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tv   Good Day New York  FOX  November 12, 2015 9:00am-10:00am EST

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scores to our cardmembers. apply today at discover.com every sip. the taste uniquely dunkin'. each cup uniquely you. it's not just any coffee. it's your coffee, your dunkin'. america runs on dunkin'. >> from fox 5 news, it's time for more good day new york. >> you are obsessed with this song today. >> listen to it. so i waited with high hopes, and she walked in the place. i knew her smile in an face. >> basically, what's happened here is -- it was my own lovely lady -- the song. this guy is bored in his
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relationship, so he answers a personal ad, and it turns out that it's his girlfriend, his live-in dpoif. it's basically like meeting your significant other on tinder again. >> right. >> you know about this. i mean, first of all, the guy gets caught, basically, putting an ad in the paper. and then -- >> but so did she. she gets caught too. >> who knew that they both liked rain? >> they didn't. you've got to be open and honest. >> by the way, live look at flushing, queens, where people are roughly obeying the traffic regulations. that's been in the news lately. all right, our next guest waiting in the wigs, who knows everybody does. it's the biggest thing in the world. [laughter] olivia pope, kerry washington, right? >> yeah. jake. >> jake, who works at the white house. mysterious role, i'm not exactly -- i need to get up to speed, but let's meet the great
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on scandal. how are you? in i'm great. episode -- >> okay? so it's a little spoiler, because some people, you know, everything's about the dvr now. >> everything is about the dvr. the ratings, everything is about the dvr. >> but we're allowed to discuss things. it's not the next day. >> i think we're allowed to discuss things, it's a matter of what people want to hear. want. don't turn it off. [laughter] >> the last time we saw you, you were very upset with oily v.a. >> i was. right? >> yeah. >> and accusing her of having a hand in killing your ex. >> i love how into this show you are. i love that you know this. >> scott, let me burst your [laughter] that's the gist of it. are are. >> here is the clip, and then i want to discuss, because things
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>> okay. >> you freed roland, roland put a bullet in her back, now she's dead, so you killed her. oh, you didn't think about that. do the math. the people your father killed in the past, all those people, maybe estimate the dead people yet to come. really, oily v.a., you didn't think the body count you'd rack up? >> if i had known, if i had thought for even a second -- >> the woman i loved killed the woman i used to love or the woman i used to love killed the woman i love. i can't figure it out. [laughter] >> but it's the craziness and >> yeah. there's a lot going on there. >> no. look, this was a great moment for jake, you know, talking about really feeling -- telling her his feelings about what happened. i think it's important. >> okay. so why then do you kiss her at the end of the scene? >> why do you think? why do you think? >> i thought it was like -- >> i've got the answer. she's hot!
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>> sometimes you've got to kiss the girl at the end of is the scene whether you're -- >> i think it was maybe a good-bye, maybe a -- i don't know. we had a lot of discussion about that on the set, and we did some without it and some with it, and i like the way it turned out. >> how long has this scandal craze been going on? >> this is our fifth season. woo really fortunate. >> what's the future? we're good for three, four, ten seasons? what do we think? >> god, from your lips to god's ears. as long as people enjoy the show and we enjoy making it. >> presidents dig the show. >> yeah. we've been lucky enough to hear from some very influential people about how they like the show. >> can you foreshadow this evening? >> i foreshadow a little bit this evening -- >> give us a hint. >> there's a a lot going on in the relationship between fits and olivia and what's going to
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happen now that melly's out of the white house. >> jake and oily v.a., they're done with? >> it seems like they are, yeah. i think good for him, right? >> i don't believe it. >> can i ask you where did you grow up? >> st. louis, missouri. >> you decided to be an actor when? >> i was really young. i was probably 8 or 9, and my parents took me to see a production of annie, and i fell in love with it. i did community and high school theater and found my way to l.a. not long after that. >> so i know that you live in l.a. now full time, right? >> i do. >> how many kids do you have? >> i have three kids. my youngest is going to be one tomorrow. >> oh, how nice. and i heard you have a dog. >> i have a rescue dog named frankie who is a very important part of life. and that's one of the reasons i'm here to talk with you guys. i partner with swiffer and bark and company on their welcome home campaign. we found out that there are a lot of dog out there that need to be rescued in these shelters,
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tens of thousands of them, and one of the main barriers to entry to adoption is parents consider pet mess a problem. >> i have to say we had a dog that needed a home last week, and that dog shed all over me. my clothes were -- right? last week it was a german shepard. >> it happens, right? dogs shed. >> but we love them. >> that's the thing. and one of the things swiffer wants to do is show you can get a to thorough clean in minutes if you use the swiffer product. >> what is it? >> this is the bark box. they're donating 10,000 of these to shelters around the country for people who have a problem with pet mess. you get swiffer products, treats, food for your pents, coupons for swiffer products and febreze, which is great. so if you think pet mess is a problem and you're thinking about adopting an animal which is, i believe, great for kids to have coming up, you get a thorough clean in minutes -- >> i like that you have a shelter dog.
