tv Studio B With Shepard Smith FOX News May 23, 2012 3:00pm-4:00pm EDT
her husband stops breathing. but a dispatcher was asleep and snoring. we will play the recorded call for you unless breaking news changes everything. this is "studio b." >> but, first from fox at 3:00, facebook. the public offering was one of the most anticipated and now the most controversial. if not among the biggest flops. the company is dealing with a series of negative developments and lawsuits and investigations. less than a week after the troubled debut on wall street, facebook is being sued. shareholders claims the social network and the big bank underwriters misled them by selling only a select few that they downgraded the earnings forecast. the representatives say the suit is "without merit." but federal regulators are also looking into possible violations and a senate panel is also
reviewing the situation. the stock is actually picking up a bit of family after a two day plummet. shares up $1 on the day or 3.5 percent. the i.p.o. is called a disaster and some investeders are furious the price was too high and somebody should pay. so, we will get to gerri willis from the fox business network. what is the latest on the lawsuit? >>gerri: of course, the company saying we will defend ourselves and here is what they said. we believe a lawsuit is without merit and well defend ourselves but last night we talked of morgan stanley lowering the revenue forecast. now facebook advised the analysts to lower the forecast. now big questions whether individual investors should have access to that information like the best clients of morgan stanley. >> are this violations we can see? >> the answer is, we do not know because the investigations are just underway and the s.e.c. and the self-regulatory organization for brokers, they are both
looking into this, and, adding fuel to the fire, are reports that morgan stanley made $100 million in profit, and the other under writer made $100 million in profit so people are looking to them wondering what will happen next. >>shepard: nice work if you can get it on a big glop. and the lawyers are here, and associate editor of barrons, which is owned by our parent company. >>guest: there were breakdowns at every point but i don't know if it was a violation. too much stock came up after the last minute and they made the deal bigger and priced it high because they thought they had demand. and if this is true, that, perhaps, morgan stanley analysts in the informal projection said maybe revenue will be soft, and they did not tell everyone, that is an issue. you supposed to rely only on the documents when you buy initial public offering but we have road
shows and we talk to the people so, there could have been a problem but the big problem to me was, too much stock, in a bad market, priced too high. >>shepard: and the lawsuits. >>arthur: if the documents you are supposed to base predictions on say the earnings are (a) but there are phone calls to special people, the special ones. the rich ones. well, it is actually going to be (b), and the person, the college student who bought 50 shares on the internet that day, they don't have that information, well, the second should come down on with all the source and all the power they have. >>shepard: will they? >>gerri: that is not their m.o., the s.e.c. is regarded by something of a toothless tiger. remember, this is not an outfit that can get people in trouble criminally but only fines they assess, so, at the end of the day that is probably what you will see a fine on someone somewhere and maybe not even morgan stanley, maybe someone
else in the process but i have to say, love to have that information shared with individual investers. >>randy: i cannot stand this attitude. we would not have the discussion if facebook closed at $frye even assuming this all went on, and the interesting thing is a lot of people have said, well, it is actually a good thing it didn't run because then the bubble does not burst, so it pulls back, and it has come up today, and maybe it rises tomorrow and the day after that and the day after that and it does a natural stream based on people liking the company opposed to getting in. >>arthur: randy we sudden be having the conversation, i agree, you are right, we would be having the conversation if everyone made money but we should have been. if a certain amount of people got inside information and the rest of us did not we should have that conversation. how come the big batches, the rich people, how come they got the adjusted we numbers that everyone who is sitting at home did not get?
that is out of order. >>shepard: he said inside information and morgan san franciscoly would bristle. >>guest: that is probably not what goes on in any given deal. we are only hearing because the price did not pop. usually the bankers are sandbagging the public, by pricing them too low. it is an art in the process not just size. >>gerri: but they rewarded at the end of the day and what we really want is a fair and even playing field for individual investors so they can participate in the markets. that is what we need. it is not what we are getting. >>shepard: it is not what we have. the egyptian people today getting their first taste of democracy. voting in their first free presidential election after a series of dictators ruled the country under military force for six decades coming about after last year's massive protester during the height of the arab spring.
