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tv   The Story With Martha Mac Callum  FOX News  September 13, 2019 4:00pm-5:00pm PDT

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"special report." make ia great weekend. "the story" hosted by my fred and henry starts right now with eight extra seconds >> ed: breaking tonight, feels we are finally getting closer to the point where justice may finally come to former fbi deputy director andrew mccabe and possibly former top officials like james comey. word breaking tonight that the doj inspector general's report on whether or not they abuse their power to target the trump campaign is now in the hands of the attorney general. the news coming on the heels of another story saying mccabe is closer to being indicted raising questions what this means for the deep state and what officials like mccabe, comey, and all of them tonight. i'm ed henry in for martha maccallum. good to be back on "the story." the ig has been closing closer
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to the fisa warrants that rely heavily on and then verified anti-trump dossier filed by a man who was hired by fusion gps, the hillary campaign, and the dnc. the man heavily involved in that, with a federal indictment down his neck finally ready to talk and turn on others. mccabe once enjoyed a close relationship with his former boss james comey for "the washington post" described them as venerated g-man who worked hand in glove and seemed to split as the story heats up. even comey testifying indicatiy testify against mccabe. >> i could well be a witness. >> mccabe has maintained his innocence, but does, will this mean will will see the
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unraveling of what trump ali's believe is a failed coup attempt. matt gaetz will be here alive, good evening andy. let's start with what this means about the ig report about the fisa warrants finally being in the hands of the attorney general. what does that mean for the prosecutor in connecticut who has been looking at possible indictments of former obama officials? >> that's all going on the two tracks at the same time, ed. there has been coordination at the justice department between what inspector general horowitz is doing and what the u.s. attorney john gorham, who is looking into the origins of the investigation is doing. they have worked this out in a coordination fashion, no doubt, and it probably -- it's the end of a phase of horwitz's
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investigation but i don't know if it will impact the work much. >> what about mccabe and the fact we are hearing that might be closer to him being indicted for basically lying when he was one of the fbi officials going after general flynn and others saying send them to jail for lying. now he may be and trouble himself. >> i think it makes it much harder, ed, for him to make a case if there is a minimal case of lying and frankly when you look at horowitz's report on the full statements allegedly made, doesn't look like a minimal case to me. but i think because you have this hovering issue of whether we have a two-tiered justice system where the connected get a break and be polite general flynn don't, it makes it harder for mccabe to argue in the teeth of that for leniency. >> ed: what about the question i raised at the top about his
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relationship with james comey? comey saying himself at some point i may have to testify against mccabe. they were the top two officials as you know better than anyone. if mccabe does get indicted, does he start singing about what james comey really did? >> a couple of things there, and i think when comey made the statement that he might be a witness, he was simply stating a fact on the circumstances where he did not want to make a public statement about the investigation of mccabe because he might be in the position of having to testify if mccabe gets indicted in the case goes to trial. then simply true. as far as what their relative positions in the investigation are concerned, obviously if there were charges against mccabe, just like there are charges against anyone, that creates a higher incentive to be cooperative. but it's hard to say because we
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don't know what's going on behind the scenes, we don't know what the comey campus telling various investigations. we don't know what mccabe's people have been telling them. it's a little speculative to lay that out. so i'm comfortable saying that i think comey was simply trying not to have to speak publicly about something he might be called to testify about. >> ed: last question, you wrote a column in the "national review" without the president's attacks can backfire because if mccabe is indicted he'll face a pretty liberal grand jury in washington, d.c. washington, d.c., that may not be friendly to the president. on the other hand, i have 30 seconds. does the president have some sort of indication tonight as we have this news of mccabe and the alleged lies as well as this ig report? this is the president has been talking about for months and months. >> i wouldn't spike the football until it actually happened and i do think that the reason the
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false statements case against mccabe may be attractive against the justice department because the facts of it really don't have to do anything with president trump, it has to do with him leaking the existence of the clinton foundation and lying about it. i think they're better off with a case like that that in one where the president was a major presence. >> ed: appreciate your presence tonight. let's go to republican congressman matt gaetz and the close ally of the president. i wonder whether you think justice is finally coming for mccabe and others? >> we do. on the day jim comey was fired peter strzok sent a text message lisa page saying we better get that case open we've been talking about while andy is the acting director of the fbi. the next day, mccabe opens the obstruction of justice investigation into the president. andrew mccabe is also the same president of the hillary clinton email investigation out of the hands of the d.c. field office and put it in the hands of