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got him at north animal shelter. we lost him in the '90s. >> oh, no, i'm sorry. >> oh, it's okay. >> you know the benefits that animals bring to your life. it's amazing. and if swiffer and bark box and i can help people overcome that and not think about pet hair mess -- >> i know. >> -- it's a great thing. >> see, i have lulu, she doesn't she would. see her? >> the dog on the left this. >> and rlulu brings great things to your life. >> i didn't think i was going to fall so much in love with a dog. the treats are really cool, i love the swiffer products, i love the treats. humans could eat them. >> well -- >> i mean, if greg rolls over -- >> should we open it up and get in? [laughter] >> that's cute. one more thing about the show, and i want you to tell the bosses over there at scandal, i think your character is in line for a promotion. >> i think he's definitely due. >> there's historic precedence for this.
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alexander hail bake nixon's -- alexander hague became nixon's chief of staff, and he was a years. and chief of staff at the same time. it was a very interesting role. >> maybe that might be more responsibility i can handle. >> a few weeks ago tony goldwyn was here, and he says the two of their clothes. >> it seems to be that way. look, in shonda land you're never safe, and it's something we always have to stay in shape for, and i'm glad that he seems to be the person taking his shirt off more these days. >> that's tony is our own oval office -- >> he looks handsome no matter where you put him. >> we were trying to figure out what we could do with you. should we have him in the oval office? you seem to be everywhere. setting. >> oh, really? >> yes. thinking of?
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always in that setting on tv. >> yeah. >> she wants you to take off your -- >> no! i wouldn't say that. >> you said that all day yesterday. let's get him to take off his shirt. >> oh, really? >> she was quite obsessed. >> look, here's the thing -- >> not going to happen. you're all right, scott. scott foley, we can see you every week on scandal. and by the way, you go to the shelter -- >> go to participating shelters, you're going to get a swiffer bark box, a welcome home kit, a bunch of stuff to help you guys think about it's not that bad having a pet at home. >> good luck tonight. tonight's thursday? >> tonight's thursday. watch it. >> do you tweet during the show? >> i tweet all show. >> there you go. >> give her a plug. she's really into it. retweet you. >> tell that tony guy high. >> all all right mike woods, you don't have to ask mike twice to take off his shirt. >> take it off! >> you really want me to? no, i can't. [laughter] i had, like, five doughnuts
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today, otherwise i'd be right there. good to see you though, pal. can you retweet me too? in fact, the whole gang. >> now it's been said. >> let's show you what's going on here. another day of rainfall, but it's only a little bit that we have to deal with, and it's coming through basically right now. a few showers so far this morning, but it's going to pick up during the late morning and early afternoon hours, but by tonight you are going to see clearer skies and more sunshine tomorrow. it will be windy and cooler and getting even cooler in the days to follow. yeah, that's what we have for you. here's the radar live right now, we've got some pretty solid showers cruising through connecticut and eastern long island, south fork getting some here. but it looks like the bulk of the rain is still to the west of us. it's just now coming through pennsylvania, will continue to head toward the tristate region as time goes on. temps hook like this, 56 crees out -- degrees out at central park and 46 in monticello.
