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tv   Happening Now  FOX News  April 14, 2017 8:00am-9:01am PDT

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a hubble telescope has revealed moons which could point to underground oceans and i could contain life. a lot of if's, but we are there's a chance. >> have a happy easter. see you everybody. "happening now" starts right no now. ♪ >> is where learning more about the damage and death toll in the remote corner of afghanistan is the u.s. jobs the largest nonnuclear bomb ever in combat. i'm jenna lee. >> jon: and i'm jon scott. it was 24 hours ago. the pentagon releasing brand-new images of the attack on caves and tunnels used by isis fighters on the border. the weapon known as the mother of all bombs. jennifer griffin has the latest from the pentagon.
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>> officials here tell me this was a local decision made by the top u.s. commander on the ground. general john nicholson who took this decision on his own, the pentagon has just released a video, as you mentioned, showing this bomb being released in afghanistan. you can see from the video why they call it the mother of all bombs. this weapon was designed for his psychological effect as much as anything and it's meant to send a message. today, afghan officials say 36 isis fighters were killed in yesterday's strike. this is an isolated part of afghanistan, a mountainous region on the border of pakistan where isis fighters moved back and forth freely. >> we had persistent surveillance over the area before, during, and after the operation, and now we have afghan and u.s. forces on site and see no evidence of civilian casualties nor have there been
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any reports of civilian casualties. >> military experts say the military bomb is the preferred weapon for underground bunkers and tunnels which raises the question for why this was chose chosen. there are under 1,000 isis fighters and eastern afghanistan today. general nicholson said hundreds of air strikes in the past two years have cut the number of isis fighters down by two-third two-thirds. in august, a company of u.s. army rangers took out hundreds of fighters. ash carter called it heroic. five rangers were shot and wounded and forced to abandon some of their gears and weapons. president trump announced this week after meeting with the nato secretary general the white house, leaving soon for afghanistan, where he will discuss general mickelson's request for more troops in afghanistan. the u.s. already has more american forces on the ground in afghanistan than they do in iraq
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and syria combined. >> jon: jennifer great if -- jennifer griffin at the pentagon right now. thank you. >> jenna: >> jenna: white houses secretary sean spicer, who is iterating demonstrations focus on taking out isis. >> the united states takes the fight against isis very seriously and in order to defeat the group, we must deny them operational space, which we did. the united states took all precautions necessary. >> jenna: we're doing now live from florida where the president is spending the holiday weekend. >> the strike and syria was a departure from president trump's america first noninterventionist policies. this bombing in afghanistan was really a fulfillment of a key campaign promise that he would bomb the hill out of isis and that is exactly what president trump did yesterday. he is now praising the military fort he calls a successful strike. as to whether or not he personally authorized to come trump said yesterday, if he had
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given the military the green light to act without authorization. >> what i do as i authorize my military. we have the greatest military in the world and they've done their job as usual. we gave them total authorization and that's what they're doing. frankly, that's why they've been so successful lately. if you look at what's happened over the last eight weeks and compare that to what's happened over the last eight years, you'll see a tremendous difference. >> it's a difference that u.s. adversaries around the world, like north korea, are undoubtedly taking notice of. this weekend, mike pence is heading to one of the hottest hot spots in the world. he is heading to south korea, the first top of a 12 day trip. the white house will be addressing three things. the u.s. is fully committed to a security alliance, its economic engagement, and its partnership in the region. the vice president is going to
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be an south korea just one day after north korea's biggest holiday, is a day that historically the north has used to carry out weapons tests and of course, there is concern about the vice president traveling to such a volatile region. tensions are at all-time high, but the white house says that contingency plans are in place, that they are prepared regardless of whether or not north korea launches another ballistic weapons tests or its sixth nuclear test. >> jenna: thank you. >> jon: let's talk more about this now. president trump of course made a lot of promises of a candidate. now that he's commander in chief, he seems to be changing his stance on a lot of issues. we've seen this in the stands to strike syria. charles krauthammer praised him. he said the traditional western saddle. the world is on notice. eight years of sleepwalking is over. america is back. let's bring in glenn hall, u.s.
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news editor for "the wall street journal" ." do you sense a change in foreign policy here? >> foreign policy is one thing because everybody seems to be forgetting, as they were just discussing, that candidate trump did promise he would work on defeating isis and he would convene his generals and create a plan to defeat isis once he was in office. he's doing that now, but on the broader messaging, this would be the america first strategy is that we heard also from candidate trump, we are seeing a low but of a shift in terms of more pragmatic and perhaps also more traditional ways of handling legislation issues and domestic issues. >> jon: i want to play or read for you a little bit more from that charles krauthammer piece. he wrote the very swiftness of the response, he is talking about the missile strike in syria, carried a message to the wider world. obama is gone, no more elaborate forensic investigations.
