that's it for us tonight. sworn enemy and pointless cold wars. don't forget to dvr. sean hannity is next. have a great weekend. ♪ . tune into "hannity," next. >> sean: welcome to "hannity," >> sean: welcome to hannity, we are broadcasting for the full hour. our 43rd president will join us and along with brave members of the military featured in the book called "portraits in courage and joining us now is the cleared book, "portraits of courage." mr. president, how are you? >> good to be back w you. >> sean: i've gone through part of your museum. i am stunned, shocked, i do not know how to describe it. you've only been painting for five years. less than five.
how did you pick it up? >> i was a little antsy. when you are the president, your dance card is full. all of a sudden you are not the president. i spent a lot of time here at the bush center with laura, to make a difference in people's lives. i wrote to codebooks. i'm staying fit. i mountain biking. an elliptical. i play a fair amount of golf. but it wasn't enough and so i read winston churchill's essay painting as a pastime. >> sean: you started painting pets. >> i did, i did bob the cat. i was a pet portrait painter. which is kind of hard to say. >> sean: [laughs] yeah. >> did the good thing about painting pets is they really don't react when you see there painting. >> sean: so they can't say it's good or bad. >> yeah, but the owner can. my first instructor at smu came
and said you ought to paint the leaders of whom you serve. and i did. we had an exhibition here. we got putin, blair, the dalai lama. angela merkel. they were okay paintings but the most important part of it once i got to know them so well that i felt comfortable painting them. we had a personal diplomacy visit here which i think it's really important in life. and i know it's important for a president to get to know leaders from other countries. i had to go new instructors. one is a young guy, he paints really fine portraits. he said you ought to paint people nobody knows. and it just dawned on me, boom. warriors i had gotten to know. i painted all these warriors. i know their stories. i have writ and mountain bikes them.
i admire them greatly. >> sean: some some 60 odd pains here. >> on the montage there are another 30 of them. about 98 warriors in the air. >> sean: how long would it take you to paint one person? i saw all the pictures of them. i know in the book you call yourself a novice, this is not the work of a novice. >> i think it is, but thank you. that is flattering. just depends until you finish. that's one of the interesting questions for any artist, one are you through? i would go upstairs and be painting my low and a look at berries painting and say i better paint him more. it was a process. even when i look at him now. i kind of wish i had my paint and touch up a few things. >> sean: you are never satisfied, perhaps?
i've known you a lot of years, 9/11 happened nine months into your presidency. you were a war presidency. i look back at the last two major conflicts in america, vietnam, we lost 58,000 people. we did not finish the job. we left. i look at iraq and afghanistan and here, many of these people that you are drawing, they won muscle, iraq. baghdad. i thought it was the right decision. i still believe it was. but it not the right decision if washington politicized at that. does that frustrate you? because it frustrates me. >> yeah, if i stayed to me. and i think what people have to realize is thugs can be defeated. we did so, the president's new
national security advisor with a part of that philosophy of how to win the hearts and minds of local populations which is necessary for victory. and we can win back again. you can hear both presidents after my time saying we are going to degrade and defeat isis and i say come and go get them. they can be degraded and defeated. it's very important in my mind that we do so-so that people know they can rely upon us and the people not only governments but people on the ground -- people who want to be free. you ask some of these troops, were you able to see human deprivation and improvement? and they say yes. a lot of them say to me i love the idea that girls are being able to go to school for the first time in afghanistan or young kids in iraq are no longer subjected to the thuggery of the
ideological thugs. >> sean: you warned that if we pulled out precipitously, i played this on my show many times, unfortunately you were 100% accurate. >> i'm not surprised. we are in it, in terms of defeating isis or al qaeda, whoever you want to call them. they murder they in innocent that honors those who heard the call and volunteered and rebuil were willing to risk their live lives. but to advance liberty. >> sean: two things about you which people may not know, passion for the military, you used to always sneak over to walter reed, you never wanted any cameras or for people to
