tv Tucker Carlson Tonight FOX News October 25, 2017 11:00pm-12:00am PDT
about all the matters we have been discussing. where we go from here. thanks for watching, everybody. i am bill hemmer. have a great evening. good night from new york. ♪ tucker carlson is next. >> good evening. welcome to "tucker carlson tonight" tonight. today we have new exclusive information from a government source given to us just hours ago from the stephen paddock case. we'll tell you more in a minute. first, the law of unintended consequences remains in force in washington tonight. we now know the most powerful
democratic lobbying firm in washington was at the center of russian efforts to shape american politics and policy. the podesta group founded by hillary clinton's campaign chairman and her brother. turns out, there were indeed russian agents in washington that were working with democrats. meanwhile, we have will also solved much of the mystery about the trump dossier, that collection of salacious and totally made-up allegations that buzz feed ran as a news story. chris steele was paid by anonymous republican donor who was hoping to undermine the trump campaign during the primaries. we've known that for a while. what we just learned and what has turned the story and washington on its head, once the republican primaries finished, the trump dossier project was funded by hillary clinton's own
presidential campaign and also by the dnc. democrats have been lying about that for a year now. it's true it turns out. hillary's spokesman said that hillary knew about it because obvious she did. more shocking though, the fbi apparently may have also paid chris steele to dig up dirt on trump. how did they do this? why did they do this? we don't know. so far the fbi has ignored subpoenas sent to them two months ago by devin nunes. we'll talk to him later in the show. all of this raises some serious questions. first and most important, is it even legal? there's a number of federal laws that prohibit politicians from paying foreign nationals for campaign work. hillary clinton and the dnc paid chris steele for that dossier? isn't that against the law? we'll find out soon. why, next was the fbi involved
in this? the agency has 35,000 employees. it's got unmatched resources and expertise. it's the fbi. why would it even consider going to a private investigator to do research on a president-elect? keep in mind, this is not the first time the fbi has outsourced a major investigation. recall that federal agents never examined the dnc servers after they were supposedly hacked by an outside party during the campaign. instead, the fbi relied on the work of a dnc contractor this assured them that russia was behind the hacking. why would the fbi do that? did anyone at the justice department consider that hiring third party actors with unclear motives to conduct a high-profile investigation might be an excellent way for say foreign intelligence operations to sow chaos and promote their agendas? at the least without claims be colored by their natural desire to make their employer, the dnc,
happy? it's nuts. but working with a group conducting partisan research for a partisan political campaign, didn't the fbi compromise its political independence? its all-important political independence. chris steele had extensive contact, of course he did, with russian sources. some connected to the kremlin directly. if the clinton campaign was paying for steele's research, why were they in effect colluding with russia? irony of ironies. maybe most important of all, why is the fbi refusing to answer basic questions from congress? our government is not supposed to work like that. the fbi is not its own country. it's not a private organization. it's not elected by voters. except that they obey the laws that citizens, you and me, voted for. the fbi can't ignore the congress of the united states. that's obstruction. it's also scary. if federal agents with guns are
not accountable to congress or to the president they work for, who are they accountable too? who is really in charge? suddenly you're looking at something resembling an occupying army. that's when things fall apart. mark steyn is here with us. you're an international connoisseur of irony. how are you responding to this story that was designed to prove collusion between republicans and russia and now it's the opposite? >> yeah. trump is in the weird position -- he says wacky things from time to time but nothing he says is as wacky as the truth here, this is like one of those slightly thrillers, like "murder on the siberian express." everybody is colluding with russia except trump. [laughter] you have the podesta group, you have the hillary campaign, you
have the dnc, you've got the fbi. you have christopher steele who you credit as an ex-mi-6 agent. he's the head of the russia desk at mi-6, which is a big deal. you talked about campaign finance laws preventing you paying foreign nationals for federal election campaigns. whatever the scope of those laws, the core people that they were designed to prevent getting a hand in american elections were elite high level espionage agents from foreign powers. so we have a completely -- by the way, not just the hillary campaign, but as you said earlier, hillary herself. hillary who has been touring the world. she's been an obscure literally festivals on the welsh border a week or two ago complaining the