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no agonized presidential handwringing over moral dilemmas of a fallen world. it took obama ten months to decide what to do in afghanistan, it took trump 63 hours to make assad pay. america demonstrated capacity for swift, decisive action. from the sounds of things, this president isn't second-guessing his battlefield commanders. apparently that's been 27 strike -- >> we saw that clip just a minute ago. he's authorizing his military to do what they think is best. certainly within parameters, but you are seeing a much more aggressive stance and it certainly is -- even though we don't know exactly what the broader global military strategy is that's emerging from the white house, we are seeing clearly that tactically, this president is showing, i'm not afraid to take action. if you think about the missile
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strike in syria, that was very close to where russian operatives were working on the ground and it was a signal to russia as well. that's not going to stop us from doing what we need to do. >> jon: it's also a signal to north korea. obviously this weekend is the birthday of the founder of the hermit kingdom. everybody's expect in some kind of trouble from them this weekend. the president had this to say. >> i hope this sends a message, it doesn't make any difference if it does or not. north korea is a problem, the problem will be taken care of. >> jon: north korea is a problem, the probably taken care of. pretty strong words in the words of the president. >> what the president allow the military to shoot down a north korean missile if they were to do a test over the weekend? they now have the firepower in that area to take that action if they wanted to.
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those are big questions about how far will this go and this is a pretty big weekend test, a potentially big weekend test that we might see where there are limits in terms of the signal. >> jon: the president has said china is also being helpful. >> we had a great interview with the president this weekend. we spoke specifically about his relationship with china and how he thought they would be engaging. he said he was hearing from the chinese premier that china was, in fact, taking more action then we might have been seeing and was also concerned about the situation and north korea. again, we need to see what actions may take place. so far, we have assurances, we have words, but there may well be a test over the weekend and then will start to see what relationships between china and the united states will bring in terms of north korea. >> jon: two strong actions within the last week, the moab
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bomb yesterday and then the attack on syria from this administration. hard to guess, i guess, but do you get the sense that this would make future military action more likely or less likely from a trump administration? >> these have been carefully orchestrated actions that didn't involve military troops. they've been done at arm's length. we don't know how far the strategy might push into following through with any kind of ground action and some of these cases, and i would also point out that when we're talking about north korea, it's a very different thing than attacking isis and afghanistan or syria. this is a much more dangerous country with nuclear capability potentially and that's a very different equation. >> jon: nuclear capabilities and missiles. it's very worrisome. going to be an unstable place,
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it already is. glenn hall, thank you. speak to a murder investigation is underway after a young woman is found dead in her bathroom. why police believe her killer may be someone she knew. plus, the pentagon is releasing brand-new images of the mother of all bombs being dropped on isis targets and afghanistan. the very latest just ahead. hello mom. amanda's mom's appointment just got rescheduled - for today. amanda needs right at home.
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>> jon: updates now on some crime stories where following. new information on the deadly terrorist act at the olinda nightclub last year. police say nearly half of the 49 victims died on the dance floor, without a chance to react or escape. another 13 died in bathrooms while hiding and waiting for help to arrive during the three hour siege. also, outrage on social media over the arkansas plan to execute seven inmates before the end of the month. when 1 of 3 drugs used in lethal injections will expire. today, one coalition hopes to
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draw hundreds of participants to a good friday rally at the state capital. protests are expected to begin on monday. texas police found no sign of forced entry into an apartment where 22-year-old molly matheson was strangled. police investigators believe she may have been killed by someone she knew. her body was discovered by her mother. >> jenna: the pentagon releasing some new video after dropping the largest nonnuclear bomb ever used in combat in afghanistan. to the stryker, ships goal? michael wallace, joins us. that's a key question. great to have you back on the program. you have a very unique perspective that i want you to share with our viewers before we launch into some of these bigger, i don't to say philosophical questions. you spent a great deal of time in this area in afghanistan. tell us a little bit about your experience, what was like they are, what do you think our
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viewers should know? >> that's right. i actually have a chapter in my book about a chain district with a strike occurred and where, unfortunately, we lost a green beret just this last weekend. it's an incredibly mountainous area. we're talking the foothills of the hindu bush that lead eventually to mount everest. these caves have been there since they were fighting the soviet union back in the early '80s.you can only reach them byt and even then, they are very narrow, mountain tabs, carved in the side of the mountain, single file. any defender could see you coming a mile away and could rake you with all kinds of small arms fire and heavy fire if you try to go in by foot. if you tried to go in by helicopter, those helicopters would be incredibly exposed and you would be easily basing -- facing a blackout down scenario.