that was february of last year in cairo. the demonstrators forced the dictator, mubarak, to step down and today is a new era, divisions run deep. some voters are very serious of the possibility of islamic rule. others worry the military will continue to keep their tight grip on the government. we cannot know yet. and now the news like with the huge day of democracy. >> it is. imagine, voting for the very first time in your whole life in a real election. that is exactly what tens of millions of egyptians are doing. democracy has arrived but the question is, could it mean egypt will become an islamist state? there are 13 candidates vying for the presidency from islamists to leftist, and a former prime minister, and a foreign minister now widely despised we president, who ruled with a strong-arm for 30 years. islamist parties including the
muslim brotherhood freedom and justice party have won a majority of seats in the parliament but in this election the islamists could win. >> it is very possible you could see islamist victory not election. it is not cheer what powers the president will actually have, but when you combine an islam president with the islam parliament you will see an effort to impose islamic law in egyptian and that is bad news for the minorities and the women. >> others state economic problems, the governmental chaos will hurt the most of the brotherhood chance at the polls. >> voting is today and voting is tomorrow, and it will not produce a clear winner but they do have a run offset for late june but the state department says whoever wins, washington will work that party. one voter who suffers from cancer went to the polls and he said because i might die in a few months and he told reporters he wanted to give his kids a
better future. >>shepard: thank you from new york city. >> iran's nuclear thing. here is how the taxes usually go. iran agrees to negotiate and refuses to allow the inexpecters and it falls apart s -- and we do it again. why is this time different? we will have the latest on that. and a health scare for former first lady nancy reagan at 90, suffering from broken ribs. all energy development comes with some risk,
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>>shepard: negotiations underway in baghdad between iran and the united states and five other world powers over the nuclear program. previous talks have gone nowhere but yesterday the united nations chief said he expect as deal with iran to restart the nuclear inspections. and, today in baghdad, where they are holding the meetings, officials suggested a breakthrough is possible. the united states wants iran to
stop enriching uranium, a process that is key to making atomic weapons. of course iran claims the nuclear program is for peaceful purposes only. and now, the news from baghdad. steve? >>reporter: the talks began at noon local time here in baghdad and they are still going on after the 10:00 p.m. hour. a fight over the future of iran's nuclear program. and, really, the fight at the moment being waged between diplomats. on one side you have diplomats from the six major powers: the united states, u.k., france, germany, china and russia. they are focused on a few goals including stopping the production of enriched morning -- uranium and the concentration because if it is too high it can be used as fuel for nuclear weapons. and iran on the other side is
pushing for economic sanctions to be removed which will only get worst in ex-two -- get worse if the next two months. there will be a july embargo of iranian oil that could cripple the economy of iran. there have been notes of optimism, so far, the united states response has been guarded. officials saying they want to pay more attention to actions than empty promises with in timetable. iran has been saying over and over again for the past decade, the nuclear program is only for civilian use and that includes even the enrichment facility which, of course, is barricaded underground inside of a mountain. concerns have been raised especially by israeli officials, that facility, in particular, could soon become impregnable. the real debate on the first
day, even, and could extend beyond the when day, today, and tomorrow. >>shepard: thank you from baghdad, steve. new testimony today at the trial of a u.s. soldier accused of plotting to kill fellow members of the military near ft. hood. the jury was told this 22-year-old priest wanted to martyr himself. and remind people of the army psychiatrist accused of the 2009 master at ft. hood. and the investigator say the young private planned to bomb a nearby restaurant and shoot any survivors. the prosecution claim he was just hours away from finishing a bomb when police arrested him at a ft. hood area motel. the defense attorneys say he never built a bomb. and the supplies he had were not against the law. this week the suspect wore a surge california mask in court after officials say he was biting his lip and spitting his blood at people. several marshals near him were
wearing protective glasses. >> close call for a three-year-old who road in the middle of a major intersection. this happened in china. security camera video show the boy riding straight into oncoming traffic and barely missed the bus and he is okay. a traffic cop spotted him and led him out. the kid had been, taken off on his bicycle while his grandfather who was babysitting him at the time, went to the bathroom. a woman called 9-1-1 and frantic, my husband is not breathing, listen. >> is that him i hear in the background? but that was not her husband in the background. he is not breathing. obviously, you can tell by the increasing that was a 9-1-1 dispatcher. the guy who was supposed to be helping the caller with an emergency was sound asleep and snoring. we will town to the lawyers.