russians colluded with trump to steal the election away with her and she's colluding with the russians to issue this dossier against trump. >> colluding with the russians and apparently with the peripheral of paul manafort, who the democrats have called him sinist sinister. but he was working with the podesta group, the single most powerful democratic firm in city founded by hillary clinton. you couldn't make it up. >> no. just the -- suddenly a lot of things seem clearer. you talked about the fbi, which is supposed to be a policing agency that operates in the interest of the american people. as you say, it's very odd that an agency with almost unlimited resources compared to any equivalent anywhere on the planet is having to outsource a
lot of this stuff and actually pay, use the taxpayer's money to pay this british subject for this wacky report. but to me, one of the most disturbing things about this is, you'll recall that the director of national intelligence, clapper, asked james comey supposedly to get and have a meeting with trump and tell trump that they have a dossier explaining how he likes to enjoy highly specialized prostitution services in eastern europe, and they have this dossier. and then the minute that they held the meeting, it mysteriously -- the news of this meeting gets leaked to the press. and i think it's a reasonable inference that clapper only and comey only actually arranged this. this meeting with trump to tell him about the specialized prostitution services this dossier has about him. this meet -- it's a reasonable
inference this meeting took place only so that news of could be leaked to the press. that's actually extremely deeply disturbing for the intelligence community and the fbi. >> by the way, i agree with you. if they did this to president obama, who i did not like, i'd say the same thing. you cannot have rogue agencies. thanks for that perspective. >> thanks, tucker. >> in an interview this afternoon, former clinton campaign spokesman brian fallon acknowledged that hillary herself may have known about the decision to fund the trump dossier. >> just to be clear, brian, you have said previously in the last 24 hours, you don't believe hillary clinton knew about this either. is that right? >> oh, i don't know. i haven't asked. i haven't spoken to her. >> thanks for clarifying. >> yes. >> shouldn't she know, shouldn't you, someone so high up in the campaign be informed of this? >> she may have known, but the degree of exactly what she knew
is beyond my knowledge. >> she may have known. in other words, she knew. she kept it secret a year. brad is here with us. thanks for coming. >> how are you doing? >> i'm baffled as always. living here in washington. she not only kept this from herself, but it was not disclosed publicly. so here you have a campaign paying a foreign national some of the money probably going to who knows where but other foreign nationals, maybe a foreign government and not disclosing it publicly. i don't think it's legal. >> first of all, i was running a super pact that part of our responsibility was to place opposition research on donald trump. i wish i had this dossier, tucker. i would have tattooed it to my butt and exposed it. but here's the thing. who cares who paid? remember, it began to be paid by
a republican. a republican -- >> still anonymous. >> a republican began the research. >> wait a second. i thought the whole point that these are the russians. this is information that came in part from kremlin connected russian officials and it was used to influence a presidential campaign. that was the very charge democrats were levelling -- >> the point of the opposition -- >> it's okay when they do it? >> it's to identify what was happening with russian collusion with the trump campaign. it was to expose -- >> the hooker part -- >> it was to expose donald trump's connections to russian. >> stop. let me ask you, if this is what you're arguing. >> hold on. are you arguing -- >> here's what i'm asking -- >> are you arguing that the russians were trying to elect hillary clinton? now donald trump -- >> can i ask you -- may i ask you? >> that's crap.
>> may i ask you a real question? we have now confirmed and you just saw hillary clinton's spokesman confirming that the clinton campaign paid money to fusion gps which hired this former intelligence officer from britain that got information from the kremlin in effect. you're saying that's okay, hillary's campaign used information from the kremlin to beat trump because it was exposing trump? >> first of all, the dossier came out after the election. i have no knowledge -- >> no, no. the printed dossier came out. this is intelligence gathering operation. it comes in fits and spurts. that was the whole point. >> you have seen -- >> but you're saying -- may i ask you -- look, they paid for it. the information came from the kremlin. they used it in a political campaign in a presidential campaign. i thought the whole charge was trump was using information from the kremlin to win. but turns out hillary was. >> the charge is, is that the
russians colluded possibly, that's what's under investigation with the trump campaign to elect donald trump. the russians were not cooperating with christopher steele to elect hillary clinton. it's asinine. >> it's more than a charge. the republicans -- >> to what end -- steele was working sources -- >> let me finish any sentence. everyone admits that the russians gave information to the hillary campaign for pay. they paid fusion and steele, information from the russians goes to the hillary campaign to beat trump. you don't think that is -- >> that is opposition research. >> oh! >> it's entirely different than when russians are buying ads -- >> totally makes sense. what i needed is another lesson in washington vocabulary. looked like collusion or what was last week is collusion is now opposition research.