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general nicholson made the right call. we had either two choices, either let isis continue to grow and fester and build its capabilities in this mountainous area, or take them out by the air and he chose the right ordinance. what has me a little bit disturbed, but no surprise given the last eight years, is people in washington debating what type of bomb a four-star general decides to use. >> jenna: why does that disturb you? >> i'm sorry? >> jenna: what is that disturb you in any way? >> we've seen from the white house over concern of civilian casualties -- our commanders on the ground and our operational four-star commander understands fully the downside in the problem with having civilian casualties when you need to win hearts and minds, aside from the humanitarian standpoint. thus the last thing they want to do.
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they look at it carefully, they will have predator drones over the area beforehand to make sure civilians aren't in the way and i personally have made decisions not to drop ordinance dozens of times when i thought there would be too much collateral damage. the point is that we can make those decisions out in the field. we are professional soldiers who understand our mission. that doesn't need to be micromanaged from washington, and i'm thrilled to see our commander in chief powering those authorities down so they can make the calls like they just did yesterday. >> jenna: some of the criticism over the last eight years actually extends beyond that into the bush administration as well. there have been those that are fighting on the ground that say just as you did to our viewers, we know who the bad guys are, we know exactly where they are. we've been there for mike years. we haven't gone after them in this way. the question is, why haven't we? >> i think the bigger issue is, we need to be setting in
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washington and in capitals, the broader strategy of what does success look like, what does it look like in afghanistan, what resources do we need to apply to achieve those goals, and was the strategy to get there? general mcmaster is on his way out to kabul right now and the strategic view, which i'm also happy to see to community with directors directly. >> jenna: can a strategic review be more than let's kill the bad guys? can it be that for once? we've been in this war for however so long. how many of our own men and women have died in this? why can't that be the strategy? >> that's right. i think we're going to continue to see an advisory effort to help the afghans be able to stand up on their own, but there is a huge and political peace there are, particular, with a fragile government and you have
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a regional peace, and the sense that i think you're going to see a much tighter line on pakistan. all of that has to come together and a broader strategy and even that, i'm sorry jenna, that has to be nested in a global strategy for how to undermine this ideology of extremism? >> jenna: i didn't mean to interrupt, my producers want me to wrap it up. in light of what we saw in syri syria, the tomahawk missiles we launched, there was a great deal of response from a myriad of different countries, russia, syria, iran. you have all the different statements coming from governments. there have been zero official statements from anyone about this launch. silence means something. i'm curious what you think it means. >> i think it means everybody's sitting back and is on notice. it's not necessarily that we would use the ordinance and other places.
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when you tack it on with the tomahawk's, with the call benson setting off the north korean coast, i think what they're really taking notice of is the speed with which this president listen to his national security professionals, makes a decision, and moves out for a battlefield or a strategic messaging effect. i think it's changing everybody's calculations. >> jenna: i beg forgiveness from our producers, but i want the viewers to hear something from someone who spent time in the country. great to have you. give very much. spin on president of wisconsin the manhunt for a armed and dangerous fugitive comes to an end after ten long days. also, new threats from north korea on the eve of the rogue nations most national holiday laced it all without touching our savings.
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rated pg-13. [ screams ] >> jon: a fox news alert on the manhunt for a man in wisconsin is over. the fugitive captured early this morning. he was on the run for 10 days after allegedly stealing an arsenal of weapons from a gun store. authorities received a report late last night of any suspicious person matching his description camping on private property. he was apprehended by tactical officers at 6:00 a.m. local tim time. >> jenna: iran, syria, russia meeting in moscow to discuss the future of syria. foreign ministers of those three nations agreeing to cooperate on fighting terrorism. iran also calling for investigation on the chemical attacks in syria. benjamin hall is live from london. speak out the meeting between iran, syria, and russia was announced earlier this week
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before the tellers and meeting with putin. a clear sign that even then, russia was not going to change its policy toward syria or the regime of president assad. the relationship between those countries is still strong. in fact, the syrians want to blame the u.s. for the breakdown of the peace protests. >> we have noticed since the beginning of a trump administration, the role of the united states in the geneva processes have been minimized. this shows that they do not want the success of the peace process. >> they've invested so much time, money, military power in syria, not to mention they have interests there. in syria, there have been towns with government control and tons of rubble control which have been under siege. and the next two months, some
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3,000 civilians are excited to be exchanged. in some of the towns, residents have been forced to eat rodents, and government hold towns, residents have been given the choice of staying and recommend silent -- reconciling with the government. assad has reached out and said any military -- 38,000 residents are expected to do that. they are willing to rejoin the very army that has been hitting them. >> jenna: benjamin, thank you. >> jon: back to the north korean situation, more threats from that country on the eve of the 105th birthday of the country's founder and first so-called supreme leader. north korea's top diplomat must nuclear test.