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senior leadership team where politics appeared to be more at play. central to both of those investigations, now mccabe appears to be potentially at the business and make of an indictment for his false statements where he was trying to shape the media narrative regarding how the fbi and the apartment of justice interacting on the hillary clinton email investigation. >> ed: congressman, have we heard this before and what will be different this time because of your is a bit skeptical that they've heard mccabe, comey, justice is finally coming, yet it seems like they wiggle out of it almost every time? >> recent reporting indicates mccabe's lawyers made their last ditch appeal to the senior leadership of the department of justice to receive special or different treatment because mccabe served at the fbi. the reporting indicates the department of justice is going to apply the law equally to everyone, that means andrew mccabe that means the president, and i think that the right
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standard. the facts have andrew mccabe that the rights. he lied to comey, he lied to the inspector general, and lied to the investigators who said authorize the release of information that the slowed the work regarding the clinton foundation. no real dispute on those facts. >> ed: it was alleged that mccabe try to throw others beneath them under the bus and blamed them for the league so that something -- >> beneath the man above him which is ripe to the question you asked andy about jim comey because mccabe said comey knew about all these things, comey disputes that. we have some of the swamp creatures chewing on each other for once. >> last night there was this big democratic debate. the byword never came up, impeachment. there was this attack by julian castro on joe biden when he went too far on age. mika brzezinski had an interesting take. i want to get your reaction on
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that. >> a lot of incredible moments, joel, including -- well, i think a real low blow. i'm going to have to say it was matt gaetz level. castro versus biden, went after the former vice president. >> ed: msnbc's as you take the low road, sir. >> it wasn't matt gaetz level because it was not interesting, innovative, or effective, it was mika brzezinski level because most people they seem to be doing bad in the ratings, if you're not on one of the coastal areas, so maybe they have to try to gin up a fight with me but i'm focused on serving the folks in florida's first congressional district which, by the way, joe scarborough used to represent. >> ed: i mentioned the letter i word, which didn't come up lat night. your members in the house scene pushing full speed ahead to try to impeach the president when even a 2020 democrats do not want to go there.
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>> matt to come out pretty simple 6 out of 10 americans oppose impeachment, it's party bad politics for someone who wants to be president of united states. i feel my house democratic colleagues had really lurched so far to the left they've become so captive to voices like mika brzezinski and joe scarborough that they are taking poisonous political candy in the form of an impeachment. >> ed: we are going to make a pole, you will not be populated but may be in florida you are. we appreciate you coming in. >> you will be popular everywhere, ed. >> ed: i appreciate that. up next. >> it takes more people, right? >> ed: president trump poking fun at the green deal. after last night's big debate, it seems he may have been looking into a crystal ball if a certain democrat is elected, namely elizabeth warren.
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>> i have proposed following governor inslee that by 2028 cut carbon emissions from buildings, carbon emissions from cars, and by 2035, all carbon emissions from the manufacture of electricity. >> ed: some of the 2020 democrats sharing their glimpse for the future of america and it may look like a very different place if plans like these come to fruition. watch. >> are all americans going to have to drive electric cars? >> electric cars, it's not that
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you have to do. >> we will love driving our electric cars. >> by 2025, we will basically have zero emission vehicles only. 100%. >> we can take millions of vehicles off the road if we had high-speed rail. we know the quarters we can do that and it would literally take millions of vehicles off the road. >> here now, literally, mike huckabee, former arkansas governor. victor davis hanson, senior fellow at the hoover institute. and jessica tarlov, fox news contributor. good evening, all. governor, it's awesome. >> i've got to tell you, ed, if we are going to play whether we will be the flintstones or the chat sins, i will be the jetsons but i did want i've got a solution for the democrats.
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for the next ten years, which according to some of them is the last ten years of humanity, here is how we do it. half the country, the liberals, live without, cars, airplanes, any oil, which means without any plastics. they get rid of it all. those of us who are conservative, we eat ribeyes, we drive cars, we flying planes, we have motorboats. after ten years, let's see which half of america is happier. and we decide whether we are going to go with his green your deal. honestly, that's the way we should approach it. >> ed: let's get jessica in here. jessica, is it easy to mock some of these positions that have gone so far left or do you honestly believe that your party is ahead of the curve on this and conservatives are going to regret mocking all of it because it's a serious issue? speak it's absolutely a serious issue and the majority of americans think that it is not just as a liberal but as a citizen of the world.