>> we're talking about interfering and collusion. >> i get it. >> let's get to the bottom of what this is about. this is about undermining the fbi investigation. because mueller is in hot pursuit of trump. now you have the -- >> if i can just correct you. what it's about is george orwell who wrote the textbook to -- >> 17 agencies said that russians colluded to help -- >> all right. all right. thanks for joining us. >> not that they were trying to elect hillary, tucker. >> thank you. missing hard drives, bungled time lines. the las vegas security guard that was the only eye witness of this massacre fled the country. why did investigators let him go and where did he go? details in just a minute.
>> tucker: say the president likened the uranium one deal to the same one that brought down nixon in 1974. >> the way it was done so underhanded with tremendous amounts of money being passed, i think that that is watergate modern age. >> tucker: devin nunes chairs the house intelligence committee. the trump dossier was founded by the trump campaign and the democratic national committee.
chairman nunes joins us tonight. thanks for being here. >> great to be here. >> tucker: so one of the most terrifying facts that we've learned in the past two days is that the fbi apparently was one of the funders of this dossier. even after trump was elected president. how can that be? >> well, let's take a step at a time here, tucker. we don't know that yet. part of the reason why we don't know that yet, we have subpoenaed fbi and justice department to give us this information. what we know so far for -- that's we believe to be factual from "the washington post" piece is that the democrats paid for the dossier. they paid fusion gps for the dossier. we believe that to be true. we have fusion gps that pled the fifth. so they refuse to testify. they're now trying to block us from getting information to get to financial records of who they paid, who could they have paid, who could they have hired, all
those sorts of things. they're trying to block us on that. >> tucker: on what grounds, by the way? on what grounds could you say we don't have a right to know that? >> look, we've subpoenaed the documents. we're waiting -- we have the house general counsel representing us in court. when you plead the fifth and go to court to block us from getting the information and it gets leaked to "the washington post" that the dnc and the hillary campaign paid for this, i think we have a problem. now i think the next focus is going to be on whether or not did the fbi use this dossier to get any warrants, did they use it to open accountser intelligence investigation and if they did, if they're using unverified information to open up inquiries into american citizens, i think we have a big problem. >> tucker: from a political campaign -- >> from a political campaign. >> tucker: which is unverified in some cases to effect the outcome an election. so it's a simple question. you're the chairman of one of
the most powerful committees in the house of representatives. why can't you get an answer? >> you'd think we would be able to. that's the problem. >> tucker: is that constitutional? >> this is why the speaker of the house came out this morning and called on doj to provide this information to the house of representatives. that's why we're in court, trying to get this information. it's been since march. it's not like this is new. we didn't just stumble into this. these subpoenas were issued 60 days ago. >> tucker: but the fbi is not its own country. they can't make their own decisions, right? >> last time i checked, the u.s. congress created the fbi. >> tucker: is there anything more terrifying than the prospect of an armed rogue agency? >> no. no. that's the challenge here. if you had an unverified dossier paid for by political opponents, in this case, the democratic party and the fbi is taking and
using to open investigations into a campaign or into other americans, we are in a slippery slope. i think this is what you see in third world countries where the party in power uses the intelligence services for their political gain. you don't see that in the united states of america. >> tucker: there's a new fbi director. there are lots of fbi officials that go on television. has anybody from the fbi publicly explained why they're not letting the house intelligence committee know this information? >> no, they have not. not yet. >> tucker: that's really upsetting. so the uranium one scandal, we know that a democratic lobbying firm in washington, the podesta group, was engaged in lobbying on behalf of these interests. we know the clinton family foundation took millions from uranium one. is anybody going to get to
whether the obvious happened? that was a quid pro quo. we get to the bottom of that. >> here's what i think is disturbing and what we're looking for first. the new information here, a lot of people are asking, what happened? this was seven years ago. what happened? first of all, you had republicans in 2010 wrote in opposition to the sale on this uranium one. then we now have information -- this is the new information. we have informants that said there was an open fbi doj investigation. we have people that have told us this. we don't know if it's true yet. if it's true, shortly after that -- if you have an open investigation, how do nine cabinet level secretaries approve a sale? >> tucker: great question. >> then the questions that you raised. i was the clinton foundation involved. millions of dollars -- >> tucker: where was the