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from the -- depends on where you are, but generally from the east and southeast at around 3-8 miles per hour. but that's piling up the waters in the long island sound as well as the new york harbor. that is it for the time being. anyhow, we have cloudy skies, a few showers have already come by, but we expect more as the actual cold front continues to approach the tristate region. and we will see a decent amount of rain coming through midday, but it's only here for a few hours, and it should get out of town as that cold front slides by. it's not all bad, impressed with the rainfall, but peaking out at around 2:00 this afternoon. shower by skies through the evening. cooler temps really push into the area as we head into the weekend. today's high temp still pretty mild, 60 degrees for a high temp, cloudy, breezy with some showers out there too. and tomorrow you're going to see that rain will be out of here, but the wind is not. high temp of 57 tomorrow, wind
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gusts up to around 30-40 miles per hour. breezy saturday. stays sunny all the way into tuesday of next week, and wednesday partly cloudy skies with a high of 64. over to you. >> thank you so much, mike woods. selma, powerful film that needed to be made and people are grateful it was. a lot of people think it should have won the oscar. >> yeah. >> it was put together, directed by our next guest. and i think we have footage of her behind the scenes putting that film together which was, by almost all accounts -- >> she was up for an oscar. we're not going to talk about that. [laughter] >> magnificent film. >> i've still got a grudge. but that's okay. >> welcome, ava, to good day new >> hello. >> nice to see you. >> good to see you. >> and we also have a friend and a talented filmmaker who is the director of something called "out of my hands," a new distributing that movie. hi to both of you. >> hello to you both. you here.
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>> thank you. >> big fan of yours. >> thanks. >> and it's wonderful that you're basically sharing the spotlight with other people who maybe would not get it, right? >> well, you know, i just love films. i love films. so when i see films, i want other people to see them. the problem with distribution is that only a few films are able to get into theaters because they're controlled by styled owes that have objectives -- studios that have objectives that have to deal with money, cash. but we say there are other ways to see films and other kinds of films that should be seen, so we take these beautiful jewels and find a way to get it into theaters. >> welcome to good day, how are you? >> good. >> tell us about your movie, please. >> it's about a plantation worker who strug things -- >> plantation worker, where? >> liberia. and then moves to new york and becomes a cab driver to find a better life. but once he got here, you know, there's also different -- all sorts of struggles. >> yeah. >> it's one of those films where
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cab, in uber, and you think, oh, what's this man or woman's story? this is the back story. tale. the story of the american dream and how people achieve it. >> how do you get it out there then? >> right? >> yes. and we work together with volunteers from all around the country who really work in their communities to find spaces for these films to show. >> and let me guess, some executive, some movie theater guy's like, wait a second, there are no cartoon characters in this? sorry. >> yeah, pretty much. it's tough. you find some partners. the ifc center, a great partner, our other film is at amc 34th street and imagination be, a great space in harlem -- >> you deal directly with the managers? >> i call them. i send them an e-mail myself, and they will say, oh, you know, there's a woman with your name that made selma. [laughter] that's me, and you need to show this film.
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the film opens tomorrow along with another beautiful film -- it's just an alternative to what the studios turn out. you have to sport them where they are. >> how has selma changed your life? obviously, now you have a bigger life. people know you, they recognize you. you carry a big stick now. >> ah, okay. [laughter] i can do things like this, you know? things that i care about, helping other filmmakers, and that's important to me. >> you know, we don't have any more of those little indie movie theaters. >> the angelica with shia labeouf -- >> yeah, he's watching his own [laughter] >> what is going on? >> it's interesting. >> okay. >> interesting. we called him nut job so the other day -- conversation. [laughter] us that. it. >> okay, good idea. >> it sounds interesting. >> meanwhile, i heard you're working on a project with oprah. >> i am. i'm always working on something with oprah.
