tv Cavuto Coast to Coast FOX Business July 31, 2015 12:00pm-2:01pm EDT
coming out about that speech, and by the way, several thousand of her e-mails will be released. that will make more headlines. my time is up. neil cavuto, it's yours. neil: thank you very much, my friend. stuart is right, we are minutes away from getting a clarification on the security-compromised e-mails. remember when we were told there were four secure e-mails that maybe got out that shouldn't have got out, sensitive information that got out that shouldn't have got out? it could run into the thousands or the hundreds. we just don't know. we will know later on in this hour. peter barnes in washington with more on that and what is at stake, peter? >> reporter: the last dump at end of june was about 3,000 pages. we're going to get a similar dump this afternoon sometime. but the private e-mails have spy agencies worried, according to sources. the inspector general for the national intelligence warned
last week that of the 30,000 e-mails clinton has turned over from her private server, there are potentially hundreds that contain classified information. the ig said that his limited review of the e-mails showed secret information was not marked as classified but should have been. the information came from the cia, the national security agency, the defense intelligence agency, and two other spy agencies. >> they're going to great lengths to ensure that that information is being properly managed. and they have received a lot of advice and information from more than one inspector general, i believe, as well as some officials in the intelligence community about how to effectively do that. >> reporter: the inspector general said the state department has agreed to take extra steps to protect classified information in the released e-mails, including using screeners with top secret clearances and right now
secretary clinton is speaking in miami on normalizing relations with cuba. so far she has not made any comment on this expected release of e-mails this afternoon. neil? neil: peter, one of the things i understand is that the issue for the inspector general in this whole thing is to focus on containment first, then damage assessment. obviously, part of that damage assessment is how you release the e-mails themselves, whether they're redacted or crossed out. that could complicate matters too, right? >> that's right. and these will be released on the state department's website. it has a special place for this particular case, so that the public can go and look at these e-mails, but they are being, with all this new concern by the inspectors general from both the state department and the intelligence community, there is extra effort here to make sure that no additional e-mails, and at least one of them that's been made public had classified information in it, according to one of the ig's.
they're being very careful to make sure that this next batch has none of that kind of classified information. neil: all right, peter barnes, thank you very much. as peter spoke of. that is going to happen momentarily. we are going to get the release of the e-mails and it's dicey how they handle it. this covers the time hillary clinton was secretary of state. this started out with yes, we screwed up, there were four compromised it. might be in the hundreds if not the thousands. the devil is in the details, and could be devilish and controversial details, but one more damaging development that is among the many hurting the hillary clinton campaign events. one after another. katie pavlich on that and how it is getting the sharks in the water, including we're told now maybe joe biden. katie, what's the latest? >> yeah, well, joe biden apparently is getting ready to possibly get into the race, so the hillary campaign is getting worried about it. this is the problem that
democrats have seen coming for a long time. they've seen the developments over the past couple of months with hillarys e-mail, the drama that continues to unfold. the poll numbers going down, they're worried about what's happening going forward. hillary clinton is under water in three major swing states. with republicans, tied with bernie sanders in new hampshire and iowa. when it comes to the primaries, if she doesn't have the momentum at the beginning, we'll see a repeat of 2008 when barack obama had the nomination. neil: that's the fear, it does look as if she is hiccupping here, that it could draw far bigger players into the field, and the popularity of bernie sanders is enjoying will be taken as an incentive for the big names to come in. they mentioned john kerry, they mentioned joe biden. how realistic is that? >> i think taking a look at john kerry is something
democrats should be looking at for a long time. interesting to see if that gains traction. it's not that joe biden is a huge player, it's that barack obama will put his resources he has had in 2008 and 2012 to get elected behind joe biden. he's not going to give the resources to hillary clinton. just because he threw her a bone during his administration and allowed her to be secretary of state doesn't mean he's going to back her in 2016. that is the question here and why the hillary clinton campaign is worried because they want the resources put behind hillary, and if joe biden gets them, it's going to be difficult for her to compete to get the people on the ground in the states she needs them. neil: we should point out, the clinton camp isn't worried about this particular e-mails, they're worried more about relationships with the big banks, including ubs, a host of others, not so much this issue. is that kind of like whistling past the graveyard, though? >> well, it is. the problem that hillary is going to have in terms of
standing up to scrutiny is all eyes on her, because she's designated as the inevitable nominee, whether that will become true is the question. because she's the front-runner for a very long time, she's going to have to receive and field attacks from both democrats on the left, which bernie sanders has done well and republicans on the right. she's going to take fire from all angles and hasn't handled that very well up to this point. the statement on keystone is another example how she's not willing to take a stand on any controversial issue, when her base, which is what she needs to get through the primary wants to hear the answers from her. neil: katie, thank you very much. we will keep a close eye on the e-mails when they come out probably in this broadcast. to hear it from the clinton camp, that is not so much the worry as alarming as hundreds and potentially thousand of top-secrets that got out via e-mail is. it's the other issues. it's the drip, drip, drip of criticism weighing on the clinton camp and how this pans out.