american interest in this? nonpresent. good luck getting that information. >> we'll get it one way or the other. >> tucker: just a few hours ago, a source provided us the document proving that jesus campos left the country days after being the only witness within the hotel to america's worst massacre in modern history. we know where he went and we will tell you next. my name is jeff sheldon,
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>> tucker: we received this document from a confidential source this afternoon. it shows that jesus campos entered the united states from mexico at the border crossing in san diego county almost exactly to the hour one week after the las vegas shooting the begin of october. the document does not reveal how long campos had been in mexico. our source told us that campos entered the u.s. at the same crossing january of this year. at that time he was driving his own vehicles with nevada plates. in this document from two weeks ago, campos was driving what appears to be a rental car with california plates. this information raises a number of questions about the las vegas investigation and the crime itself. jesus campos is the only eye witness to the biggest mass shooting in modern american history. at the time he was in mexico, the press was reporting that investigators thought stephen paddock may have had an accomplice. why did authorities allow campos to leave the country just days
after the shooting? the investigation was chaotic and ongoing. how did campos who had a gunshot wound to the leg manage to travel to mexico? did he fly? did he drive? was his employer aware that he left the country? was investigators away? did they facilitate the trip? what day did campos get to mexico? how did he drive back to las vegas? why did he take a rental car? the union that represents campos said they claim it was a preplanned visit. why did it take a government leak for the rest of us to find that out? why is mgm so content on cont l controlling availability to campos? why did he appear with a co-worker? why did ellen ask leading softball questions? why are so many people going so much to shape this story of
jesus campos? abc spoke to campos on october 4. was he in mexico? did they know where he was when they talked to him? what do we know about jesus campos? for example, is he a licensed security guard? we checked today. it turns out he's not registered with the state of nevada. we called the sheriff to see what license is required to be a security guard at a las vegas casino. the sheriff's office refused to tell us this. jesus campos is a victim, the spokesman said. we don't speak about victim. naturally we repeated the question. he became angry and started yelling and hung up on us, which raises the question, we won't authorities answer basic questions about jesus campos? here's a few more. does he have a criminal record? not attacking him. what did he do for the hotel? did he have previous contact with stephen paddock? how was campos injured?
press reports claim she was shot in the leg from an ar-15-style rifle. that round could easily destroy a man's leg and often does. given that, how could campo possibly have driven 700 miles from las vegas and back less than a week later? an then there's stephen paddock, the shooter. we still know nothing about him. even the most basic questions about his behavior remain unanswered such as how did he get access to the freight elevator? how many other guests had that access? does video from the casino show him entering the elevator alone or with others? how often did he use it and why was he using it? more broadly, had stephen paddock ever appeared on the radar of the fbi? here was a man gambling millions of dollars and stockpiling weapons and ammunition. his name was all over federal databases. nobody in law enforcement noticed him? we learned that paddock's
computer is missing a hard drive. why did it take a month for investigators to tell us that? did they just find out? we don't know. what do we really know about paddock or his family? his brother was arrested on child pornography charges. was that part of a separate investigation? how many family members does he have? was he in regular contact with them? do they have any reason to believe he was planning attack? where is his girlfriend? this story gets murkier by the day. that is the opposite of what is supposed to happen. it's impossible to know what is going on with the vegas shooting. we're not going to speculate. it's obvious there's lying and incompetence at the heart of it. with us now, former secret service agent, dan bongino. dan, why would investigators allow jesus campos who again was the sole eye witness that we know of to the shooting from within the building to leave the country shortly after while the investigation is still going on?
