tv Media Buzz FOX News November 14, 2016 12:00am-1:01am PST
>> and now with 68 days till his inauguration, there's a lot of work ahead for donald trump and his team. and that's it for today. have a great week. and we'll see you next "fox news breaking tonight, donald trump names his chief of staff, unof two key appointments in the administration. hello and welcome to a special sunday edition of justice. i'm judge jeanine pirro. thanks for being with us. the word coming from trump tower in new york city late this afternoon, reince priebus the chairman of the republican national committee has been named white house chief of staff by president-elect trump. the president-elect also announced today that steven bannon, who served as the ceo of the trump campaign has been named chief strategist and senior counselor to the president. meantime, mr. trump did his first sit down interview since
his election win on tuesday on tonight's "60 minutes." among topics, president-elect got specific about his deportation plan for criminal illegals. >> what we are going to do is get the people that are criminal and -- have criminal records, gang members, drug dealers, we have a lot of these people, probably 2 million, it could be 3 million, we're getting them out of our country or we're going to incarcerate. we're getting them out. they're here illegally. after the border secured and after everything gets noblized. we'll make a determination on the people that you're talking about. who are terrific people. they're terrific people, but we're going to make a determination before before we make that determination, leslie, it's important, we want to secure our border.
>> weren't you in washington last night? >> i was. >> let's start with the two appointments, last night, you and i speculated about reince priebus, and of course now chief of staff. you know, someone described chief of staff as someone who serves at the pleasure of the president, but whose job is not necessarily to please the president, i thought that was interesting. and it's really the gate keeper. so reince obviously someone who gets a long with president-elect trump and someone who also gets along with paul ryan, a big plus, i assume. >> absolutely. >> and here's what the beauty of this pairing of steve bannon coming in as the chief strategist and as well as reince priebus as the chief of staff. we have someone steve bannon who knows exactly what mr. trump wants to do. has a good vision for how to get there and we have someone in chief of staff priebus who has the relationships to actually go and make that happen. who knows how to run government, who knows thousand put all of this together. really the pairing of the two
will put the president-elect in the best possible position to be able to actually do it. and that's the important part. >> all right, so now in his first interview with "60 minutes." the president talking about one of the most important things and things in the campaign, deportation of illegal criminal aliens. he talks about those individuals who were drug dealers, gang members, two to three million of them. getting them out of the country. talking about building a wall and what i thought was interesting and softening was the fact that, you know, there are people who are terrific people and will make a determination once the wall is built. once we get word of the gang members, the drug dealers, and the ones with criminal records, we'll talk about keeping some of the others. >> the remarkable part, this is the exact same thing that president-elect trump has been saying during the campaign. first we have to security border and we have to deport the criminal illegals and we'll address what we do with those still here. over the course of time, there are immigration rules that need to be enforced and whoever was put in homeland security and
i.c.e. will make sure we are doing that. this is exactly what the president-elect has been saying during the entire campaign. so it's very consistent with what he's always said. >> and what's important about reince priebus is you've got mccarthy and ryan who want to secure the border before they deport anybody, but -- and i don't know why he can't do both, you know, knowing president-elect trump, i'm sure he will do both. but, let's talk about something that was rather surprising in the "60 minute" interview, we have sound here, it has to do with the question of whether or not james comey, the head of the fbi will be asked to leave by the president-elect trump. >> fbi director, james comey, are you going to ask for his resignation? >> i think that i would rather not comment on that yet. i haven't made up my mind. i respect him a lot. i respect the fbi a lot. i think before -- >> even though they leaked so much. >> well, there's been a lot of
leaking, there's no question about that, but i would certainly like to talk to him. and see -- it's been a tough time for him. i would like to talk to him before i answer a question like that. >> your reaction? >> very measured response. here's what i've been very impressed about with the president-elect, is he knows exactly what he wants to do. and it was "60 minutes," of course you have the attempt to bait him. when i spoke with him last night, he made very clear, i'm going to go in, get our economy back on track. going to get the jobs coming back and secure our border, we're going to repeal and replace obamacare. he's very focussed and that's what you're going to see. >> and that question could have been a real bomb. you know, donald trump that people saw in the campaign trail is a little different than the more measured as you say president-elect trump. yeah, we're going to talk to him. look, the head of the fbi is a ten-year term. the whole concept is he will be be beyond just one term, two