>>shepard: fire officials in maryland are apologizing after a dispaper fell asleep while manning 9-1-1 telephone, in montgomery county, outside of washington, dc. a woman called 911 and said her husband cannot breathe. >> hold on, let me try and get them on the line. >> he is turning blue. >> okay. okay. listen to me. help is on the way. put one hand on his forehead and the other under his neck, tilt his hold back. is there a special entrance we need to come into?
no ... >>shepard: the patient made it to the hospital, but we have not been given a word on his condition, and the assistant fire chief confirms the snoring came from the sleeping dispatcher who was working in hour 17 of a 24 hour shift which would have been followed by another 24 hour shift, 48 straight hours on the clock. we are told the montgomery county dispatchers worked twice as long as other dispatchers. fire chief says each 24 hour shift comes with six hour scheduled sleep period, so the legal panel is here. you are not supposed to sleep while answering the 9-1-1 call. >>arthur: that is a designated time when you are not answer phones. look, 9-1-1 operators are not exactly heroes but they are. they are. and they can be.
and we put our likes if their hands and our loved one's likes if their hands and they have zero margin of error but you cannot let someone would makes this kind of mistake, what are you going to do, suspend them? someone almost died. >>randy: can the volunteer, who is experienced saying he will work back-to-back shifts? fire him? blaze him? the counsel that acredits fish year medical interns are limited to 16 hour shifts why are we blaming it on the boss, the union that says go ahead and work 24 hour shift. you want --. >>arthur: there is no one if the doctor to operate on. >>shepard: do you have to talk at the same time? >>arthur: she volunteering to work. she not a volunteer. he is making extra money. so, fine, i have no problem with that but you have to be able to do it on six hours of sleep and
if you can't you have to get up and say, look i'm falling asleep on the job. someone else has to come in and relieve me because someone will die. >>randy: the interns will have no one to work on in the emergency rooms if the poor dispatchers who work 24 hour shifts sleeping rather than helping people in need. do not can the guy who is volunteering and trying to do the right thing. deal with the union. the boss. and the people would make the ridiculous laws. >>shepard: how do you know he is not just piling on hours and sleeping through it, and derelict in duty. rain i give him the benefit of the doubt. but we know he was volunteering 24 hour back-to-back shifts and we know that the policy --. >>shepard: volunteering seems like the thing you do at the nursing home, it is not volunteering when they pay you. if he sleeps during the huckabee taping, they are probably going
to toss him out on his butt. >>randy: but the policies that say it is okay to work a 24 hour shift, that is insane. insane. >>arthur: obviously, it is not because a lot people do it. i don't think shepard has covered a story about a 9-1-1 sleeping on the phone and snoring. >>randy: the neighboring counties are 10 1/2 and 12 hour shifts. there is something wrong if they have 24 hour shifts. >>shepard: hope we don't go to hour shifts around here. if they pay at double time and a half you would do it. i would. i would not snore. >>randy: you get cancer. >>shepard: lawmakers say they have uncovereds do more accusations against members of the secret service in just the last five years. do we have to keep doing this story with a straight face? people go to foreign countries
the director of the united states secret service defended his agency today on capitol hill as lawmakers reveal the hooker scandal in colombia was more than one time deal. these are the men and women in charge of protecting the president. and today the boss insisted the security of president obama was never compromised for a moment in colombia, and that is despite reports that some agents invited prostitutes to their hotel days before the president was set to arrive. the director sullivan says he cannot figure out what the guys were thinking. >> i just think that between the alcohol and, i don't, the environment, these individuals did some really dumb things. and i just cannot explain why they would have done what they would do but i will tell you i do not believe they difficulty because they believe that this time of behavior would be tolerated. >>shepard: lawmakers warned they were learning this was not a one time incident, and, today,