i'm baffled by that. >> it's very strange, tucker. there's no guarantee he's ever going to return. he's not under arrest. he's not under any court order to stay in the country. they're limited legally what they can do to order him to stay but it's confusing. i was thinking about this. even the most innocent of explanations. he's a witness of one of the most horrific crimes in america. obviously traumatizing. maybe he has family down there he's visiting. he needed some team. but to go to mexico right after the crime when you're the sole eye witness to the crime of the century and as you brought up in the segment, you have a significant injury, a round to the leg is really beyond perplexing. there's no convenient explanation for it. >> tucker: i don't think it's possible. if you were hit with that round, i don't think you'd be going
anywhere. it would have destroyed your leg. i don't know anything about jesus campos. i felt sorry for him. i still do he was injured. but the behavior of the people around him is so weird and weird in a specific way. they're trying to control access to him and control the story about him. they're clamping down on information about him and his actions. why would they be doing that? is it mgm? what is going on? >> i'm with you. neither am i. i'm not trying to impugn his character. this guy was a victim of the crime as well. but the -- that doesn't make the questions go away. the only explanation i can think of from the beginning, the genesis of this, this kind of feud state we're in. because we have more answers against san bernardino and orlando in 24 hours. the fbi is investigating this. there's no other convenient
explanation. that explains the timeline discrepancies. i think this limited and controlled access to jesus campos and a reason why the parent company may not have had a problem with him leaving the country for a couple days. >> tucker: they may have facilitated it. it wouldn't shock me at all. doesn't explain the behavior of the clark county sheriff. our producer called over there today to ask a simple question about licensing. this guy doesn't have a license as a security guard. what are the rules? they were so defensive. they yelled at him and hung up. spokesmen don't act that way when they're asked a simple question. what is that about? >> especially from a major media outlet. tucker, we have to remember -- we respect law enforcement. but this was a crime perpetrated on the american people. people are justifiably concerned why it happened and we have no answers. you have to expect there's
profound media interest in this. yeah, answering like that doesn't help. >> tucker: right. i respect law enforcement. if you want respect, behave in a way that earns it. quickly, this guy, it's not implausible that he came to the attention of authorities. he was gambling, churning a lot of money through the casinos. nobody has asked -- how did he come to the attention of federal authorities. you think it's plausible they knew who he was? >> yeah. once you deposit 10,000 or more, you have to fill out a currency transaction report at a bank. he may have had suspicious activities in banks as well. i don't think he was a ghost. i think his information comes out, you'll see more. >> tucker: i think so. i think there's butt covering going on too. thank you, dan. >> yes, sir. >> tucker: the federal government is giving away millions of work permits to people that don't live here. a lot of them are illegally here. why would they be doing that? that's next. ♪
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>> tucker: in the past year, the federal government has awarded close to 2 million work permits to asylum seeker and illegals in the u.s. without having a job lined up. why are they doing that? wendy is here with us to explain. thanks for coming up. >> thanks for having me. >> tucker: so there's tens of millions of americans out of the work force. 100 million. some don't. some do. why given that, there's an unemployment crisis that's not reflecting the numbers. why would be letting millions here illegally have work permits? >> it's interesting. we have these undocumented workers. they make up 5.2% of the u.s. labor work force and they get
this visa. they work with it. the interesting thing here is discretionary. it can be revoked at any time. 17% of the group are individuals looking for asylum and the other are the daca employees. if you're looking at this from a business case, what you'd say is the economics of it sort of makes sense here. the reason why is that, you know, when we look at the numbers, we see that if you are working and you're one of the undocumented workers, you've made up more money and put into the social security fund, more than you're needed in the country. so it's like $300 billion. >> tucker: that's not actually happening. what is striking to me, when i was a kid, the left cared about workers and their condition and wages and now every liberal i talk to about immigration says, well, it's good for the bottom line. employers like it.
it's good for shareholders. >> yeah. >> tucker: have you noticed that change? >> i have. but it's important for us not to make this a political conversation. if you look at it, you have states like texas, georgia, arizona, even north carolina. these are states that donald trump won in the election. they actually have the highest number of undocumented workers. >> tucker: maybe that's why he won those states. people are frustrated. as a philosophical matter, doesn't any government owe its first allegiance to its own citizens? look out for them first. if i have four kids, if i'm letting my kids starve but giving food to my neighbor's kids, maybe i'm shirking my duty. we're ignoring our employees and employing the rest of the world? >> depends how you look at it. the narrative can be flipped on its head. if you look at individuals that get an h 2 b visa, you have to
advertise that job and tried to fill that job at the wage in which you're offering and only then -- >> but here's the thing. our schools are terrible. the middle of the country is dying. 60,000 people died of drug overdoses last year. what is the incentive to make our schools better and the heartland better if we can import people that are educated in india? nothing against them. why would you ever make american schools better when you can import the talent? >> as an educator, there's enough room for those that live abroad and those that live here. our school system is in dire straits and needs to be focused on. we don't need to look at other people and say let's strengthen our economy with other individuals -- >> tucker: wait a second. the employers really felt like they had no option but to hire americans, if i'm j.p. morgan or westinghouse or johns hopkins university, i'd say hey, school
district, turn out some people that can work for me. capable of it. i want to invest in the schools. make them better. now it's like it doesn't matter. i'll bring in impressing workers that work for less and have impressive engineering degrees. you see where i'm going? >> i am. but there's people that want to hire american workers and they say i won't do the job for this wage. that's where it gets muddy. >> tucker: damn those american workers. they want too much. they want too much. that's all. >> we don't want too much. wore a great country. >> thank you. >> tucker: our next guest says the west is on the brink of destruction. we face a terrifying threat. not islamic extremism. it's white nationalism.