know. you did that a lot. >> i did. >> sean: i was on the campaign with you in 2004 in jacksonville, florida. it was at a big stadium where the jaguars play. you flew air force one right over. >> a little bit of a show off. >> sean: when you got there, you got out of your car, went in a private room, other gold star families in there. and i remember because i saw it -- you came out of the room and it was obvious you had been crying. >> yeah, i am kind of a crier. when a mom hugs me and talks about her son, it affected me. on the other hand, this is hard for many people to understand but when you go to walter reed
and a soldier looks at you and he has lost his leg, he says i'd do it again. or you ride mountain bikes with troops, some of whom have gone back into the combat after losing a leg. or a mother saying my son died doing what he wanted to do. it lifts your spirits. >> sean: amazing. >> it is amazing. hopefully my art is able to capture how amazing these people are. >> sean: it was that passion, it is not easy being a wartime president. you have to make tough decisions. it's because you have to put people in harm's way. >> sean: let me ask you about the art process. you start with the apple and the watermelon then you went to the pets. then landscape. then you evolved and evolved and evolved. it is less than five years and throughout this room, we will be showing these throughout the
program, this is pretty sophisticated work. how many hours to work a day in the studio? >> some days more than other. including the vets, i am promoting this here. maybe three or four hours. in my man cave. [laughter] >> sean: laura said that. >> i would paint a lot. even when i was not painting, i was living with these paintings because i would hang out with bob the cat and look at the paintings. i would think about the individuals involved. i studied every one of their stories ahead of time. >> sean: they are all living. you give a story to each person you paint. were you as angry as a lot of americans were when you heard about all the corruption at the va? two sets of lists -- go >> i
think that was isolated to a couple centers. i have known the va, the last va director, i know the new guy. they are committed as best they can to excellence. the truth of the matter is, what we need is public and private groups helping these bats. our focus is that they understand waiting lines, being discouraged. there was a lot of focus and there should be. but rather than being angry with the va, we are trying to help them fix it and do the best they can. but the interesting things i was told and maybe it is still the same thing, a couple years ago, the pipeline became full of pts and pti. >> sean: you don't say ptsd. >> we dropped the d, it is a symptom, not a disorder.
someone with a disorder, you do want to be labeled that. it's an injury. not totally >> sean: its estima0 soldiers are impacted by pts. >> one of the great things about this show is i am confident they are watching your show so my message is it is courageous to talk about pts. you are not less of a man or a woman. talk about it. go to our web site. bushcenter.org. we will direct you to our groups with fellow vets who can help you. >> sean: we are going to take a break. coming up, we are just getting started, george w. bush with us for the a whole hour. we will meet with more heroes
featured in the presidents book, "portraits of courage." "portraits of courage." we the following ad is being condensed for your viewing convenience. so i just switched to geico. what took you so long? i know, i saved a ton of money on car insurance. that's what i'm talking about! geico also gives you 24/7 access to licensed agents! booooyah. good game, you really crushed it. no son, geico crushed it. ♪ ♪ is it keeps the food out. for me before those little pieces would get in between my dentures and my gum and it was uncomfortable. just a few dabs is clinically proven to seal out more food particles. super poligrip is part of my life now.
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headquarters. janet yellen said the strengthening job market inches closer to the target could be the impetus for a rate hike and would be a positive for the economy. >> it will sustain the expansion and maintaining price stability. >> stocks ecked out small gains and the investors priced in a rate hike by the fed. wells fargo and citi showing gains. dow rose and s&p 500 rose a single point. i am patty brown. back to hannity. "hannity" ." >> john was raised in my
hometown. still enrolled in high school, he signed up for the army. even at that young age john said he was 100% sure that was what he wanted to do. he served three deployments, two to iraq and one to afghanistan. he came under fire from both sides of a river. they took heavy casualties in the ambush. john was targeted while trying to recover the body of his company commander. i was shot by machine gun, basically cutting my leg in hal half. with support from his wife sarah and doctors, he made the excruciating decision to amputate it. looking back on it, he considers that the best decision of his life. he began his recovery and full to start climbing, running, and playing golf again.