terms of president. at the same time, he could be asked to give his resignation. but you know what else is interesting about this is when leslie asked president-elect trump if he was going to answer a special prosecutor, in line with what you were saying to investigate hillary clinton about the e-mails, he immediately started talking about jobs and getting the economy going. he's act iing like that. >> i've been a supporter for mr. trump, this is what they've wanted to see. absolute crystal clear focus on what's important once he becomes president. and look, our government has been so politicized over these last few years. we saw it with all the different levels, especially over the course of this campaign. the way the government which previously was beyond replaced, we need to have much less political activity out of our official government than what we've been seeing. i think people are going to like what they see with mr. trump and
they should be excited. >> all right, jason miller, thanks for coming back this evening. good to see you. >> thank you, judge. and joining me now is the former governor of the state of arkansas and former gop candidate for president of the united states, mike huckabee, governor, thanks so much for being with us tonight. >> thank you, judge. great to be here and a great, great week to say the least. >> indeed. i must agree with you, governor. i was a little hoarse on wednesday and a little tired, but it is, it is a great -- it has been a great week. now governor, i want to ask for some sound here. i want you to take a listen to part of what we heard tonight on "60 minutes" with president-elect trump. >> having to do with abortion, if it ever were overturned it would go back to the states. so it would go back to the states. >> some women won't be able to get an abortion. >> it'll go back to the states. >> well some --
>> perhaps they'll have to go to another state. >> and that's okay? >> it's got a long way to go. that has a long, long way to go. >> all right. governor, your reaction? >> well, let me just say as a pro life person for whom that is nonnegotiable, i'm proud of donald trump for being unabashedly clear on his decision for life. i don't how people can call themselves civilized when they take the decision taken by his opponent who even supported late term, partial birth abortion. and i thought the way he handled that issue in the debate and again tonight showed that he has convictions about this. these are not political conveniences. that's refreshing to those of us in the pro life world. for many of us, this is an issue of whether or not we're civilized people. and the fact is, he's not going to get to solve this all by himself, yontd think he thinks he is, but he made it very clear that when he looks at people who will judge things and
particularly supreme court justices, he wants people who have a clarity about issues like life. and let's face it, most of us go back to roe v wade, they had to manufacture a basis, there was nothing in the constitution about abortion. therefore, it was a political decision by the court, not a legal or judicial one. >> the interesting part of this, you know, is that the whole concept of interviewing judges or, you know, seeking judges and sensing their qualifications, for the most part, we don't ask them to pre-judge a particular issue. i mean, as a former judge myself, i know this, but it seems to be accepted at these days so the democrats say we want someone who is pro-choice and the republicans or conservativing saying we want someone who is pro life. would you agree with me, governor, that that is something that isn't generally, you know,
considered necessarily necessary when we decide that we want to put a judge on the court? >> i think what we really need to ask is do you believe that the judicial branch is one of three equal or do you believe in judicial supremacy? do you believe the judicial branch and can legislate and actually make up law because it's politically expedient or maybe you're acting on behalf of a congress that just doesn't want to touch the issue. i think that's the biggest issue. because what we needed judge who go understanding the limitations of your branch of government. and frankly, since the 19 how, they haven't had that limitation. and they've acted as if they're legislators. that's totally against the constitution says their role can be. >> as activists, it's a 4-4 split with a conservative appointment in the place of judge anthony scalia, obviously it would change the balance but of course there is no case that
i'm aware of now that is bubbling up the pipeline for the judges to even consider row versus wade and of course, as you know, any, any -- if it were to ever be overturned, it would go back to the states. it's an individual call by the states. >> some states there would be no abortions, states like my home state of arkansas where we have a constitutional amendment that would prohibit it. there are other states that would have more abortions, just because they're so liberal about it. but i think the bigger question is this is ultimately not going to be decided judicially. it'll be decided by a culture that decides that every human life has worth and value. and there's no such thing as a human being that is worthless. and a child with down syndrome is just as valuable as the captain of the football team, and there is no time at which we would deem somebody unworthy of respect and dignity of life. that's where we really will ultimately win this battle. and i think donald trump has