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>> tucker: welcome back. i want to give you a news update that came in. we had been reporting on uranium one deal/scandal that took place during the obama administration when a rush company took over a huge part of our uranium reserves. there was a justice department investigation into bribery, russians bribing americans to get that deal through and there was an informant at the center of that. he's not been allowed to speak to congress. he's under a gag order. that gag order ended about five minutes ago. the justice department says he will be allowed to speak congressional committees. expect more on that story. a spector is haunting the west. the spector of white nationalism in this book "go back to where you came from." the biggest threat to democracy
isn't mass immigration from nonwestern societies, instead of right wing hostility for new arrivals. sasha, thanks for coming on. >> thanks for having me, tucker. >> tucker: i guess the 30,000 feet question is, can you be surprised that when you change a society as old as european society or one as old as ours completely through immigration in a short period of time, that some people won't like it and there will be a backlash. does that surprise you? >> i'm not surprised at all, tucker. i don't believe in absolute open borders and i absolutely understand why people are unsettled, why they're recentful and upset. i reported in germany and france and holland and denmark. people are angry and they have grievances and fears and the
left has not listened to them for years. so i get why people are recentful. what i'm concerned about and what worries me, we have a new group of politicians in far right populus parties want to take our societies back 100 years in a dangerous direction. i'm acknowledging that terrorism is a huge threat to our society. but great democracies persevere and manage. look at the u.k. look at france after the attacks. look at us after 9/11. it's insides that stir resentment. we know where that has taken us in the past. and it's dangerous and divisive and we need leaders and a news channel that will come out and swiftly and forcefully condemn those ideas when they emerge.
>> tucker: yeah. i think you're point is hysterical and silly. part of it is real. part of it is totally real. you're right. there's been a rise in nationalism -- >> doesn't it bother you that people like david duke -- >> tucker: david duke is -- this is the part that makes me take you less seriously. it's hard to take your seriously when you take david duke seriously. when you hold him up in some sort of harbinger of the fewer, i know you're ridiculous, a second ago -- >> people like david duke and richard spencer have emerged into the public square. we have to have a debate about immigration. you and i agree about that. by david duke shouldn't have any part of -- >> tucker: and he doesn't. you're fear mongering and shutting down that debate. >> what happened in charlottesville? what happened in gainsville when people fired into a crowd of
protesters? doesn't that scare you? isn't that a threat to our country and democracy? >> tucker: what you're looking at is a completely myopic picture of what is happening. you're seeing a lot of drama because there's massive social change in this country coming from all directions. some of them are not possible to understand. it's not as simply as the rise of white nationalism. you get a volatile society when you change it overnight and you don't give people a chance to weigh-in on whether they like it or not. it's simple. >> people should have a chance to weigh-in, tucker. what i am talking about is politicians that exploit those fears. it's one thing to say in germany, for instance, we can't take in one million immigrants in one year. that's impossible to integrate no matter how rich and how good -- >> tucker: so what you think you're going to get? >> when politicians emerge in a country like germany that has a history of genocide, it causes concern. >> tucker: i have 10 seconds.
♪ >> tucker: a breaking development in the uranium one story for you. the justice department has now lifted a gag order preventing an fbi informant from telling congress what he knows about the uranium one deal. that gag order had been imposed by president obama's attorneys general, eriririririrc holder and loretta lynch, both of them the informant manhattan's attorney says he can tell what all the russians were talking about during the time that these bribery payments were made. that was to get the deal done in 2010. obviously look forward to having what he has to say. we will cover it carefully on this show. that's it for us. tune in every night to the show that's the sworn enemy
of lying pomposity, smugness and group think. sean hannity live from new york is next. >> sean: all right, tucker, thank you. as you said, breaking news just this hour. fox news alert. we are following two major breaking news stories tonight. the russian scandal continues to blow up in the democrats in the media's faces. it is what we have been predicting what happened for over a year. and tonight the huge breaking news, the department of justice is now going it allow that fbi informant, one of the key players in the russian nuclear bribery plot surrounding the uranium one order. he will now that gag order will be lifted that nba will be lifted. in just a few minutes we will speak with the fbi informant's lawyer. also tonight, president trump is calling the corrupt uranium one deal, you know, that the clintons used to line their pockets with millions, and the obama administration, they did nothing to stop it. he called it a modern day watergate. we're going to have all the stunning brand new