>> the first time i saw the picture the president painted, i was shocked to have the full action. the full body painting, very much honored. i liked the idea that he captured my walk and everything. a little smirk on the left. i like that. i think he did a really fantastic job. >> sean: welcome back to "hannity," we are coming to you from the george w. bush center in dallas, texas. one of the heroes featured in the presidents book, "portraits of courage," purple heart recipient and retired u.s. army sergeant, john and his wife sarah and their two kids. good to see you both. you were married when you had your injuries. explain what happened to you. >> i was in northeast
afghanistan, it was pretty -- it was in '07, it was a pretty hot time in the war. every group got ambushed. i received a couple gunshot wounds in the right upper thigh. they are pretty severe. my leg was pretty much cut in half. i thought it was bad but we made it through. completely surrounded, we had to fight our way out. it wasn't like i could just get to -- >> just quit. >> yeah, and go home. a missing femur, a quad, severed nerve. >> sean: it ended up in amputation. >> yes, sir, . >> sean: i guess we all try to put ourselves in people's shoes but it is not possible. you have to now go through a hold process where you come to grips with that severe injury
and now you are building this new life for yourself which by the way i think everyone would love to hear. sarah, did you know how bad it was from the beginning? >> being deployed to, we knew it was a rough area. i was stationed in germany originally but i was visiting family in texas. i missed the original phone call. i knew at that point. >> sean: you knew. >> i went to germany for a couple days, stabilized and then i went straight to walter reed. >> sean: how long was your recovery? >> 11 months at walter reed. 3.5 years trying to salvage the limb and then ultimately decided to amputate. >> sean: i followed the case of someone who had a similar injury. after 11 months and it doesn't work out, that was tough. >> it was a hard decision.
we did our research. someone with a very similar injury, he was a mentor to me in the hospital and then after. he amputated before i did. i went and talked to him. >> not to answer the for you qn for you. there two aspects to his recovery that are exceptional. the physical and mental. one reason i wanted to talk about john in my book is because he was self-medicating and quit. >> sean: you work? >> drinking. >> >> i haven't quit yet. >> maybe that's why you've gained weight. >> sean: i come here and get beat up.
[laughter] >> sean: when the president drew this painting and you saw it, what was it like? >> the president of the united states painted a picture of you. >> he was in shock, that guy can paint? >> it is now a history book. now i get to be in history. >> sean: you like that part of it. are you happy with the painting? 1-10 to be an art critic. >> i would deftly give him a to ton. i would definitely give him a 10. >> he might have a different view if i wasn't so close but the reason i put him there was because it's very important for citizenry to know these people do not feel sorry for themselves and they can go out and play
golf. >> sean: are you proud of your dad? do you have a lot of fun with your dad? what do you like to play the most with your dad? >> soccer. >> sean: who is better at soccer, you or your dad? >> daddy. >> sean: daddy? he has better? but you are a better dancer, right? it is an honor to meet you. you guys are friends. >> we were all raised in the middle of texas. >> we are into similar things. part of the recovery in that life-changing moment, years to come after that, in history -- that ends up being the easier part. the actual transition is where it becomes difficult. >> sean: people i've found, the deepest and most introspective are people who have been through really
difficult challenges. cancer, something like you went through, because they have a greater appreciation than the rest of us. we take a lot of stuff for granted. we are really proud for you. you have the two cutest kids in the world. nice to meet you too, sarah. coming up, we share the story of purple heart recipient and american war hero, retired staff sergeant spencer milo. he is also featured in the president george w. bush's new book, "portraits of courage." that, and more there's nothing more important to me than my vacation. so when i need to book a hotel room, i want someone that makes it easy to find what i want. booking.com gets it. they offer free cancellation, in case i decide to go from kid-friendly to kid-free. now i can start relaxing even before the vacation begins. your vacation is very important. that's why booking.com makes finding the right hotel for the right price easy.
visit booking.com now to find out why we're booking.yeah these feet kicked off a lot of high school games...nerve pain, built a life for my family... and liked to help others in need. but i couldn't bear my diabetic nerve pain any longer. so i talked to my doctor and he prescribed lyrica. nerve damage from diabetes causes diabetic nerve pain. lyrica is fda-approved to treat this pain. lyrica may cause serious allergic reactions or suicidal thoughts or actions. tell your doctor right away if you have these, new or worsening depression, or unusual changes in mood or behavior. or swelling, trouble breathing, rash, hives, blisters, muscle pain with fever, tired feeling or blurry vision. common side effects are dizziness, sleepiness, weight gain and swelling of hands, legs, and feet. don't drink alcohol while taking lyrica. don't drive or use machinery until you know how lyrica affects you. those who have had a drug or alcohol problem may be more likely to misuse lyrica. now i have less diabetic nerve pain. and it's great to help others get back on their feet.