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so we're working on a tv series. my first series. >> so you're writing it? >> i'm creating the series. i'm casting right now. >> oh, we're available, by the way. >> okay. >> we fit in somewhere? >> we're shooting in new orleans, if you want to come down in the heat -- >> do you have a line or two for us maybe we should work on? >> you know, i want to go over and get a single with you all. >> sounds very much like don't call us, we'll call you. [laughter] listen, we want to go back to that project. "out of my hands," details where you can see it in a moment, but let's see a clip of your work. >> so you have your cousin in new york, is that correct? >> yeah. >> and what are you going to do over there? >> i'm going to see america and new york. >> well, i hope you're not
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>> no. no. i want to visit. i always wanted to see new york with my own eyes. >> jenelle, you've got to be good and smart. >> this looks very interesting and not in a shia labeouf way, in a good way. why did you make this film, pal? >> so i was first involved with this documentary project about the same subject. a lot of plantation workers in liberia -- >> do you remember the name of that documentary? >> well, it's complicated. it remained unfinished. >> okay. >> and then i was very struck by seeing, you know, how those workers, you know, maintain their unity and strength despite severe working condition and also just to see the faces of the worker working hard behind
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and, you know, being, living in new york for the past ten years, i always wanted to tell a story about immigrant in new york and i kind of combined the two worlds together. and by doing that, i thought maybe i can raise awareness on the simple fact that there's always people working behind the things we use every day, and there's always stories behind the people we encounter every day. >> so you're living here, you're struck by the people that you meet in this city, and then how do you get the funding to go to liberia and shoot that? is that where you come in, ava? >> no, no, he made the film completely on his own, i just distributed. >> it wasn't easy -- >> you went all the way over there to film it? >> yeah. >> wow. >> i'm struck by, you know, a japanese-born man who was born in brooklyn who was struck by the plight of liberian former plantation workers who goes there and actually gets the story. it's incredible and beautifully done. >> well, these are movies that need to be made, and i know it's
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a challenge footballly, artist -- financially, artistically, so keep at it. >> people like shia labeouf, there are people out there doing kind of unusual things to get attention, i mean, the angelica which is one of those independent houses, one of the last, right? >> it's happening right now. here's the footage. so here's the deal. he is watching his own movies at the angelica film center -- >> yeah. >> kind of nonstop. >> why? >> good question. we can't really figure it out. >> oh. i thought there was a cause or performance art. what is it? >> maybe to raise awareness. >> for? >> good question. >> for shia. >> go ahead, shia, enjoy those films, my brother. i don't know what you're doing, but okay. >> anyway, we are so happy that you're here. congratulations. >> thank you. >> thank you for introducing us to your friend. >> "out of my hand" this weekend in new york. >> excellent. >> and give our best to oprah. >> i'll let her know. [laughter]
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>> thank you. all right, paul betanny, great actor. you're all in the business -- >> by the way, he knows scott -- she knows scott foley. >> i know. always so cute. >> paul is from a beautiful mind followed by -- what did we see that we really liked? >> he's been in a number of things -- >> da vinci code. so powerful. his new film is called shelter -- >> and it's so good. >> you've seen snit. >> i've seen it. >> the hollywood types get the dvds. >> it stars his wife meet the moore's! we're the moore family, and we're always looking for ways to enjoy more. so we called time warner cable and got even more than we expected. more speed, like 300 meg. more tv shows and movies on demand. more places to make more unlimited calls. they even made it easy to switch with a one hour arrival window. for $89.99 a month, you'll get 100 meg internet, tv, phone and more.
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every coconut has a dream. to come out of its shell. to show all the world its true, inner beauty. and then, in an ironic twist, get covered up by chocolate and almonds. almond joy mounds.
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>> rosanna, they sold something like nearly a billion dollars worth of art this week in new york city. >> this is andy warhol. >> mao tse-tung, the guy with the little red book, it sold for >> ouch. >> next up, jackson pollack, one of his, this was over $20 million. it's in the eye of the beholder. >> i swear my kids did something similar to that. maybe they used a little bit more red, but it was very similar. occasionally. i like movies all the time though. let's go through some of our favorites, if we could, with paul bettany. you know him, you've seen him a beautiful mind -- >> oh, my goodness. >> this was quite a film.
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>> i must be 4 years old to. >> with his friend russell crowe, i believe. i really noticed him in da vinci code. he played that -- well, he was an albino, very, very devout. >> i'm looking at him now, he doesn't have white hair. >> and the kids have seen him, of course, in the avengers which delighted millions across the planet. he's here to talk about a new project but, first, paul bettany, welcome to good day new york. nice to see you. >> really nice to be here. >> so you're taking the camera and going on the oh side of it -- the other side of it. >> yeah, i thought i'd give it a go. this is my first time, yeah. >> meanwhile, this particular film, "shelter," is inspired by manager that happened to you in new york city? >> yeah. i mean, i had this idea that i wanted to make a film that was about judgment and about how the world i live in seems to be a world with increasing gray area, and yet we as a culture seem to to be getting entrenched in black and white positions. i knew i wanted it to be a romance, but i didn't know what
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form it would take. about the same time hurricane sandy hit new york city, and there had been a homeless couple who lived on the corner of canal street and the west side highway in a little triangle of land there, and suddenly they weren't there anymore. but to be honest, they'd kind of disappeared to me prior to that. initially, i could see them, and i said good morning, good morning back and slowly their poverty became more acceptable to me somehow, and slowly and slowly they sort of just disappeared into the landscape of the city that i've lived in and loved, and i felt a lot of shame surrounding that. so i thought maybe that would be a very good way to talk about judgment, because i think that our response to homelessness is puzzling. >> it's -- and it's very topical, the this film. we've been debating it for the past couple of weeks here and elsewhere.