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i'm exhausted of these dad jokes about cal parts and no cars or whatever it is when we have scientific conventions about the threat that signs we are contributing to the problem and we are not acting fast enough. i do not know what was laughable what elizabeth warren said talking about moving to electric cars. that's something we've already seen happening for it we've seen individual states, conservative ones including texas, for example, that left there when the power, making the changes that they need to for i want to bring up something that's realle the republicans are doing their best to alienate all the young people who do not recognize the
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threat of climate change. >> ed: i want to give governor huckabee of a quick on. >> i don't deny that i have the worst dad jokes in america. let me finis, jessica. i do not want america to be dependent on foreign oil. if you want to make russia a rash in the middle east rich, let's off fossil fuels because they are not. they are going to continue to use them. >> ed: victor, how do you see it out in california and how the democrats are handling this issue? >> speaking from where i have a small farm and it's 25%-30% poverty weight, most people buy a used car for $5,000. elizabeth warren talking about a multitrillion dollar transformation, these people are not going to be able to buy a tesla at $90,000 with a hydrogen fuel cell with hundred $50,000, there is no information how we are going to for this, how we ae
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going to transform the whole american auto fleet. a person only uses a car 20% of a time over a 24-hour cycle. that's not a very good investment to jump to entire fleets to do this. i'm kind of cynical because every time elizabeth warren proposes something she adds the word regulatory or regulate. she said that about straws, fracking, so-called assault weapons. what does that mean? does that mean getting congress in a bipartisan fashion to pass a bill and have a president sign it? or does that mean an administrative state passes that by fee it? or one last thing, why don't these multimillionaire, and she is a multimillionaire, all these celebrities just take a civil pledge, i'm not going to advocate anything on climate change and weaponry for the middle classes unless i pledge to live in the average square foot home in america? >> ed: let's let jessica jump
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in but answer that broader question which is about government regulation, big brother, whether it's climate change from a medical for all, government takeovers. is that going to backfire for your party? >> i'm not sure it's going to backfire for the party. the candidates have been clear, kamala harris prominently, they'll do what they can with executive action relating to gun control and restoring a lot of the environmental protections for residents obama had put in place. when you are the president of the united states of america talking about light bulbs and how they make him look more orange or whatever he was saying, you see that only one party is actually serious about dealing with climate change. i don't see it backfiring. folks anti-regulation want vote for us anyway, so i commend everybody on my side for putting out real plans, at least we are thinking about it. >> ed: governor, last word? >> i go back to the point, let's let half of america get rid of
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all the things. victor made the great point, if they want to live that way, live that way, show us how wonderful life is without those things but i hate the hypocrisy of flying private jets, suvs, telling the rest of us to get rid of our cars and not go anywhere. ridiculous. >> you can have a car, it's just electric. you will like it, governor. >> ed: it's awesome, governor. >> i like the one i got. >> jessica, it cost $90,000 to get a tesla. >> no, there is not version ofa tesla that costs -- speak of the people who can are lecturing them about how they have to organize their lives in 15 year years. >> i'm all for no private jets. >> ed: have a wonderful weekend, thank you. >> still ahead. >> 20% of the electric is over 65 and they vote, okay?
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i'm one of them. and they vote. be careful what you do with old people because they'll turn on you. >> ed: the former vice president's lawyer was crying foul attacking what seems like some memory loss and old age. memory support brand. you can find it in the vitamin aisle in stores everywhere. prevagen. healthier brain. better life.
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be right back. with moderate to severe crohn's disease, i was there, just not always where i needed to be. is she alright? i hope so. so i talked to my doctor about humira. i learned humira is for people who still have symptoms of crohn's disease after trying other medications. and the majority of people on humira saw significant symptom relief and many achieved remission in as little as 4 weeks. humira can lower your ability to fight infections, including tuberculosis. serious, sometimes fatal infections and cancers, including lymphoma, have happened; as have blood, liver, and nervous system problems, serious allergic reactions, and new or worsening heart failure. before treatment, get tested for tb. tell your doctor if you've been to areas
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students, parents, colleges impacted saying she's deeply ashamed and did more damage than she imagined. the prosecutor shot back saying, motherhood does not make you a cheat and a felon. in handing down a sentence, a judge agreed that trying to be a good mom is no excuse, the college system is already distorted by money and privilege and yet for hoffman that wasn't enough so she took one more advantage for her child or the judge also noted huffman immediately responsibility, has regained her moral compass, so along with serving two weeks in prison, that's the sentence, hoffman will pay a $30,000 fine, perform 250 hours of community service, and serve a year of probation. the judge noticed without the sentence the community around huffman would ask why she got away with it. the actors hoping to serve her time at a women's low security prison in north california
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famous for housing people like patty hearst. after leaving the courthouse, hoffman said there is no justification for her actions period and helps her family, friend, and community will forgive her. huffman is the first parent "full house" star lori locklin are charged $250 million to get into usc. they are fighting the allegations but also facing up to 40 years in prison. she and her husband are facing a lot more jail time then felicity huffman. >> ed: trace gallagher, thank you. next, a "story" exclusive, more than 100 ceos saying gun violence in america is now a public health crisis and its congress' job to fix it. that next. aleve it.