the chairman of the senate homeland security committee, the connecticut independent senator lieberman revealed 64 cases against secret service over five years. he said they include suggestive e-mails, inappropriate relationships with foreign nationals and one complaint of nonconsensual intercourse. and now, what are the senators saying they were going to do about this unbelievably horrible thing? >>reporter: they said they wanted to get to the bottom of it to see if it was part of the culture at the agency responsible for protecting the president of the united states and many other dignitaries. the director of the secret service saying, we have done some 37,000 trips over the past six years and there was only this one incident. today the chairman talked about how oddity was we found out about this incident. >> if one agents had not argued
with a woman about how much was owed the world would never have known this sordid story. but the world does necessity this sordid story and that is why the secret services, the inspector general, and we must do everything we can to learn the truth as best we can. >>reporter: in addition to the secret service doing an internal investigation, today the inspector general from the department of homeland security said he will do his own independent investigation to try to get to the bottom of this which the senators on the committee thought was a pretty big deal. >>shepard: from what i hear from people this is barely an open secret. this sort of thing goes on when agents go to colombia where prostitute is legal, is not a crazy new flash by any stretch. the senators know it. >>reporter: that is right they seem to believe it was a culture of what goes on the road stays on the road, and, although the director was trying to say this
was an isolated incident, the senators were not bying it in a bipartisan way. here is the top republican on the committee. >> you cannot be confident this has not happened before and that it will not happen again unless a very clear message has been sent that the rules are not different when agents are on the road. >>reporter: it was an interesting dynamic in the hearing because sometimes you get the scandals and the senators are saying, you need to go, you need to be fired but in this case they have great respect for mark sullivan the secret service director but perhaps because she a good guy was not exposed to the seedy behavior of those beneath him. >>shepard: maybe, thank you, mike, and now the man who broke the story for the "washington post", a journallallist who
wrote the book "behind the scenes with the agents." ron, great to see you. it would be disingenuous for anyone to pretend this was not then to have happened before. >>guest: well, that is a good assumption but it is not true. mark sol ran is correct when he says this is, an aberration with the behavior. on the other hand, the secret services overall is a disaster waiting to happen because it does cut corners and the management culture is lax and allows, for example, people to get in events without proper screening and they do not do polygraphing as came out in the hearing which confirmed a story which i did, and, this culture does, i think, lead to agents saying, well, we can do whatever we want but in terms of this kind of misbehavior and misconduct, this, really, is an aberration. of course there have been minor problems over the years and
there are in any organization, but the focus, rather than being on colombia should be on the more serious problems. we saw an example of it when the salahis got in the white house without being invited. that happened because the agents are aware of the management culture of nodding and winking and not backing then up when they insist on good security. >>shepard: how did it get there? >>guest: it started in 2003 when the department of homeland security took over the secret service from treasury. and the secret service had to compete with other agencies for budgets and somehow the management culture just went downhill. it is absolutely true the agents are dedicated and brave. and courageous. and impressive. with the exception of the idiots we saw if colombia. but when you have a management that doesn't keep up with the latest firearms and let's people
in without the prop screening, that doesn't do polygraphs, at all, and the f.b.i. does it every five years, doesn't do ethics training or security training, in contrast to the f.b.i. which does it each year, when you see all of this and you are on the bottom, you say, well, maybe i can just get away with what i want to do and see prostitutes. >>shepard: well, they did, apparently. ron, good of you to come again. author of the book about the secret service. >> nancy reagan suffered a fall and broke some of her ribs. the director of the reagan presidential library made the announcement saying she fell about six weeks ago at her home in los angeles. she was set to attend a sweep from the wisconsin senator paul ryan at the reagan library yesterday. here is the lie prairie's