my dad called them up and asked for "the jennifer garner card" which is such a dad thing to do. after he gave his name the woman from capital one said "mr. garner, are you related to jennifer?" kind of joking with him. and my dad was so proud to tell her, "as a matter of fact, she is my middle daughter". so now dad has the venture card, he's earning his double miles, and he made a friend at the company. can i say it? go ahead! what's in your wallet? nice job dad. >> spencer milo joined the military in 2006. in 2008, he sustained injuries in iraq that led to the discovery of a tumor in his brain. the prognosis was not good. he was given six months to live.
fortunately, that diagnosis with throne. the tumor was removed, giving spencer a new lease on life. he chose to use it to continue serving in the united states army. spencer embarked on a second combat deployment this time to afghanistan. in january 2011 he was injured again in a horrifying way. a child suicide bomber detonated 8 feet away from spencer. mountain biking was effective in its healing process. getting off prescriptions helped a lot and family was at the top of the list. when i found out that my wife was pregnant with my daughter, i remember an emotion i had, in order to take care of others, you have to take care of yourself. you gave me a new and reinvigorating motivator to get better and allow myself to heal. >> it's pretty humbling to even have a remote thought that someone like that man chose to
-- personally i idolize somebody who could paint a portrait. it's pretty humbling when it is you. >> sean: president bush is still with us, joining us now is another american hero, he is featured in president bush's book, "portraits of courage." purple heart recipient, retired u.s. army staff sergeant spencer milo. he calls you milo? >> he can call me what ever he wants. >> sean: you had a pretty severe brain trauma. tell us what happened. >> i had to go separate brain injuries. my first one was in iraq and my second one was probably more prevalent, and afghanistan. there was a young teenage boy, right on the
afghanistan-pakistan border. about 10 feet from me. he detonated himself. gave my entire platoon quite a memory. >> sean: how far away? >> 8-10 feet. >> sean: wow. how are you doing now? >> i'm doing a lot better. a long road, a lot of hard work. i would say i'm definitely on the right path and i am grateful for it. >> sean: you see that the president of the united states draws a portrait of you. what'd you think? >> it maybe look a lot better. i appreciate that. incredibly humbling. to think someone i chose to follow and have the utmost respect and would continue to follow anywhere would take the time out of his life to do that for me. it is humbling, surreal. a true honor.
>> sean: how long did it take to get to the point where you are now, where you are know howw helping other vets? >> probably back in 2009 after iraq. it has been an adventure ever since. it will continue for the rest of my life. by helping other vets, it was a healing process often times. this is what we will find in this book. the healing process has accelerated when somebody helps somebody else. helping people find work. >> sean: you are helping them vets find a work >> yes, bush'scenter.org. >> sean: you said that there is a divide, the public sector, he said well maybe sniper on
your resume, some companies are looking for a sniper. but they are looking for discipline, hard work. >> asked milo, he is the one helping people find work. we are trying to bridge that gap so the employer understands the vet and the vet understands the employer. >> sean: explained how that is working out. >> i work for hire usa. we transform military service, a term we tossed around in the industry is civilian civilian . if you want to go work and see a general manager at an auto place, you won't go in and say i was a sniper, they will say how can you build cars? the operation and planning, they are so meticulous with what they do. you talk to any sniper in the world, they will tell you that
they will be better at math than half the people i know. and probably more so. we really talk about highlighting the skills they may not realize they have or think about on an everyday basis but they will be some of -- they are the future leaders. >> sean: you are translating military skills into everyday skills but they also have that added discipline, dedication. >> correct. >> teamwork. personal responsibility. >> loyal. the most selfless people you will ever meet. we may not know how to do something right now but if you put something in front of them, they will learn. >> sean: how well are you doing? >> we placed over 6,000 veterans in careers, not just jobs, careers. we will continue to knock it out of the park. we will continue to educate all of the employers and what they will get when they hire these men and women. we are a group of men and women
who are not willing to quit. we will never quit when it comes to this. >> sean: this is now your life's vocation. your passion. this is what you love. >> i will spend the rest of my life doing everything i can to help my brothers and sisters in any way. >> sean: and this is your like passing out. i know you spent a lot of time painting but you also have golf tournaments, mountain biking. >> mountain biking, that is where i met milo. he's a great athlete. i love riding bikes with him. we are doing a w100. over three days. it is fun. >> sean: milo -- i do not know if i can call you milo -- good to me too. we will speak with yet another purple heart recipient featured in president george w. bush's new book. then he will give me a tour of his gallery where his portraits are on display. that and more as we continue