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>> ed: tonight, some big american executives wading into politics and demanding congress take action on gun control. from companies including twitter, uber, dick's sporting goods, sending this letter urging the senate to stand with the american public and take action on gun safety by asking for a bill to require background checks on all gun sales and a strong red flag law. ceo of lifeline from a global product development company. good to see you tonight. >> thank you for having me. >> ed: you know this is a divided time in the country. some companies just want to avoid politics. why are you jumping in? >> for two reasons. first and foremost, nobody wants to see more of their friends, family, coworkers died. secondly, most importantly is
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that this has received pretty bipartisan with support. almost 90% support universal background checks, 75% of the nra supported it. it made perfect sense. >> ed: beto o'rourke last night in this debate, i want to go through with what you just said, he went a little further than you are going. let's listen to what he said and we will talk about it. watch. >> are you proposing taking away their guns and how would this work? >> i am. it was a weapon to kill people on a battlefield. we are going to take away your ar-15, your ak-47. >> ed: it seems to be there is a wide golf to the reasonable position you had a moment ago, let's look at sensible background checks that as you said that even some nra members say let's look at that, we want to make sure that people do not get guns in their hands to
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this more radical position by beto o'rourke. do you worry that's going to inflame the situation even more? >> if we look at the shootings in odessa, the gunmen did not pass the background check and had to go through a private transaction in order to get his gun, get his weapon. if we had universal background check, that's something we would've been able to -- be when i get that point but we are running out of point. is the idea that beto o'rourke, him now basically saying yes, i want to take your guns away, is that going to make your bipartisan effort more complicated? >> more people die from if we have universal background checks which we already have in 13 states and we have it across the country it'll deftly help us. it will not solve the problem, let's be very clear.
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>> ed: we appreciate you coming in and explaining your position. >> thank you very much. coming up, former vice president joe biden's age? that's one of the issues that divide the party. >> there's a lot of people concerned about joe biden's ability to carry the ball across the end line without fumbling. >> ed: fumbling? we are going to go to ladies' night. these ladies number fumble. touchdowns all the way. [do you want breakfast or no?] free cancellations! [definitely breakfast.] how good is that? be a booker at booking.com. why accept it frompt an incompyour allergy pills?e else. flonase sensimist. nothing stronger. nothing gentler. nothing lasts longer. flonase sensimist. 24 hour non-drowsy allergy relief
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>> you just said two minutes ago they would have to buy in. are you forgetting already what you said just two minutes ago? i can't believe you said two minutes ago they had to buy -- you are forgetting that! >> ed: 2020 president hopeful julian castro taking heat for that job. some of the debate stage saying he went too far by attacking the former veep's memory and age. >> this is why the presidential debates are becoming unwatchable, reminding everyone
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what they cannot stand against washington. scoring points against each other, poking each other. >> if you have a policy difference, by all means bear but that personal attack? what we need right now. >> ed: the front runner after some troubling moments like this? >> the president thinks -- my friend from vermont things the employer is going to give you back every single teacher easy raise getting out of the $60,000 level. play the radio, make sure the television -- make sure you have the record player on at night. make sure the kids here work. >> >> ed: ladies' night, lisa boothe, charlie >> at least he didn't say gramophone. he is okay, he's doing all right. >> ed: what's happening in the party? >> what's happening in my party?