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>> by the way, his wife, jennifer connolly, stars in the movie. >> yes. and anthony mackie. >> i know you shouldn't believe me, i know that i've given you no reason to. >> we don't have -- >> please. just one more time. please. this time it's true. >> i want to believe you so much. >> you can. you can, you can. i just need a little bit of money and just a little bit more time, and i'm going to be home. >> i give you money, then i'm part of the problem, hannah, and i can't be part of the problem anymore. i can't help you, hannah. i love you. i love you. but until you want help -- >> i want help. i want help, dad. come and see us. >> no, you're lying. >> come see us if you don't believe me. >> i love you. i love you so much. >> i love you, i love you, dad. i love you, dad.
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don't go. please. >> i can't. >> paul, this is powerful stuff. it looks great. "shelter." we can see it -- actually, you know, rosanna and i earlier this week, you saw the homeless couple, they inspired you. there's been a debate in new york if you give them money, and a lot of us want to give money, but we're fearful perhaps we're supporting a drug habit, and she has a drug habit. >> well, you know, when i was -- my father just died, and i've been thinking a lot about him. and when we were a kid and we passed somebody homeless in the streets, he would always say there but for the grace of god go i. and i'm not a religious man, but i do love that sentiment, because there's an admission of how close we all are, how so easily it could be us. and people seem to feel differently about that, that somehow they couldn't fall by the wayside too. well -- or that they're made of stronger stuff which is extraordinary really when you see so many veterans also on the
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streets. but, you know, there are 60,000 homeless people seeking shelter in new york city every night. be you know what i mean? 24,000 of them are children. 19,000 of them are women. half of new york city's homeless population are families. you know? so even if one wanted to be judgmental about drug addiction, which i'm not, it's really not -- the problem's a financial one. >> well, it's something that's being debated in new york city right now. the movie looks amazing. it's called "shelter." i'm just wondering, i know you work with your -- worked with your wife on "a beautiful mind." but now you where this, you directed this, you get to boss her around basically in the film a little built? [laughter] no? did you ever ask her to retake some of this stuff? >> oh, sure. >> and she took it okay? >> she always wants more takes. the difficulty is telling her to stop. >> let me ask you something.
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i know this is art and this is your job, but i think that if i saw my spouse naked with another person in the scene, i'd be a little nervous, right? >> um -- >> are you okay with that? how did you turn that off of not being the husband? >> you so worried about -- you're so worried about not making your shots that you separate it. and somehow, you know, i do this for a living too. it didn't feel, it doesn't feel disturbing to me at all. >> well, paul -- [laughter] some day that may change. [laughter] there's a solution! body doubles. [laughter] >> a couple of body doubles. paul bettany, you're all right. the movie is "shelter." >> yeah. it comes out tomorrow, right? everywhere? >> certainly in new york city. major cities, and it also will be on video on demand at the same time. >> oh, good. i have to say, i like that video on demand. >> yeah. you can see it at home. >> paul bettany, so nice to meet you (really nice to meet you. >> so dick cheney, the former vice president of the united states.