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exgirlfriend. he was a former journalist fired for falsifying quote. >> mix of part- time and full- time jobs comes in time for a spring time construction rush. people can apply by clicking on a smart phone and tablet. arnold swarts negar is stepping down from the show on the apprentice. i am patty ann brown. >> danny is a man of many interest. he started playing the drums at age two. he fell inovove with baseball. he was a biology premed student before changing his major to music and the liberal arts. then he joined the army. he was the first participant to compete in both my institutes
golf tournament and our mountain bike ride. in 2005, an antitank mine flipped danny's personnel carrier. doctors asked me if they wanted to save my legs, danny writes. and he said i came into this world with two legs and i want to leave with two legs. he had the entire audience captivated during a dinner we had. he was so good i nicknamed him "the preacher." >> the first time i heard about him painting me there is an honor and privilege having the president of the united states of america taking his time out to paint me and so many others. >> sean: welcome back to "hannity," we are in dallas,
texas at the george w. bush presidential center. joining us now, and another amn hero. he is also purple heart recipient, daniel. good to see you. >> i am wearing my favorite converse. >> sean: did you know the president of the united states had painted a portrait of you? >> i did not. i saw facebook post. someone sent it to me. >> sean: what does that mean to you? >> it was an honor. knowing that someone that had been leading the free world took the time. i think that's what people need to understand. he could have gone in. withered away cycled or golf.
>> sean: he could have done what i wanted, he could have bashed obama. >> he didn't do that. he had only honor and integrity. to see the 90 something portraits of great men and women, he showed that integrity that this man has in his heart. >> sean: i know -- >> guess what i call him? "the preacher." he gave one of the most stirring speeches. i have heard a lot of speeches. this guy could speak. remember that? that was awesome. >> thank you, sir. >> sean: would you consider being a preacher? >> i love god but i do not believe that is my calling. >> sean: danny, let's talk about what happened. >> september 2005 i was in south baghdad, iraq. me and five others were in a personnel carrier. a smaller tank.
basically getting from point a to point b and we rode over an ied. whatever it was, it had enough power to where it flipped the tank over. it killed two of my guys. from that i sustained a bilateral fracture to my right tibia and fibula, shattered left fibula. both of my ankle bones were fractured. >> sean: how did you heal? how are you now? >> slowly, i'm still healing to this day. anytime i have a bad day, i slow down and think about their families. it pushes me through. >> sean: i told the president i have been to iraq. i went to one of the hospitals when i was there. it is embarrassing at walter reed, you walk out there, these things are pretty superfluous. when you see the suffering that happens there. >> talk about one of your legs,
how you came in the world... >> the doctors asked me if i wanted to keep my legs, the chance of me being able to walk again was pretty low according to them. it was early on, they hadn't seen very many cases like mine. the question was do you want to keep them? i said i came in with two, i want to leave with two. >> sean: you made a part of your recovery. >> it did. i got up of the wheelchair to try to walk again. i was on parallel bars and i went half the way with my arms because i was strong up top. i had no mobility down below. i am walking with my arms. the physical therapist yanked on the belt that was around me, pulled me back and said no, that is not how this works. just try to put 1 foot in front of the other. >> sean: he didn't want you
relying on your upper body. >> direct. >> sean: where are you in terms of your progress? >> golfing, cycling. >> he is one of the few vets the played golf in our tournament and rode the w100. he did both. >> sean: that is pretty good. >> very accurate statement. >> sean: what was the speech that so inspired the president? do you remember what you talked about? >> just being there. kind of how i felt, for the men and women who were sitting there. the donors to understand that we are not to be looked down or said as oh, poor veteran. this man or woman is at this place, what can we do to help them? >> sean: i do think a lot of people do not understand the trip to germany, walter reed, you guys are there for a year or
longer. >> most people -- a lot of people -- look at danny and say i feel sorry for you. >> sean: and you hate that? >> i really would. >> sean: i respect your courage. the single most special quality character trait is courage. you embody it. all these other guys embody it. mr. president, i think that is what you capture in these guys. >> i think the thing we ought to focus on is how people transition. the future of our country is bright. when you think about the people like danny in this world, that is what we are all about. how can we help these men transition? >> sean: this guy is awesome. honor to meet you. i think you are supposed to be a preacher, though. if the president says you have to do something, you have to say yes. >> no he doesn't. >> sean: when we come back, president bush will take me on a tour of his gallery for his
portraits of courage are being displayed. that more as we continue from double a's here, batteries you can trust against the ear hair you can't. without them you're conducting business with an armpit on the side of your head. that's not just some battery. that's a duracell battery. that's a power you can trust.