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i am an independent. >> ed: you've been a democrat for who you've worked for before. >> i work in house democrats. this is an unfortunate move by castro. i think he did not take a sign from eric swalwell when he attacked sanders for his age and the next thing you know he wasn't in the next debate. he needs to remember, castro needs to remember, who joe biden is and the fact that biden was with obama when they passed the affordable care act. when you are debating him about health insurance and making sure people are insured, he's the one who is suffering from amnesia. >> i couldn't agree more. i think julian castro acted like a total bully. i don't know if that's his personality or someone told him to aggressively go after joe biden but i thought that moment was uncomfortable to witness. with that said, joe biden does not do well in the debate format and the problem is if he becomes president he's going to spend the next four years of his life
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in the debate style setting where he's going to have to think quick on his feet and defend his policy. >> ed: not to mention taking on president trump mano a mano. >> the idea that president trump should be insulated from attacks is ridiculous. the entire premise of a primary is supposed to be a vetting process, he should be vetted. the idea he should be insulated is ridiculous for the better line is it should be a better line of attack. that's not the moment that you saw with chris christie during the new hampshire debate. remember when he went after marco rubio took him out of the running? nor was it the kind of attack that we saw from kamala harris delivered in the first debate which was a well delivered attack. of course he has the right to attack joe biden and we've all seen joe biden stumble, having trouble with his thoughts, but that delivery wasn't there. >> ed: on a lot of people being hypocrites in the democratic party and many media
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pendants have been raising questions about biden's age. some privately have been whispering about his age for some time. all of a sudden julian castro verbalizes it and they jump all over him? >> that comes up with every presidential election. they did it with trump, they did it with his age, they did it with obama and hillary clinton, this is something we see that those sort of things are questions when you are running for president. >> also not mention the fact that julio castro was wrong in his point. >> ed: mentioned that briefly. >> i do not think it's the point that he shouldn't be attacked, it was just the manner, like you were saying. >> if you watch the way it's been covered, there is some how this that joy , joe biden is the anointed one, he should be attacked more because he's the front runner. you would hope if you are a democratic primary voter he's
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vetted thoroughly. he's the best candy get to get through the process. >> not just policy, but attacking personally -- that's politics. >> ed: the new york times pointing out all the issues, it was a three-hour debate debate. the times points out questions like reproductive rights and the gender pay gap were entirely absent. how is that possible, rochelle? democrats talk about that all the time. >> seems like the debates in the questions being asked at these debates is based was leading the headlines at the time. instead of it being the issues that are very important regardless it's a headline of "the new york times," we should be talking about reproductive rights, talking about the gender pay gap. if it's leading the headlines, doesn't make it to the pate stage and it's doing a disservice to the people. >> there's a lot of issues that didn't make the cut. i guess you could parlay that
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into -- b1 abortion. >> what kind of issues, those joe biden support third trimester abortions? he abandon his 40 year position on the hyde amendment, i'd imagine that primary voters would find that instructive to find the answer on that. >> ed: i've got to get you all on the way out to most there's new issues for kanye west. some people these are yeezy crocs. do you see the picture there? >> i saw that on twitter yesterday. what is the problem? >> ed: do you like them or know my? >> i don't know... >> it would look good on those legs that lady has. >> my opinion is a little askew. >> have crocs ever been good? >> since new york fashion week, i have seen a lot of weird things. >> ed: that might not be at
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the top. >> depends on what they cost because yeezys cost hundred $20. >> ed: depends on what they cost. you are nice, matching. all black and white. more importantly, you brought a lot of insight to the table. next, the incredible story of a town in finland that took in thousands of standard air passengers on september 11th, 2001, now the subject of a fox standard documentary, never before seen footage of the traveling pilots and crew. >> this horrible tragedy in washington and new york city, every single plane has been diverted. not sure where we are going to do. y but we'll be here for a while. granted.
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>> on an island across the land better than ever. next to it is a town called gagner. >> ed: that from the broadway musical tells the story of gandara, a real town and you finland that solids population more than double on september 11th 20011 terror struck our nation, shutting down u.s. air space with plane still the air. 7,000 scared, confused people from 90 different countries diverted to that tiny town where they were welcomed with very open arms by the community in a remarkable show of compassion on a tough day. in moments, will be joined by one of the passengers who landed there and stayed for five whole days, but we start with chief breaking news correspondent trace gallagher with a story highlighted in a new fox nation document he called "runway of hope: a 9/11 story." good to see you, trace. >> for the first time in its
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history of the united states shut down its airspace and here's how one pilot explained it at the time. watch. >> we've received a report to our communication lines that what would appear to be a terrorist activity or hijacking has occurred. >> with that 38 wide-body jumbo jets for us to land in the small canadian town of gander, population 9,000. the mayor of gander was expected 7,000 7,000 visitors but the people in the plane did not know what to expect. here's kevin turf at the time. >> we weren't sure where we were going to go or how long we were going to be here. >> quite a while and it didn't take gander long to realize that the town's 500 hotel rooms would not accommodate 7,000 people. but minutes afterwards got out, residents began opening their homes, their schools, their hearts. it wasn't just shelter. they needed food, water, a thousand different things.