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our friend james rosen from the fox news channel sits down with him for something like three weeks. >> wow. >> cheney is not the most outgoing individual, told james rosen some things he's never i was running 6 months after a hip repair. hiking 2 weeks after spine care. and setting records 9 months after shoulder treatment. one special hospital, over 1,000 special stories. see them all at
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unleash the power of dough. give it a pop. find over 1,000 special stories at hospital for special surgery. go to hss.edu/backinthegame >> the book is called cheney
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one-on-one, vice president dick cheney, probably the most powerful vice president in the history of the united states. >> yeah. by the way, george w. bush -- george h. bush, number 41, not saying so many nice things about dick cheney these days, right? >> yeah, that's true. criticized him in another book. james rosen had unusual access to mr. cheney and sat down for a series of extended interviews. dick cheney, as we mentioned, not known for being that outgoing and talk ty, but he told james rosen a lot. listen to this. >> i covered the bush/cheney white house for fox news, i knew all over the world with dick cheney to europe, to middle east, iraq, afghanistan, pakistan. on one of those trips in 2005, i was supposed to get an interview. they cut the trip short. they said, rosen, when we get back to washington, you're going to get your interview with the white house, and as soon as the wheels of air force two touched down, everyone not named james
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rosen promptly forgot about the scheduled interview. nine years passed. i ran into him at a party, and i said aye got a bone to -- i've got a bone to pick with you, sir. he said, what's that? that interview. >> the word on vice president cheney, he was the most powerful vice president in history. is that true? the public perception of him, he was that powerful? >> that is a fact. he was. he's the most influential vice president certainly in modern american history. and this is a man who stood the at the pinnacle of american power for four decades as chief of staff to president ford, as a congressman and a member of the house gop leadership, defense secretary during the first gulf war leading us to victory and then, of course, as a two-term vice president during 9/11, the iraq war and so much else. >> did he negotiate all that ahead of time? i mean, would he have taken the job had he not, if he was not going to have such a role? >> it wasn't a formal-structured negotiation with george w. bush, and we get into this in great detail about how he came to have so much power, certainly in the
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first bush-cheney term. and he said it was a function of his experiences, and that's why george w. bush selected him to be vice president, because he knew he could count on him for solid counsel in the areas of intelligence, foreign policy, national security. >> it looked like he was very eager to go to war in iraq. what did you talk to him regarding iraq? >> he was very candid in cheney one on one in admitting the mistakes that he and george w. bush made at different stages of the iraq conflict from the planning stage to the execution stage to the reconstruction stage. they were operating onsets of assumptions that flowed from the first gulf war. they thought saddam hussein would behave in certain ways that he ultimately didn't. for example, they thought he would use chemical weapons on advancing u.s. troops, and he didn't. there's no question but there were things he anticipated that didn't materialize and things we failed to anticipate that did. >> where did you talk to him, by the way? >> ten hours in his study, which is an incredible place, in his home in northern virginia this past december shortly before his
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74th birthday. >> incredible place how? >> just to see the 350 or so volumes of history, and as you move your eyes clock wise around his study, they were all in chronological order, so the eisenhower books give way to the kennedy books and so on. >> he did not talk about those kinds of issue, life, death and god, publicly. >> he sent me an outline of topics, and he approved it without any changes. the one area he said to me in advance he didn't want to go in depth, religion. you've never seen him open up the way he does including christianity. he told me i am a christian, i believe in a life here after. and he talked about his religious upbringing. again, it's the kind of stuff you won't see anywhere fellows this man, such an important figure. >> it was reported that he had a falling out with george w. bush, a chilly relationship if any be relationship. what is the status of that relationship? >> i asked him at one point, do
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you miss him? and he said, do i miss him? yes. i feel like i could reach out and touch him anytime. relationship. it wasn't buddy-buddy. they did go fishing occasionally. certainly, there was a strain at the end when president bush refused to issue a full pardon to scooter libby who was convicted in a highly-politicized prosecution. he was the chief of staff to the vice president. but by and large, they had great respect for each other, and i think that endures. >> what surprised you most about the vice president? >> this is not darth vadar, okay? what surprised me most, honestly, was the degree to which he was so willing to open up to me. one interesting moment was he had a yellow labrador named nelson that hung out for most of the sessions. you can hear the heavy panting on the recordings, and at one point, darth vadar announces to me that we have to stop the recording because, quote, i've got to get my dog off to doggy day kay. [laughter] not something you expect to hear from dick cheney.
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>> the takeaway is? >> this is a patriot, an important figure in american history. if you care about this country and where it's been for the last 40 years and you care about where this country's headed, you're going to want to read this book, cheney one-on-one. >> james rosen, everybody. thanks so much, pal. >> thank you. >> great friend, great writer, james rosen. good luck with that book. meanwhile, it's not that cold outside, but that's about to change, rosanna. warm. >> winter's coming. do you have a new jacket? >> you know what? it's time. i have not purchased a new coat
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>> yeah, or it's warm today, but it's going to get really, really cold, and we all need coats. >> i know. it's the middle of november. we've been lucky so far. what a gift not to have to drag out the heavy winter coat. >> maybe like this. who remembers george -- [laughter] he was obsessed with that coat. so was half the country for about three weeks. >> i think we're going to get a little more stylish. we have candace from macy's, and she joins us with what's trending this season. we're not going to look like george, are we? >> if it's a warm coat -- >> we are not going to look like george. we are going to make you so stylish today. >> is there a trend that you see this winter?