director. >> she is tuning in to our live broadcast from home tonight on doctor's orders. mrs. reagan, hi on tv, it is good do have you with us tonight, as well. >> former first lady is 90 years old. trace like in los angeles. you know, usually we seem to be kept up on former first ladies and presidents and such but they did not tell us of this for six weeks. it was surprising to me. >>trace: six weeks is a long time. nancy reagan is highly revered in the republican party and her privacy is also very welcome protected. we likely still would not know about the fall and the broken ribs if she had not been scheduled to appear at the fundraiser last night. now her spokesman said she is adding a few appointments to her schedule but no big events at all, and, doctors say make no mistake, broken ribs for a 90-year-old can be very dangerous. listen. >> we need to make sure that the ribs do not actually interfere
with her lungs or her breathing so the first thing you do is take an x-ray to make sure the rib itself is not getting into the lung situation because you do not want the rib to puncture the lungs. >>trace: a punctured lung can lead to pneumonia. we have not seen nancy reagan in public since late last summer. >>shepard: any fall is scary and she has had more than her share. >>trace: four that we know of. she fell in 1999 and broke her rib for the first time, and, then, in 2005 she was in a hotel in london and fell again, and did not break any bones. and three years later she fell again at her home in bellaire, again, in broken bones, but den months after that, she fell if the third time at home and she broke her pelvis and was in the hospital for two days. remember this, last summer, at a fundraiser, she was being escorted in by then freshman senator rubio and she lost her
footing, good thing the senator grabbed her. she was fine, they escorted her to her seat and we all know the former first lady successfully fought breast cancer back in the 1980's. >>shepard: trace, we wish her all the besting obviously. the conservative watch dog group is accusing the white house of turning over sensitive information about the navy team that killed osama bin laden and we will get reaction from the white house just ahead. wanna know the difference between a trader and an elite trader? it's this... the etrade pro platform. fast. beautiful. totally customizable.
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navy seal team six to make a movie about the raid that killed osama bin laden. that is the word from the conservative government watch dog group "judicial watch." they sued to get access to e-mail define filmmakers and government officials which show the officials gave the commander's name to a director and a screenwriter but asked them not to tell anyone else. the filmmakerss won academy awards for "the hurt locker." several members of the house armed services committee are asking the pentagon to investigate this situation. and wendell is working the story for us live at the white house this afternoon. the white house put a fair amount of trust if these filmmakers if you believe the e-mails. >>reporter: you are right. the two were allowed to interview a member of the navy seal team that took out osama bin laden as part their research for a movie called "zero dark
30." but it is not clear the identity is classified but the administration has promised to keep the identities secret. and the two promised to do the same. but, new york congressman peter king who is share of the house homeland security committee is not comfortable with it. >> the information on military commanders you do not want to talk about but he had a special operations person give them this information and keep it a step removed so no one would know what was happening. >>reporter: a problem he has with the access, the movie was to be released best fall election and it will be flattering to the president, and it would appear the timetable has slipped to december. >>shepard: what is the white house saying? >>reporter: they maintained since the story broke in august that it did not provide information that wasn't given to reporters but what is driving the story today is documents released by judicial watch certainly show it gave them access to officials that all of us did not get and a spokesman said "we do our best to