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greg palkot is in pyongyang right now. >> that's right, more talk on the eve of what may be the most dangerous day of the year here. they told the ap news agency that they will confront what they call reckless military maneuvers with a preemptive strike and they have a powerful nuclear deterrence. here's a bit more. >> we are taking into account the most aggressive and dangerous option that the u.s. might come up with, and we have also got our options, our accounts and measures ready and in hand, which means we will go to war if they choose. >> the people at pyongyang get
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ready to mark the anniversary tomorrow. there have been more reports, the word from north korean official, that will happen at the time in the place of the government's choosing. finally, as we watch north korean military officials, officers pay their respects. we also heard officials say that president trump is the one making all the trouble and they say that his vision and aggressive provocation of the administration are causing the problem. these are the provocative words we got from one north korean officer. >> even though the u.s. are trying to invade our country to attack, they won't do it because we have such a mighty strength. if they do, then we will smash their head and blow them up.
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>> by the way, that official today said that isn't going to happen either. he calls it lip service. words of war. back to you. >> jon: unbelievable. greg palkot who is reporting live from north korea. difficult to make a television connection there, good job. thanks very much. >> jenna: rare and important that we have him there on the ground. president trump is flexing his muscles and projecting a stronger stance according to some. we're going to take a look behind the headlines and have the media's reaction to the past week. that's just ahead. el room, i want someone that makes it easy to find what i want. booking.com gets it. they offer free cancellation if my plans change. visit booking.com. booking.yeah.
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>> jenna: right now, a quick look at what's coming up. a medical student risked his life to save a stranger being assaulted on the street. it was all caught on surveillance video. two years later, he shares a story. two teens are being held responsible for a beating and a bathroom. it's the most expensive military expense and history. $130 million for a jet. we're going to take a look >> jon: no doubt president trump is setting a different and tougher tone for his administration with a quick decision to strike syria with missiles after they cast gas tr
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own people. many in the news media seem to be praying the actions, others not so much. let's bring in our media panel for a closer look. tammy bruce, ethan bearman. even, you are out there on the so-called left coast, how are the president's actions being received at door media universe? >> it here, it's mixed. even people who are left of center said good, let's up the terrorists. the bigger concern is one off attacks like we saw under president bill clinton didn't achieve the goal then against the terrorists, so what is the strategy now? what's the big picture? were not seeing that or hearing that. there are some real skepticism over what the end result of these two attacks will be. >> jon: are there comparisons? can you compare what bill clinton did in his attack
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that basically leveled an aspirin factory and what president trump has taken on? >> i don't think we can. i think one of the big differences with president trum president trump's he stopped micromanaging the military. bill clinton micromanaged military. all lawyers micromanaged milita. donald trump is saying, they know what his agenda is, they know the dynamic and the general in afghanistan made that choice with that bomb. for syria, is the same situation. they're looking at genuine targets, massive force, it has an impact on the goal, bombing and aspirin factory was more for show with someone like clinton. in this case, you're actually seeing real results at stopping the syrians. we eliminated over 20 of their
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fighter jets, so you're looking at a real impact of a real military decision making process under which they are in control of. >> jon: even, as you know, there are some journalists who have been setting out tweets, wondering if this is the right course of action and decrying the president's change of heart in using military force more than he seemed to be willing to do as a candidate, but if you have israel and turkey, those governments, right next door to syria, they both expressed admiration for the presidents action. japan, australia, england, a whole bunch of other nations have said it was the right thing to do. if that's the case, do we care what the journalists think? >> well, ultimately, that only matters if you're playing close attention to the journalists. i disagree with tammy and i understand what you're saying with israel and turkey in particular. they have a horrible civil war on their doorstep that are affecting their countries. obviously if they no space get
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directly involved, that is good news for israel and turkey. i understand that. my issue is, a singular attack on a singular air base doesn't other than a message. you misrepresent what bill clinton did. he sent tomahawk missiles into afghanistan as well. it wasn't just the aspirin factory in sudan. he did for separate tomahawk missiles attacks and his presidency, but none of them had the end goal. if president trump really wants to stop the syrians, you take all of his airbases out there, 37 of them, we did it to one. there needs to be a bigger strategy, we are not hearing that, we're not seeing that. this is just a first step. speak out is also at the media choose to hear from barack obama over the last years. he said we are not going to broadcast exact they would our plans are which gives the enemy an edge. we want them to have to wander