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very fashionable this year. there's a lot of selections from inspired -- it. who'd you bring with you? >> i've got shah', and he's got a michael kors overcoat on. something fabulous to have. three-quarter length. >> greg, i could see you in something like this. >> i could to. >> how much is this. >> this is 495. >> how do you feel there, is it warm? >> oh, it's warm. looking good, feeling good. >> he's not mic'd, by the way. some of these coats are investment coats. you have them for years and years and years. and this is kind of classic. >> so classic. and it's something you could put over a suit, over jeans, carry through for several years. >> okay. yeah, you're right, it's kind of an investment. you do have it for a while. thank you, buddy. >> thank you. >> our next model? >> our next one is alyssa. she's got our most fashionable trend today which is faux fur.
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>> wow. >> it's faux. >> you look like a little snow bunny. [laughter] >> very pretty warm. >> yes. she looks great. and you know what? that's our big investment for this season. >> i never quite understood the vest. i mean, don't your arms get cold? [laughter] seriously. >> well, you know what? she can put a chunky sweater underneath of that which is going to warm you up. >> how much is this one? >> this one is 179. >> oh, good, it's cheaper. i think it should be because no sleeves. >> you know what? you're absolutely right. >> thank you. >> if it had sleeves, would it be $200? >> a good 250. >> you should think about having one with, one without. >> exactly. next we have -- >> this is jordan. >> again, with the no sleeves. >> yes, he does. he has a sweater on underneath, he has a vest by ralph lauren. so puffer coats are still popular and will help keep you warm through those snowy days. >> obviously, a day like today would be something like this
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it's a little damp out there. you need something, right? >> yes, definitely. so i would put on a shirt undermete, not necessarily the sweater because you don't want to be too warm. >> did i get the price tag on this one yet? how much? >> this one, i believe, is 149. >> it's polo, right? >> it is polo. denim and supply ralph lauren. >> you okay? >> i'll be all right. ooh, hello. >> so we have marisa, and marisa has on a calvin klein coat that is really going towards the trend of long lines. >> i thought he only made underwear. >> you're so behind the times. >> he does coats too. >> he does. we have a great collection. so she's got the traditional kind of take on a men's tailored coat for a woman with those long lines. >> well, it's very pretty. and did you say how much this one is? >> that's 500. >> okay. everybody come on back. so we see what the trends are. i mean, a lot of vests which are pretty cool, great for this kind of weather, but once we really start getting winter here, you
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know, obviously, we need the ones with sleeves. >> absolutely. >> and one more plug for the gortex. >> what is it with you? >> he was warm in this one. by the way, macy's, we thank you for the big parade you put on every year. far out. >> we want to make sure it's perfect for our new yorkers. greg, i do have something for you. >> oh, wait a second. let's see. >> it's not a coat, and i know you need a coat, but you'll come see me later for a coat. >> okay. >> is this a joke? >> no, it's not. we do have our take -- >> thank you so much. >> it's an ugly suit. >> oh, could he try it on? [laughter] try it on, please, for candace. >> just when i thought somebody did nice -- this is -- >> it's for you. it's a special gift for you. >> rosanna's ripping open my gift. [laughter] >> i'm so excited. >> this is what you gave me? it's that thing? >> yes. you'll look fabulous. >> i want michael kors. i want ralph lauren.
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>> well, you're going to come see me for michael kors. >> this is you! >> thank you so much. [applause] >> thank you so much. >> thank you. >> thank you. >> at least put on the tie. >> take this away. [laughter] oh, thank you. all right. >> the tie. dyla if you struggle with type 2 diabetes, you're certainly not alone. fortunately, many have found a different kind of medicine that lowers blood sugar. rimagine what it would be like to love your numbers.