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a few hours later, passengers and pilots vividly remember walking into the airport terminal and seeing it lined with tables, cook food, buffet for 7,000. those who were there were astonished how people from gander treated people from 90 different countries, like long lost friends, and how the hospitality lasted for almost a week. kevin knows he'll never be able to pay back the people of gander but he decided he could pay it forward so on the first anniversary of 9/11, owned an ad agency told his employees to team up to give each team $100 to spend, helping others and asked the teams to come back at the end of the day and share their stories. said the stories were inspiring, heartrending, even the cast and crew of the broadcast show "come from away," saying "come from away" is more than a broadway show, it's a movement like the rest he's done.
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>> ed: thank you, trace. here now, passenger from an air france flight that landed near gander in september 11th. there is so many questions, but what was going through your mind at the beginning? you were standard on the tarmac for 15 hours. >> that's correct. we are flying from paris to new york city when airspace was closed. all of a sudden, our plane -- looks like we are flying to the north pole and the gps map. we land to miss it there, didn't hear anything for hours. back there there were no cell phones of international service, no google. we sat and waited. five hours later, the pilot did come on and he said in broke english at the world trade center had collapsed. nobody had believed it. nobody believed it. >> ed: you didn't have the videos on your phone. >> first time we saw the video was 12 hours later and, of course, we were safe, it was fine, nothing like the horrific day happening here in
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new york city. >> ed: you told me on the brake it was -- when you look at the size of gander, it's like 6 million people coming to new york city saying we need hotels, food. the people, how did they take care of you? >> that's the thing. they didn't have to let us off the plane but they took a chance, there could have been other terrorists on the plane, it's out of 9000, took in 7,000 people. they closed their schools, businesses, ended up sleeping at a community college on the floor of the community college. the people emptied their closets with beds, blankets, pillows. i never had to rely on the kindness of a stranger to give me a pillow to put my head on the floor. >> ed: you told me you had a story you wanted. >> for "pay it forward" to my thanks to the cast and crew, one year at my company there's a woman who told me her story, she gave hers to the donate life campaign and came back and talked about it to the entire staff and got all of us including me to register as an organ donor and they know your
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story. >> ed: that means a lot. >> i appreciate what you did. >> ed: have you been back to gander? >> took me ten years to get there, but i've gone back. the people are wonderful and compassion wasn't just a 9/11 thing for that's how they are all the time. my question i keep asking, americans are good and we can be just as compassionate but why does it take a natural disaster or terrorist attack for us to act in that same way? >> ed: why did it take ten years? because your life is complicated? >> i could've flown to paris faster and cheaper than getting to gander. that was a reason. >> ed: talk about your emotions when you went back. >> i'm best friends -- i stay with the head of our shelter, they adopted me as their son. they are wonderful people and the people who are portrayed in the musical "come far away" it's very accurate left of just the
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authentic nature of the people, but the compassion that you see all throughout that. >> ed: you tell a lot of stories. what about the fox nation documentary, i've got 30 seconds. >> the documentary has a lot of people that i shot, had a brand-new video to digital camera and that was used to help the writers write the musical. so it's great. it shows the back story of all the people portrayed in the musical. i encourage everyone to go visit there as well. it's a beautiful place. >> ed: they did a lot for americans and people from all around the world on a tough day. kevin, good luck with the book. we appreciate you coming in. you want to check out that document on fox nation. that is "the story" for friday, september 13th 2019. as always, "the story" goes on. i will see you again tonight on hannity and fox and friends, start with us, a cup of coffee tomorrow morning 6:00 a.m. eastern. look forward to having you. from new york, i'm headed to
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i'm ed henry. ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ >> hi, everybody. welcome to "tucker carlson tonight." i'm brian kilmeade i'm filling in for tucker. he will make a special appearance this hour. i promise. meanwhile the 2020 democratic presidential race has been running for more than a half a year, believe it or not. last night was the first time that all the top candidates shared a stage at the same time. they did not let that opportunity go to waste. it was all-out war from the get-go. >> my friend from vermont thinks that the employer is going to give you back, if you negotiate union all these years and got a cut in wages because you got insurance. they will give back that money to the employee? >> as a matter of fact they will. >> let me tell you something, for a socialist -- for a socialist, you have a lot

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