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and i know that's unusual. for the media, this is what's fascinating when it comes to comparisons about process. we'll see this, this is donald trump the businessman. he operates looking for results, and there's a big difference between afghanistan and syria when it comes to population centers. it's easier to go after afghanistan with this isis situation, a massive destruction of what the afghans are saying, with a primary basis for them, and it is now completely unusable. it's not just countries that appreciate what donald trump did. the syrians are now changing their facebook pages to have his profile picture. they're naming newborns after him. across syria, there is a love for what this man did. it was more than just a gesture. they know it was serious and they know it's making a difference, even when it comes to the impact on the military, but also in the seriousness of
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the difference between barack obama and donald trump. >> jon: ethan, do you accept the fact that assad bombed his own people with sarin gas and if so, would he do it again? with the response be much tougher than what he did last night? >> yes, first off, i do agree that the evidence is strong enough -- he did it under president obama. i was critical of president obama when he didn't do anything after the use of the chemical weapons and i think he failed in allowing vladimir putin to take control in syria. again, i'm so glad there are people in syria naming their babies after president trump. that doesn't change the fact that assad still has chemical weapons. russia and iran are still the ones who are more in control in that region right now. this was only a step. by the way, don't forget we have
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a civilian run military in this country for a very specific reason. if we have a president that says i'm going to let the generals do it they want, that is not how our country was set up. >> this is part of the problem. we are here, couple discussing this. the president was also criticized for putting generals in charge for a number of things. the fact is, is not just donald trump, it's an entire network of individuals who watch this unfold for 8 years with their hands tied. they know what they want to accomplish, they had a plan that they had not been allowed to implement by barack obama, they now can. whether or not we know the endgame, the fact of the matter is, they are serious people during a very serious problems and this is one of the arguments of the press is making. it's either not enough or it's too much or he's going to take us into world war iii. we have to start looking at this administration. as a presidency that is serious about making america first, keeping her people safe, and as a result, keeping the rest of
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the world safe as well. you may not like him right now. >> we have four administrations that have been fighting terror in that region, actually it's five or six depending on how you counted, an end none of them have succeeded because we were committed to stopping president bush. >> jon: we won't be able to solve this problem. even behrmann and tammy bruce, good discussion. thank you both. >> jenna: fire in the sky of las vegas when the bellagio goes up in flames. shops and restaurants burn along the hotel. we'll tell you about what started it. also, we sit down with a real-life hero about his harrowing experience saving a helpless victim and putting his own life in great danger. what makes this simple salad the best simple salad ever?
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>> jenna: a medical student puts himself in the line of fire literally to save a stranger on the streets of new orleans. surveillance video capturing this terrifying encounter. he comes face-to-face with a gunman after stopping to help a woman being dragged on the street. the gunman shoots gold in the stomach and then aims for his head, but the gun jams, saving his life. i spoke earlier with dr. peter golde about why he's recounting his terrifying experience now, more than a year later and he starts by telling us at that very moment what changed his life. >> i was driving downtown and i happen to see a man with a girl in a chokehold dragging her down the street and immediately he said something is not right. you're the only person there, no one else is around. the next thing i knew, i was out of the car, yelling at the man, trying to do anything to get him to go away. >> jenna: when was the moment you realized i'm actually the one in danger? >> as i'm yelling at him, he
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starts to rob me and pulls his gun out and at that point, the tables really turned and i tried to offer him cash, my cell phone, my credit cards, and he turned and said i'm going to kill you. >> jenna: i had a really hard time watching this video. i can imagine what it's like for you to see it. i can't help but think to myself, peter was a guardian angel for this woman and there must have been another angel around to jam that gun. when you try to make sense of that and how close you came to death, what comes to her mind? >> first of all, i feel so lucky and grateful to be alive and there's a lot of people affected by gun violence whether it's personally, and for me to be able to be here until the story, i hope i'm not just speaking for myself, but speaking for some of those who aren't able to be here. i acted in my instincts and put my faith in the universe and luckily, my story will continue.