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>> dylan penn, does that name sound familiar? maybe because she is the daughter of sean penn and actress robin wright. dylan penn is now making her own way into the movies. she's starring in her first movie, "condemned." it's a horror film. nice to have you here on good day new york. >> happy to be here. >> i feel like no matter which way you choose, you are acting royalty, so to speak, right? [laughter] >> i guess so. >> mom, dad, you can't go wrong either way. [laughter] >> i guess we'll see once this comes out. [laughter] >> is there a certain amount of pressure? >> i guess so. i mean, even if i didn't have the parents that i have, i think there would be pressure no matter what, you know? first time acting, it's definitely nerve-wracking. but it's been fun -- >> is in your debut film? >> yes, it is. >> and it's a horror film? >> uh-huh. >> is it a genre that you're kind of attracted to?
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>> i do like scary movies. you know, i didn't really think that, you know, if i was going to do a movie, this would be the first thing i would do, but it just kind of happened that way, and it was a blast. >> what was it like shooting this film? because i've seen the trailers and stuff, and it looks like it's really horrifying. and was there any particular time during the shooting of this that, you know, that perhaps, you know, you let out a genuine scream? >> yeah. a couple of times only if i was really, i mean, honestly scared. the director would intentionally scare us while filming so that he could get, you know, a genuine scream. but other than that, you know, it's all acting. >> well, i want to see you in action. let's watch dylan penn in "condemned." >> it's disi gusting. >> -- disgusting. >> costs like 2,000 a month.
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afford a place. this is what we have to do. >> is running away from home even legal? >> i love you, but this is scary. >> baby, we've got lights, the shower works, the toilets kind of work. look at this, would you -- >> no. >> exactly. there? >> right. >> so let's just try this. it's not as bad as it looks, i promise. >> okay. >> come on. >> give us the back story on this. 16-year-old. i've just run away from home to be with my boyfriend in the city. he lives with a couple of his friends in a condemned building. they're squatters in this condemned buildings, and after the first night in there, we get
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locked in, and chaos ensues, basically. [laughter] >> you lived in new york city for a few years, right? >> yes, i did. >> what did you do? >> i worked at a restaurant, and i interned at an ad agency. >> that's so cool. do you remember the name of the restaurant? >> yeah, the breslin. >> and was it fun? were you a waitress? >> i was a hostess. >> and? >> it was great. i grew up working in restaurants and always working from a young age, and i always wanted to live in new york, and that was kind of the first job available, and it was great. >> i kind of imagine that you grew up, like, being on great movie sets with your parents, your mom or your dad. were you? >> yeah. i definitely, i mean, it was just, you know, visiting mom and dad at work. but, yeah, i was definitely lucky to be on pretty amazing movies growing up and, i mean, this is very different, being in front of the camera this time. >> of course it is. [laughter] i'm sure it's got to be totally different.
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with your mom or your dad where you said this is what i want to do, i want to follow in their footsteps? >> never with acting, but i always thought i would do something behind the camera. >> oh. >> which is something i definitely want to pursue later on. >> so recently there was something in the paper that your dad took you to a madonna concert. >> yes. >> what was that like for you? >> it was a blast. it was my first madonna concert at madison square garden, which is -- she's amazing. you know, to still do what she does at her age and it was great. >> and your dad and madonna still get along, i guess, pretty well? >> yeah. >> and it wasn't weird at all for you? >> no. i mean, they're friends, you know? so it's great. >> meanwhile, you look exactly like your mother. i feel like when i'm looking at you, i'm looking at your mom, robin. does everybody say that? >> some people compare us, yeah.
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>> i have to just continue trying acting out, and i'm coming out in another movie after this called allison nix sob that -- nixon that i have a small part in. i'm really excited about that, and, you know, just auditioning and doing the whole thing. >> well, we wish you the very best. dylan penn, check her out in "condemned" in theaters and on
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>> leah, thank you so much for saying nice things about us on our fox 5ny facebook page. >> let's give it up for a couple of people like andy warhol, huh? wasn't that amazing? >> yes. >> he sold a painting, he's no longer with us, i think we have it for $20 plus million. okay, also, jackson pollack, i think this was over $40 million, huh? let's see the jackson pollack, huh? now let's see another artist who actually did quite well. >> yes, i heard that one went for $4.55. >> rosanna's [hold music playing] we at time warner cable, need to apologize to you. we no longer offer extended periods of free on hold elevator music when you call us. we're making a bunch of changes at time warner cable. including reducing how long you could wait on hold. now, we'll even call you back
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