we've got charlie gasparino, we've got trish regan, and democratic strategist carla. and democratic strategist extraordinaire. you know this stuff. your cohorts are worried thinking she can't get out of her own way. >> i would agree with that. i don't know like you mentioned, the drip, drip, drip effect, democrats dread the last friday of every month, we know there's another batch of e-mails released. neil: don't you guys all go to the hamptons. >> we sit in traffic reading about the e-mails. i don't really get -- there's a judge who started screaming, 60 e-mails can come out faster than this. it doesn't take this long. it makes you think there is more of a cover-up than there actually is. neil: i can understand that. >> if things were marked classified afterwards, it's a confusing issue at this point. and we know her lawyer has a
thumbnail drive of these. we're not sure. neil: the lawyer has a thumb drive. >> it's safe over there in the law office. it's concerning and the numbers are concerning. we're also still very far out and she is still polling way ahead of the democrat field. neil: that's what you hear from the clinton folks. say what you will of how stumbling we are and how out the gate, we're not getting it right and rope off the press and all, and tell me, well charl charlie gasparino were in the press, wouldn't you rope it off? we're still a big lead. >> they should be worried. here's why i would be worried. new hampshire, look at what's going on in new hampshire right now. bernie sander from vermont, people in new hampshire aren't so fond of vermont, those are liberals in vermont. a democrat in new hampshire tends to be more on the conservative side, more on the fiscal conservative side, more hawkish than a lot of democrats are going to see. >> jeanne shaheen.
>> the exception. >> the population is to the right of center than left. so yeah, the idea a socialist is gaining this kind of traction in new hampshire, i think that's an early warning. neil: i think they're using this to express the party base comes out and wrapped and raged and has at it. what i wonder, charlie, to the folks that you talk to, the money guys and whether some of her biggest backers are getting nervous? >> they've been nervous from the beginning, but the one thing that -- they have no shame like she has no shame. that's the bottom line. neil: that's a little extreme. >> no, it's not. it's right on the money. larry fink, the head of black rock. neil: wants to be treasury secretary. >> wait a second. listen. neil: why do you point? >> listen, up the a legitimate salient point? neil: after you said nasty stuff. >> about larry fink, larry fink
puts on the board cheryl mills. on one corporate board, black rock. she has no financial experience, she's on the corporate board, black rock does a lot of business with the federal government, during the tarp bailout. this is about crony capitalism and they couldn't care less. that said, at some point, if biden gets in, that will show that the money guys aren't worried but that would show that the political base is worried. neil: would the money guys read this, the blood in the water, sharks start circling because she looks vulnerable? >> by the way, we're talking money guys, where is our guy robert wolf, right? secretary of advisers now, i talked to him yesterday, he's away on vacation, and not saying too much. >> point out who robert wolf is, he ran ubs americas at the time when ubs the swiss bank was under investigation by the irs for those -- for people using the bank accounts as a tax dodge. robert says to me, had nothing to do with the stuff with the clinton foundation, any directing of money.
isn't it odd, a guy like robert wolf, a major democrat, spends a lot of time in the white house, works at ubs? neil: we should also point out -- i don't want to put jessica on the spot here. ubs, this is interesting, jess. in 2008 the bank gave $60,000 to the clinton foundation. last year $100,000. they work on behalf of the swedish fund-raising, sweden was trying continue to do business with iran, working through the state department. you can hear and feel the ickiness here. >> absolutely. when peter schweizer is back on the tv talking about it, we're heading down the clinton cash route. nothing is proven to be illegal. >> quid pro quos are never legal, it's a confluence of stuff. you write about campaign contributions and doesn't lead to illegal behavior, people know how the process works and nobody is better at this than the clintons.
