >> and you look so healthy. there's going to be a run on medicare from people wanting triple and quadruple bypasses so they look like you. >> i wouldn't recommend that. but to get to that point takes a
scenes of all time. see if you know what i'm talking about. take a look. >> what do i do? >> stay there! stay there! [cheers and applause ] >> oh, my god! yeah! >> incredible. i remember seeing that movie early on before it became the big deal it ultimately did and it was one of these sleeper kind of movies that people sort of just glommed on to. and it's become the source of motivational speaking. he's inspired i'd say hundreds of thousands. >> probably in the millions. >> good to have you, rudy. >> good to see you. >> you know, we need kind of a pep talk in this country. we need a rudy. we need something to aspire to and we're not getting it from
the candidates. >> i think you're going to see it soon. i think what's ever happened has happened now and you can see hopefully the positive side. let's get to the real point of why they are there and the purpose of why they are there, the heart of america. and i believe we have a great country. we all know that. we're going to have a great president, whoever that might be. i'm for the underdog. >> that would be donald trump. >> okay. well, that's your opinion. >> no. i like the underdog. i like the feeling of the change. i like the feeling of honesty. i like the feeling of what we need to do. i'm really not into that low road of life. i like the high road. i think things are going to change. >> whether it's hillary clinton or donald trump, it will be very
fractuos. >> you can always beat the system. there's always another way. i think they say this is what you have to be to be that. but the true underdog will figure out a way to do it right and we'll find a way to give hope to america. i think that's what it's about. >> can i ask you about the movie? i've always wanted to ask you about this. is it 100% true, just to walk on, the whole nine yards? >> i took a tally when i got inspired by another movie called "rocky" and started pushing the movie of the message "the journey" and it took ten years. we got 92% accuracy. >> what's the 8% that didn't? >> i think the kids laying their jerseys on the table never happened. the captain of notre dame went in and asked if a guy like myself should dress and one guy gave up his uniforms. we did composites with the janitor. >> but you wanted to go to notre
dame, you finally do, you walk on, have your moment, all of that. >> i'm dyslexic. i had an issue in school learning. once the navy gave me confidence to start figuring things out pretty quick of hard work pays off and you earn it. >> and you're now the most famous graduate. >> that's what they say. >> so final message to the americans, you know, carping and fighting like crazy -- >> it's not good. our kids see it and it's not good. we should make a true commitment. if we're going to argue, argue behind the scenes. let's show the positive side of what we really want to do for this country. i think that's going to be a big difference. >> rudy, thank you very much. >> neil, you bet. >> he does inspire a lot of people. he's not going to tell us exactly the 8%. we thought we'd end with this uplifting note. we're capable of doing bigger and better things and reaching across divides in a nice way.
>> in a nice way. >> oh, what am i talking about? this is vegas. all right. you heard it from me. there's a debate tomorrow. it's going to be big. we're going to be on it. chris wallace is going to be covering it. i mean, wow. lower than td ameritrade, schwab, and e-trade, you realize the smartest investing idea isn't just what you invest in, but who you invest with. approaching medicareze eligibility?est investing idea you may think you can put off checking out your medicare options until you're sixty-five, but now is a good time to get the ball rolling. keep in mind, medicare only covers about eighty percent of part b medical costs. the rest is up to you. that's where aarp medicare supplement insurance plans insured by unitedhealthcare insurance company come in.
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