george w. bush presidential center, dallas, texas, earlier, had a chance to tour the gallery with president bush and take a look at the paintings that make up "portraits of courage." you've done a number of self-portraits? >> yeah. looks like alfred e. neuman. >> sean: this one with the baby girl is really cute. >> that is lily from roswell, new mexico, this one, his mom and dad, saw lowly in the hospital, and i was shocked when i looked on the roster, that lily was on the roster. he came and played, and he said, could he bring his daughter by to see me. the scar on his head points exactly to the little girl. >> sean: fouled. >> brother in arms. it's an experimental painting in no way. i didn't complete a lot of it. >> what part did you complete?
>> right here. just a hint of shoes. the reason i dated, i wanted to emphasize the prince ceases. and i love the idea of the arm. both real good men. >> no max: we talked earlier about how often you go to bethesda, while to read -- walter reed. that's a great shot. some of these guys are really great golfers. >> a couple of them back here are really good. the story struck me. he lost both legs and is now a yoga instructor and believes yoga is an important way that people can heal. he travels the country giving lectures. jay barkley lives in houston. scott adams. barclay lives in houston, 45% of his body burned, got a good job
in the private sector. >> sean: you never told anybody you are painting them before you did it. >> no. >> sean: this is a different style, if i'm not mistaken. >> a little bit. it evolves. some of them have more paint than others. really good mountain biker here. this is the piece, this is 16 feet long. this is, you know, i painted it cannot you see, except for these two guys, the uniforms were pretty uniform because they were all part of something, different branches of service, something bigger than themselves. >> sean: you note we're looking at? isn't this the mural of heroes? >> it is america, people from all walks of life who put on a uniform, and they volunteered to do so. i tell people, what an amazing country. i want to do not feel sorry for
them, but we ought to be thankful and we ought to help them, and that's what we do here at the bush center. that's i'm so thankful you came down because i want to talk about, to the vets that are listening, go under bush org web site, will help you find a job, deal with the visible wounds of war, get on that web site, there are programs in there. >> sean: the book is phenomenal, each individual story is phenomenal, and i am impressed. four year's income a pretty impressive. mr. president, good to see you again. coming up, we'll have more "hannity" as we continue their experience is coveted. their leadership is instinctive. they're experts in things you haven't heard of - researchers of technologies that one day, you will. some call them the best of the best.
we're building the future of energy, for you. it's league night!? 'saved money on motorcycle insurance with geico! goin' up the country. bowl without me. frank.' i'm going to get nachos. snack bar's closed. gah! ah, ah ah. ♪ ♪ i'm goin' up the country, baby don't you wanna go? ♪ ♪ i'm goin' up the country, baby don't you wanna go? ♪ geico motorcycle, great rates for great rides. ♪ >> sean: all the right, that's all the time we have left this evening from the george w. bush presidential center, "portraits encourage," gives you a lot to
think about. thank you for being with us. we'll see you tomorrow night. ♪ "the first 100 days" hosted by mark mccallum starts now. >> martha: the obama team dragging down the white house. newly discovered picture shows meetings with the russians and all kinds of folks on both sides of the aisle as day 43 of the first 100. as you remember, president truma said they will smooth transitions, but this kumbaya was for show as dozens of reports a background maneuvers lay trapped after trip for the trump white house. "the new york times" claims that well-meaning staffers try to leave a trail so that investigators could follow it to find suppose in collusion with russia. while the attorney general mata