clarified time and again on the campaign trail, that's his view. and it's one of the reasons he's going to be not a good president, i think he's going to be a great president. and i'm very excited. >> well said. well said, governor mike huckabee, thank you so much. >> thank you. >> all right. and the brexit vote in the uk is a precursor to the trump victory here in the united states. you heard it here first because i told you during my opening statement right after the vote, tonight i had a chance to listen to farrage. he met in person on saturday and spoke with me about that meeting. and about the historic brexit vote. nigel, thanks for being with us tonight, i know you're getting on a plane and we appreciate your time. now, you were the head of the independent party in the uk and you led us to victory a in what's come to be known as
brexit which told me, june, that donald trump was going to end up winning. why brexit? how did you win? and what did it tell you? >> easy peasy. supported by the big businesses and lou them at dinner every night. brexit was given the chance and we won and that was an inspiration i think to donald trump. to all the activists to say look, you can beat the establishment, be what you've got to do, get out and vote and brexit is going up and trump won, why? because democrats just couldn't really raise the energy to get on base. >> and because non-voters, traditional non-voters -- >> came out for trump. >> and speaking of trump. i think we have a picture here. you were at trump tower yesterday, you're one of the first to meet with him. you consulted with him during
the presidential campaign and most person americans have not seen donald trump without a tie as we can see him there on the screen. i hear it was a very comfortable, everybody had a great time with the president-elect. >> it was a laid back chat. >> what was it like? here it is, it's his first meeting as president-elect. >> he was thoughtful. he was reflective. he was throwing a few ideas around about what he's going to do as president. i've got to tell you, this has been a vicious campaign, the most vicious campaign ever for the u.s. presidency. he's 70 years old. and he was doing six rallies a day in the last few days. we saw him yesterday, i thought my goodness me, this guy is tough. but also, this guy is now thinking carefully about how to be not just a puncture and a fighter, how to be a president. how to be a leader. and i felt after an hour meeting yesterday, coming out, this guy
has all the makings of being a very great president. >> you know, i think nigel what people don't know about him is that he has the ability to bring sides together. he was in a campaign, he had to run this race a certain way and, you know, now i think we're going to see a different person and you saw him in a personal way. and tons of viewers -- >> where you fight campaigns, it's absolute doggies dog and it gets vicious and nasty. i've been in those things -- >> you're a member of the european parliament. >> i am. the most outnumbered politician in history, they all shout and scream at me. >> they're different over there. do you guys deck each other? yelling and screaming in parliament. >> they yell and scream at me, which i enjoy because i'm the villain, and that's no problem. this guy, he made his victory speech was that of a statesman. it was -- >> elegant --
>> it was civil, he says now i've won, but i'm going to be the president for all of america. and you know what, i believe him absolutely sincere lie. i left that meeting with yesterday with a sense he really, genuinely wants to help ordinary, hard-working american people. >> okay. so you're in trump tower yesterday. we know there are these protesters and they're yelling and screaming, it's almost as though chicken little, the sky is falling. what did you think of that? do they do that in the uk? >> oh, i recognize them by their faces -- >> what do you mean? >> they were flown in from london. no, absolutely. they're the same people protesting about brexit. >> the paid one kps. >> let's be frank, let's be frank. these people, and yet, they go and protest. you know, come on, forget about it. >> it's like kaepernick who didn't go out to vote. listen, i have to tell you, i want to promote your book, "the bad bias of brexit: mischief, mayhem, and the eu referendum
campaign." what they can't see are your pals that i've seen with you. >> i wouldn't put them on television, i wouldn't. >> there was a lot of mischief and mayhem. nigel farage, thank you on behalf of a lot of people. >> thank you. >> thanks for meeting with us. and chairman david duval and richard goodeseen it are on my panel head. what a colorful unforgettable ride it was. >> what's your name? my name's lyin' ted cruz. >> next we'll look back at the campaign when we look at most of the talked about moments of president-elect's donald trump's remarkable ride through history. you don't to want miss this folks, that's next as the special edition of justice rolls on. can i give it to you straight? that airline credit card you have... it could be better. it's time to shake things up. with the capital one venture card, you get double miles on
they said it wouldn't last. donald trump announces historic candidacy 17 months ago to a largely skeptical america. now nearly a year and a half and tens of millions of votes later, the man so many didn't take seriously is poised to lead this great nation. we here at justy had a front row seat to the most memorable of
campaigns. a campaign that changed the face of the nation. it was the grand entrance that kicked off the campaign that would change the way we look at politics. a grand entrance immediately followed by the first in a long string of frank, no nonsense talks, no one had ever heard from a serious candidate before. >> when mexico sends it's people, they're not sending their best. they're bringing drugs. they're bringing crime. they're rapists. >> donald j. trump was the bare bones, tell it like it is, politically incorrect campaign that almost everyone called a flash in the pants. winning the white house was a prized dream that the pundit, but through all, the straight talk kept coming. ruffled feathers be damned. >> apologize like a little baby.