campaign contributions. speech, favored. they've been doing it for years. neil: we'll be following up on this throughout broadcast. trish has a very busy hour on this one. in the meantime, you hear about this iran deal and that the president and others have said, you know, there's really not a factual case to come up with a counterdeal and you heard john kerry say it's a unicorn argument to find something that would be alternative. the president says there is nothing to argue against it, and that is just the republican cabal against it. will a growing number of democrats are saying not so. after this.
are going to reopen on monday. remember, for the better part of a month now, five weeks, they've been closed in the middle of this financial crisis. they are going to open. you know the rule of thumb, when markets are closed, our own included, after 9/11, when they open, katy bar the door, there could be aggressive sell-offs. when they are off, they are going to be off on the downside. whether it pulls china to do the same thing to stabilize the markets. for those looking for stability to return to greece, indications are on monday, they will reopen and see how it all goes. all right, the iran deal, to hear a lot of folks at the white house, it's looking dicey and going to be rejected in both the house and the senate, but not by a margin that would be able to override a presidential veto.
let's get to the reaction from republican congressman mark pompeo on what happens now? first, to this iran thing, and i want to talk to you about all the documents and everything else getting released, but on the iran thing and the likelihood that you can have enough members voting against this to override the president, what do you think? >> neil, thanks for having me on the show today. the more members of congress learn about this deal, the more they reject it. whether it's the absolute unlikelihood of sanctions snapping back, whether it's the capacity for iran to continue to build the ballistic missile program more or side deals, very clear that members of congress are more skeptical, not less, i'm optimistic that the american people demand we do the right thing and we reject this deal. >> i get a sense after nancy pelosi remarks yesterday that it's an exquisite deal, that stuff, she is trying to keep her own members in line, and the president personally
imploring a number of other democrats on the fence to do the same. that if they just can keep those numbers down, it will deny both the house and the senate to get those majorities. have you heard word among those democrats that that argument is winning? >> there's no doubt the administration is trying to twist arms and keep the pressure on democrats. but when i hear from them is they recognize this as not a partisan agreement. the ayatollah chants death to america, not republicans or democrats. they see the gaps in verifications, the secret side deals they're told they can't have an opportunity to look at, and see this will lead to further malfeasance not putting iran in a box and beginning to understand this isn't a good deal, and whatever the leadership tells them, they're going to do the right thing. i'm confident of that. neil: thank you very much. this is the point the congressman joe lieberman was telling us yesterday. listen to this. what do you say?
>> i fear there such more risk in it for the united states. much more reward for iran than they deserve. >> since the agreement, july 14th, i would have thought the ayatollah, the foreign minister would have gone quiet. they've doubled down in their fanaticism. they shout death to america. neil: all right, so last part of that that's the most important. that is joe lieberman marvelling how it is the iranians in the middle of this dicey, will it be accepted, will it not be accepted deal, are doing all of this stuff, saying all this stuff. to ambassador former secretary of defense paul wolfowitz. paul, what do you make of that, for a country that supposedly should be worried about the deal passing muster in congress, it has a funny way of showing it. >> well, what they're saying is consistent with what they do. three years ago in july of 2011, the treasury department sanctioned six al qaeda operatives working in iran with
the cooperation of the iranian government, providing what treasury call the core pipeline for funds and fighters to go back and forth to afghanistan. this is the country which we're now doing a deal. i think what the administration has done, they're dismantling sanctions not only for now but for the future. they really sandbagged the congress, the congress keep bragging doesn't have great alternative because the way this is negotiated. neil: but they do have an alternative, paul, the alternative is nothing, scrap the deal and go back to the way things are. this is worse. a lot of republicans and democrats say their biggest fear is we had no input, no power, no influence, no american inspectors can be included among those policing the nuclear facilities and can't drop in to the iranians we have to call first and wait for an rsvp because it can be 24 days to allow access. that's a lot of time to hide stuff, right?