accommodate them to make sure the facts are correct, we do not discuss classified information," democratic strategist agrees with the policy. >> it seems silly that this argument that a major foreign policy success on the part of the united states should be kept secret and not get into different media, whether film make we or a news organization like fox news. >>reporter: and the two were shown a c.i.a. model of bin laden's compound used to train for the raid and a c.i.a. room that is so secret the name was redacted from the document. >>shepard: a pakistani court has sentenced a doctor to more than 3 years in prison for helping the c.i.a. locate osama bin laden, and keep in mind pakistan is our "ally." you have to really keep that in mind because it can slip. the us gave the pakistani government more than $2 billion in aid last year. and billions more over the past 10 years. the doctor, and this is his
picture, ran a fake vaccination program which helped the c.i.a. get d.n.a. evidence from bin laden's home pakistan. and the defense secretary panetta has criticized the arrest of the man who helped track down the most wanted terrorist and a senior official with knowledge of counterterrorism operations against al qaeda in pakistan says the doctor is a hero who saved american and pakistani lives. but pakistan convicted the doctor of treason and sentenced him to three decades in prison. and now with us is judith miller from manhattan institution. 30 years in prison. and he got it for helping us catch osama bin laden. >>guest: right. >>shepard: our good friends the pakistanis. >>guest: our good friends the pakistanis and meanwhile the doctor is a pawn in a broader game between the united states and pakistan over their decision or nondecision regarding the
employee of american trucks and supplies into afghanistan. that is what is really going on here. the poor doctor. would was busy vaccinating children. pakistani children. on the afghan and pakistani border, pay as terrible price, 17 of his workers, health workers along with him, remain called basically not helpful to pakistani interests and our own secretary of defense panetta says, you know, he was working against al qaeda, not against pakistan, but the pakistanis do not seem to remember that. >>shepard: the pakistanis see him as almost one and the same. >>guest: and we still don't know. that is the problem. we still do not know who knew in the pakistani government that osama bin laden was there. who was helping. who was supplying. this is such a difficult relationship that the poor doctor may very well do a lot of time in jail unless, unless, unless, pakistani's president pardons him. and that means the relationship
between the united states and pakistan has to improve so that he can be pardoned. >>shepard: and then we have to pay more money to get our trucks in. >>guest: before the united states accidentally killed 26 pakistani soldiers on the border, we refused to apologize because we said, blame likes on both side buzz they said you can make this up to us if rather than paying up $250 per truck that goes across the boarder you pay us $5,000 a truck that goes across the boarder, and this struck the americans as kind of extortion from an ally that is getting $1 billion in military aid, so the agreement that was supposed to happen to re-open that supply route, has not happened, and as a result, the president of pakistan, who is belatedly invited to the summit in kick, was not given a bilateral meeting with the president. >>shepard: it would appear the
pakistanis helped harbor the man who kills thousands of americans. and then convicted of treason the man who helped us find that international terrorists, and, now wants to us pay them $5,000 for every truck that goes into their country, to their good friend the americans. >>guest: that is correct. it is a problematic relationship and if we did not need them to facilitate our exit from afghanistan because the taliban who have to make a deal to get us out of afghanistan are sitting in ... pack continue. being hosted, as well, so it is consistent behavior on their part. >>shepard: i think of going all sorts of extravagant things, going jetting here, going there and doing this and that and i realize sometimes home is where i need to be. sometimes we could just stay home. >>guest: i think that the doctor would like to be home. and he has been offered at least there is a little bit, a role in the congress to give him
american citizenship but why think that will help him right now. wereship -- >>shepard: probably not. a jilted groom is suing the woman would stood him up at the altar not once. but twice. saying she should pay. he is suing her. i never thought to use aspirin for muscle pain. but i tested it out, and bayer advanced aspirin relieved my pain fast. it helps me get back in the game. but don't take his word for it. put bayer advanced aspirin to the test for yourself at fastreliefchallenge.com. or annuity over 10 or even 20 years? call imperial structured settlements. the experts at imperial can convert your long-term payout into a lump sum of cash today.