like a disgusting little weak, pathetic baby. >> he's not a war hero. >> he's a war hero. he's a war hero because he was captured. i i like people that weren't captured, okay. donald j. trump is calling for a total and complete shut down of muslims entering the united states. >> you called you don't like fat pigs, dogs, slobs, and disgusting animals. your twitter account -- >> only rosie o'donnell. >> was behind the head-line making one liners, the late night twitter smackdown and the occasional war with the press lay a real message. >> i'm looking to make america great again. >> a message that resinated with every day americans. blue collar voters tired of watching american jobs ship overseas. tired of the rapidly left-leaning country leaving the
every man behind. and the man quickly emerging as a republican front runner saw them, heard them, and embraced them. >> it's a movement of people that are tired of seeing stupid, stupid decisions made in our country. that are destroying our country. where our companies are leaving, our jobs -- our people are being fired. it's a group of people that are tired of stupidity. it's a group of people that want common sense and they want to win again. we don't win anymore. >> one by one, the traditional gop candidates, the ones who were supposed to win were vanquished. some in more memorable fashion than others. >> this little guy has lied so much about my record. did you ever see guys that act like this? it's rubio. lyin' ted, what's your name? my name's lyin' ted cruz.
you have to spell it right. it's lyin'. >> and held the mantle of the republican party, donald trump started the uphill battle against the face of the democratic washington establishment. that all athrong keep proving the nay sayers wrong and keep doing it like no one ever has. >> i beat a lot of people. and we're going to see what happens. >> what we saw at first was more of the sames, the polls, the pundits, the people paid to read the tea leaves all predicted history, the first female president, ready to continue the eight-year push to the left.
but america had a different vision in mind. an america that felt forgotten and quickly the race that wasn't supposed to be a race base, well a race. >> i have a message for all of you, the crime and violence that today afflicts our nation, will soon, and i mean very soon come to an end. [ applause ] >> then, a gift from the most unlikeliest of givers, a rallying cry from the very person who was already planning her move back to the white house. you could put half of trump's supporters into what a i call a basket of deplorables. >> the basket grew until it burst, hard working, angry, frustrated, and now insulted american voters. fired up and ready to make
history. and through it all, though he added substance, specifics, and even a first 100 day action day plan to the rhetoric. donald trump never stopped being donald trump. >> it's good that someone like donald trump is not in charge the country -- >> because you'd be in jail. >> as progressives and elites gathered in new york and across the country on election night, ready for a presumptive party, it was the forgotten, the angry, the working class who wound up emerging from the shadows to dance into the night. those at the back of the line now up front. the movement now center stage, america stands at the cross roads of one of the most critical times in it's history. with a president unlike any of
it's previous 44 ready to lead. the improbable, colorful ride that started on a golden escalator has finally reached the white house. >> street justice still ahead tonight. plus what went wrong in the clinton campaign and why is she making excuses now? former clinton advisor david goodstein is on the panel along with david avella. justice back in a moment. wrigh
television. joining me now is my political panel, david ovella, former adviser to hillary clinton's 2008 presidential campaign. richard, you used to work for hillary clinton. is she a good loser? why is she blaming james comey for her loss? >> it's funny, judge, hillary clinton got 1.5 million more votes. donald trump got a smaller percentage of the vote -- >> okay, let's not -- look, we won, she didn't, it's a democratic process. the question is -- >> exactly. >> why is she being a sore loser? >> well, she won the popular vote. you'll concede that more people voted for her. you'll concede -- >> you concede that the constitution dictates who the winner is in a presidential election? and that it is determined by the electoral college. >> absolutely.