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>> jenna: how do you think that's impacted your life purpose? >> for my friends and family, it really helped me focusn more relationship building, caring about others, small moments which are more beautiful. secondly, a purpose of thinking about that night and thinking about how someone can get to a point where violence like that with such ease, it really makes us focus on that kind of problem and thinking about how when kids are growing up and don't have the opportunities, how we can help them so they don't get to this point. >> jenna: you set up an organization to do that. >> the foundation is called strong city. you can go to our website which is myastrong.org we focus on organizations who are already doing a good job in these communities. >> jenna: what a great idea. how are you doing physically after going through this? >> is a true miracle.
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i have to give credit to my doctors at the university medical center in new orleans. they took incredible care of me. it inspired me as a surgeon myself to learn how to take care of patients and luckily, i don't have any lasting effects from one happen. >> jenna: that's amazing. the shooter is behind bars, but i haven't heard a lot about what happened to the woman. what you know about her fate? >> she was released from the hospital that night. i received a nice handwritten letter from her and her family thinking me and i think both of us are moving on with our stories and recovering in our own ways. for my recovery, it's strong faith. >> jenna: it's an amazing story. we cover so many terrible stories on the news and i'm so grateful that you're sharing a great one with us. i want to make sure that everyone knows you are an orthopedic surgeon said in know where to find you. great to have you, thank you so much.
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it's an amazing story, isn't it? >> jon: it is and he hasn't seen that video. he was in the hospital recuperating when we first ran it a year ago. >> jenna: it was an amazing act, but that was captured on video. the public outcry saying they're happy he survived. this week is the week he decided to talk about it. of course, we have passover, easter, and makes you think about what's important in life. >> jon: he is a true american hero. good for him. it's one of the most expensive weapons in history. now fox gets a rare close-up look at the f35 fighter jet. what it can do and how much it costs ahead. we are live with that. the fate of three teenage girls is a sided charge in the death of another girl attacked in a school bathroom. that controversial verdict up next.
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liberty stands with you™ liberty mutual insurance. >> jon: a year after high school student was beaten to death in a high school bathroom, a judge says two teens are to blame. amy joyner francis was attacked at her school in millington delaware last april. one teen was found guilty of negligent homicide. the other, criminal conspiracy. we are told francis was an honor student and manage the school's wrestling team. the teens are scheduled to be sentenced next month. >> jenna: one of the most expensive military weapon systems in history, the f35 has a price tag of roughly $135 million per jet. rick leventhal joins us live from the marine corps air station in arizona.
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>> the military plans to buy about 2500 of these jets over the next couple of decades to replace its aging fleet of f-16, f-18 hornet's. the f35b, which has the ability to take off from a very short runway and land vertically on a ship or a small pad. they are easy to fly according to pilots. they can be armed with bombs, missiles, and 25-meter cannons. the biggest advance is in the 21st century electronics. a series of cameras and sensors woven together to allow unprecedented situational awareness. >> i'm a big fan. i've been lucky to fly some f-18 hornet's during different tours in my career. this jet is by far in a different league. >> then there are the helmets which cost of $400,000 each.
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the images are projected to the inside of the visor so wherever they point their head, they can see with the camera sees, even behind and underneath the jet. all the information, all the dashboard stuff is actually inside your helmet. >> >> it's shining on the visor. >> like a virtually reality screen. >> it will pointed out and it will point things out to you and your helmet you can look out and actually find it. >> of course, the f35 has its critics, but not among the pilots we've spoken with. most words we've heard are awesome and amazing and the prices dropping to an estimated $85 million over the next few years. >> jenna: will take things where we can get it. we'll be right back with more "happening now" " boris grows mind-blowing coffee.
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>> jon: the roof of the famed bellagio hotel and casino burst into flames last night, temporarily closing down the las vegas strip. it is us in fire chief says access was difficult, but the place was still knocked down and under hour. we will see you back here in an hour. >> jenna: "outnumbered" starts right now >> meghan: the message heard loud and clear around the world. the mother of all bombs was released against afghanistan. this, as the nation winning high trade from america's commander in chief. this is outnumbered, i meghan mccain. here today, dagen mcdowell, trish regan, fox news correspondent and anchor of fox report saturday, julie banderas, and today's #oneluckyguy, chris stirewalt. you're outnumbered. >> chris: i can tell.

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