bills including deposits for the venue, the band, and a deejay and photographers and wants her to pay half. he claim he withdrew another $50,000 from their joint bank account the day she broke up with him. he says it was not all her money. now, she filed a countersuit claiming they won't give her back her stuff. back to the lawyers. well, well, marriage and breakups and now they suing. does he have a case? >>arthur: sure, they are going indo this together, get the haul, the flowers, the best photographer and she is on board and they all sign on the dotted line and he lies out the hundred and he is like, no, no, no, why does he get stuck? why does he get stuck with all of it? how does she explain that
admittedly only $37,000 of the money in the account is hers but she withdraws $54,000. what right does she have to the extra money? the rent is a fuzzy issue because he already had the apartment but the terms of the deposit and the money on the account, she took out of the account that was his, of course she could get that back. >>randy: you are injecting a couple of facts not in evidence. all paperwork with the venues was in his name only otherwise the venues would be going after both of them. so, he put them in his name. nice try. that is what i do. what do i do for a living? >>arthur: i am sure he pick the florist. >>randy: creative try. there are certain gifts, the engagement ring is a classic example. i give you this engagement ring and it becomes a gift when we get married. if you don't marry me you have to give me the ring back. for him to now say, the rent deposit, the venue deposits were gifts, it is a little silly.
this is why you have agreements beforehand. >>arthur: are you kidding me? the photographer for the wedding is a gift in contemplation of marriage? >>randy: not a gift, not a gift. not a gift. >>arthur: set a gift. it is not a gift. a veteran too. her maim is not on hit. bummer, she -- he will say we have an agreement. but there is nothing in writing. >>arthur: what about equity, courts supposed to figure out what is justice. >>randy: and the judge will say, she jumped you the first time and you went back if more. >>arthur: the florist, the wedding, the band, and he was nice enough to say i will sign, she says, goodbye, i am out of here. good by. >>shepard: careful, now. >>arthur: and that is it? >>shepard: we will see what
one non-narcotic pill a day, every day, can help reduce this pain. tell your doctor right away if your mood worsens, you have unusual changes in mood or behavior or thoughts of suicide. antidepressants can increase these in children, teens, and young adults. cymbalta is not approved for children under 18. people taking maois or thioridazine or with uncontrolled glaucoma should not take cymbalta. taking it with nsaid pain relievers, aspirin, or blood thinners may increase bleeding risk. severe liver problems, some fatal, were reported. signs include abdominal pain and yellowing skin or eyes. tell your doctor about all your medicines, including those for migraine and while on cymbalta, call right away if you have high fever, confusion and stiff muscles or serious allergic skin reactions like blisters, peeling rash, hives, or mouth sores to address possible life-threatening conditions. talk about your alcohol use, liver diase and before you reduce or stop cymbalta. dizziness or fainting may ocr upon standing. ask your doctor about cymbalta. imagine you with less pain. cymbalta can help. go to cymbalta.com to learn about a free trial offer.
>>shepard: and then this before we wrap it up. who need as parachute with 18,000 cardboard boxes? a dare devil outside london pulled off, well, this is impressive stunt, look at this. gary jump out of a helicopter half a mile above the ground. that is him falling with a cameraman above him, and he fell for about 33 seconds. and, then, used something call the wing suits so batman it right in there and kind of glide into a pile of cardboard bookses. there he is. he was wearing a parachute for the stunt but he didn't use it because everything went as
planned. in silent video land from the unite the kingdom. that is it for "studio b" today on a wednesday afternoon. the dow was in the dumper, down 100 points. look at this, recovered all kinds of numbers, fox business network reporting that traders are sitting around trying to put a halt to the euro decide. lots of concerns that the greeks will be out of the euro zone, or the euro currency. we should turn to context and perspective with "your world." this is fox news channel. >>stuart: he is not a big spender. welcome, everyone, i am stewart van any here for neil cavuto this is "your world," the white house today coming out swinging, ripping into g.o.p. criticism that president obama is a big spender calling that "pure b.s.," and white house press secretary said "do not buy into the.