>> is her blaming james comey for the loss a sign of a sore loser. >> i think kellyanne conway would tell you exactly what hillary clinton said. kellyanne was on tv -- >> oh my goodness. he can't answer the question. >> of course comey's responsible. look, were there other things -- >> is she a sore loser? >> i'm saying that but for james comey doing what she did, she wins. i don't think anybody would disagree. even in the trump campaign. >> okay, david. >> judge, a line that hillary clinton will know well is the long national night summary over and whether we don't have to deal with the hillary clinton campaign or hillary clinton presidency or as president-elect trump says the night he doesn't want to hurt the clintons and isn't sure whether charges should be brought against her her or whether they will be pursued. it is time to go about business of the american people and let's start creating jobs. >> he just said i want to work. but learn, guys, i want you to
listen to this sound. it has to do with social media and spending money. >> they could help me win all of these races where they're spending much more money than i spent. i spent my money, a lot of my money. and i won. i think that social media has more power than the money they spent, and i think maybe to a certain extent i proved that. >> all right guys, that was on "60 minutes" tonight. donald and his immediate family, 18 million facebook followers, twitter, 19.5, instagram, 6. and is that the sign of a new way of campaigning, david? >> yes. and donald trump is going to need it. if you watch that "60 minutes" interview tonight, it is very clear that every media interview that donald trump goes on, he is going to be condescended to by the reporters because they can't stand him. and it is very clear, not only
did we see it in the campaign, but we saw it tonight on cbs with leslie saw's interview, it's going to continue. and what donald trump said is look, i'm going to find other ways to communicate directly to the american people, and it worked. >> all right. richard, is this, is this a new way of campaigning and because clearly the pollsters got it all wrong? >> yeah. so look, he got $2 billion of free air time. having nothing to do with social media. free air time by all estimates. more than anybody else got. so you can't really discount that. he didn't have to pay a cent for it. good for him. really, that was very clever on his part. >> racist and being called every name in the book against him is free air time, richard. >> david, by having a white nationalist as your chief strategist, you're not separating yourself from the charge of racism and anti-semitism. >> last time i checked the president makes decisions and staff executes what the
president makes his decisions to do. decisions are going to make made in the white house by the president. >> and a white nationalist at his side -- >> richard, i have to tell you something, you know, we have a president-elect who was asked whether he wanted a special prosecutor for hillary clinton. and his answer was, i have important things to do, jobs and the economy. he's showing class. he's showing class and talking about hillary clinton immediately when he's elected. he's showing class by calling the president a good man. i think the rest of the democrats ought to follow the way this man is conducting himself. and, you know, i have to tell you, it doesn't bode well for you, it really doesn't. >> judge, judge, wait, wait -- >> david, david, listen. david, that was directed to me. david, that was -- >> let richard answer because i put it to him, richard. >> you cannot deny, judge, i'm jewish. white nationalists think they are second class citizens -- >> who are you talking about? >> steve bannon, steve bannon --
>> you know what, you've got a problem with bannon, look, we're talking about the president of the united states and his interview on "60 minutes." the fact that you don't to want say anything nice about him and you have to go left or right is not what we're talking about. david, go ahead. >> judge, tonight, donald trump which we still have not heard from hillary clinton or president obama said, folks should not be out rioting. and his supporters if they are doing something against other than americans, they should stop. he said, they should stop. if that's not an indication -- >> amen, that's good. >> i don't know what is. >> shouldn't the president and hillary come out and say, enough? >> enough of what? >> of these protests. >> judge, they're not directing the protest -- the fact is -- i understand it's probably hard -- imagine how you felt had trump losted. >> when a democrat got elected or a republican -- listen, the people have spoken. that's the system.
>> of course. but again, when your side gets more votes and ends up with the short end of the stick, there's something about it that doesn't feel -- >> follow the constitution. follow the constitution. >> i agree. i'm with you. >> david, richard, thanks. i wanted to have a conversation. anyway, next, the commentary on the election that's taking the social media world by storm. plus -- what should happen to obama and welcoming words for president-elect trump? i get it all in tonight's street justice. don't go away.
look. at 10:32 a.m. today i received a phone call from president-elect donald j. trump who has known me since my time as a county judge and elected district attorney. he stated that he looks forward to beginning the process of making america great again. and he thanks justice and all her viewers for their support. i am honored to have had the privilege to speak with both the president-elect and his beautiful wife, future first lady melania. as america embarks on this very special journey. and indeed it's been one amazing, wild, unpredictable ride. and you've been with me the whole time. thank you for that. now i told you from the beginning to strap in, that it would be a revolution.
indeed it was. yes. there's an insurrection coming. from the beginning we knew this would be a political revolution. be careful, boys, be very, very careful. you don't to want make this a different kind of revolution. i told you this election was a revolution, but even i didn't know how big it would be, it's worldwide. what happened in england is going to happen again. next stop, the united states. next president, donald j. trump. and as for the campaign itself, they told you, you didn't matter, that if you supported him, you were probably uneducated, small-minded, and irrelevant. you were beneath them. that if you wanted close borders, a nation state, you weren't christian enough, not american enough, not big-hearted
enough. that if you didn't see racism in every cop who walked the beat, you probably were a racist yourself. that if you used the term, muslim jihadist, instead of terrorist, you were an anti-religious bigot. truth and honesty has no place in their politically correct society. if you opposed sanctuary cities where the protection of illegal criminal immigrants was the law, you were a hateful bigoted xenephobe. they tried to convince you when obamacare was great. when all the time your premiums were skyrocketing, the economy wasn't that bad, yet you had to work two and three jobs to just get along. jobs that shipped overseas didn't matter to them, because they were part of the global economy. she even called you deplorable.
ir redeemable, and not america. if you didn't support her, you probably hated women. and were backward. they tried to convince you that a lie wasn't a lie if it came from her mouth. and then media, so corrupt, that they shared debate questions with her to give her the edge, tried to beat you down by repeatedly telling you it was useless to even show up at the polls. and even though the president of the united states did his very best on the eve of the election to trash him and mock him as a joke and unfit, bringing out jay-z and springseen it and beyonce. in spite of it all, even though we felt forgotten, alone, and
beaten down, we all came home because this wasn't an election, it was a revolution. we came home to where our forefathers in their genius had always planned. back to america, back to who we are. back to the constitution. and yes, mr. soon-to-be-ex-president-obama. we can now proudly cling to guns, our religion, and now our new president-elect donald j. trump. what did you expect from a trump administra why do protein drinks taste chalky? then get worse? introducing protein shots from 5-hour energy. protein shots from 5-hour energy are smooth and tasty, and still deliver 21 grams of protein with 100 calories. they're great for workouts.
it's a new day in america. this week i hit the pavement to find out what people expect from president-elect donald trump. once he take office. it's time for street justice. what do you expect from a trump administration? >> more effective governing. >> what's going to happen in a trump presidency? >> it can only go up. it can only get better. >> a lot of people think he's really going to go in and turn
everything upside down. that's what checks and balances is for. >> what do you think the trump administration is going to offer? i don't care what your office is? >> i'm deeply worried. >> hopefully we don't go to war. >> hillary clinton was more of a hawk than he was. >> i think that, i think that the agenda that he put forth for the first 100 days makes sense. i like that he's cleaning up washington. i like that he's a businessman. >> now -- all right -- >> oh my god, we're back on the america's back. we're going to take control of the government and really clean up house, grain the swamp. >> i'm very, very worried. it's like all my friends and i say it's like 9/11, which is frightening. >> we don't know trump. we don't know who he is. what he is. >> okay, it's not like the guy's been under a rock for the last 30 years. >> hope he can make america great again like he said. >> what changes? >> better economy. better working class for the middle class. >> he certainly has the ability to do something for the economy,
yes? >> he says he does. >> and what do you think in addition to jobs, what do you think that trump is going to be doing? >> well, i hope he let's us all say merry christmas, happy hanukkah, and live in peace. >> what do you think the first thing is he'll do? >> pay people to make sure they agree with whatever he says and then maybe go from there. >> for him it's all about being a winner. as long as he can look like a good president. he'll do what the advisors tell him? >> doesn't that benefit kpups. >> i damn well hope so. >> i think he'll do good things. >> think he will? >> i don't know, honey, that's a toss-up. >> first of all, i'm a judge, don't ever call me honey again. >> okay. i'm scared now. >> how's it going to be under a trump administration? >> i think better than under obama. >> why? >> because i think obama has really hurt the country tremendously. >> say something nice, one nice thing. >> i'm wishing barack obama the
best in his retirement. >> what should happen to barack obama now? >> let him go play golf. >> what do you wish barack obama on his way out? >> sayonara. >> thank you judge, love you very much. i thought i married an italian. did the ancestrydna to find out i'm only 16% italian. so i went onto ancestry, soon learned that one of our ancestors was eastern european. this is my ancestor who i didn't know about.
instagram. thanks so much for watching. see you next week, saturday night, 9:00 eastern. same time, same place. this sun now special repo"special report >> president-elect donald trump makes his first big decision on the road to the white house. choosing rnc chairmanman reince priebus as chief-of-staff. this is special repo"special re >> good evening. welcome to washington. donald trump spent his first weekend as president-elect at trump tower in new york city where his trusted advisors got to work hammering out critical decisions. we now know that all important job goes to reince priebus, the washington insider tied to the republican establishment. we begin our coverage tonight with chief