>> and it's a lot of flexibility to continue funding hezbollah and terrorists and allowing al qaeda to operate in iran. there are very important documents captured when bin laden was killed, nicknamed appropriately the abbottabad documents. only 150 have been released to the administration. within the ones that are not released, there is very incriminating information with al qaeda. i agree with you congress has options but very few options if the administration hadn't given away so much ground already. neil: while i have you here, we're waiting, we're told about an hour away from those latest batch of e-mails, hundreds of which could have compromised information or information that shouldn't have gotten out, talking about e-mails of hillary clinton as secretary of state. forget how they released them, redacted, blacked them out, stuff that can be compromising
or a threat to personnel in dangerous areas. how do we go from four to potentially hundreds of pieces of classified information getting sent out on her personal e-mail? >> i guess it happens when you're extremely careless. be very interesting to see whether there was any attention paid in all of the e-mails that were released or the ones that have been deleted, if you can get to them, to what was going on in libya after gadhafi fell. one libyan leader actually said the united states declared mission accomplished prematurely in libya. it's a direct dig at what has been the administration line about the mistake we made in iraq. neil: paul wolfowitz, always good having you and your expertise. appreciate it. within the hour, a little bit more, they're going to be a little more than we thought at first, when you first heard the
news that hillary clinton had these e-mails on her personal server or her personal computer, and was sending them back and forth to affected parties with a lot of them not knowing that this stuff was going beyond a personal server. the talk was it was only four of that sensitive nature. we're getting word now we're about an hour away from hearing, maybe hundreds, potentially thousands. this is what we call a big uh-oh. we'll have more after this.
. neil: all right, we have great video to share. we're just getting this from scotland right now. donald trump, he takes a selfie with a scottish boy. that made the kid's day, right? what's so cool about that, with everything that's going on, it's his golf course going on there, and he's riding high in the polls, and i know a lot of you are saying, neil, this is scotland. are you going to do a scottish
voice? no! he's taking a selfie! that's it. love scotland. you have been to scotland? >> that is literally the worst. neil: those are your people there. >> i'm a big fan of scotland, that is the worst accent i ever heard. scotland or otherwise. do it again, do it again. neil: no, no. it's okay. >> it's too bad, he was going to join the show. >> it's getting a little better. >> i think it's okay. everyone says it's not. jonathan hoenig and jared levy here. we could be a day or two away from the country technically defaulting on a $55 billion payment. you might be listening and saying $55 billion payment, whoop-de-do. if it's making good on, that's defaulting and puts puerto rico
in a big, big hole and leaves a lot of folks wondering are you going to make it? you've heard the back and forth on this, jonathan, that we've got to do something for them. there are protest groups, the hedge fund clippers in new york saying we shouldn't be beholden to bank interests and the like that, we got to do something for the folks, bail them out and do something for them. what do you think? >> neil, this is big, puerto rico's debt is trading at a record low price, and we're looking at what is essentially the first state or state-like default since the depression, 1933. that was arkansas. a lot of people are going to be hurt by this. whether we should bail them out. we should not. we know how about bailouts have gone in the past. the other thing is those who are indebted from puerto rico are those who willingly chose them. the once who are hurt are the investors who own the debt. puerto rico has themselves to blame. no bailout.
neil: let's say it does happen, we don't stave off this default, and say puerto rico, you're on your own. how do the markets deal with that? a bankruptcy or default there is a lot closer to home than greece. what do you think? >> it is, but remember, puerto rico is a different beast. first of all, they're a commonwealth, they're not a state. they don't have the ability to go into chapter 9 bankruptcy. they're not going to get the bailout. believe it or not, if you look legally, i was talking to people way more involved with this than i am, the provision is to go after, to sue puerto rico are a lot less because of them being a commonwealth, puerto rico is like the penny stock of the bond market. bonds are yielding 12%. you know? they just -- people knew there was a high-risk to an investment, and, yes, they're going to default on the 58 million. neil: you don't think there will be a reaction? jonathan, even if there is a
reaction, we shouldn't care, is that it? >> we haven't seen, not just in the last week but the last couple months is the market becoming increasingly worried essentially about bad risks, people who don't pay the debts. junk bonds come down in price, leveraged jared i'm wondering if anyone takes a stand and says if we let someone do something for you, we do it for every state,
every municipality, every city, everyone else, right? >> it's a sick, twisted game, right? you know governments are borrowing at record levels and should be a testament to people who do buy bonds to look a little deeper. you know, the problem here is, is the fact that pr is going to get worse, it's been a mass exodus of people out of the commonwealth since 2010. and a government that's struggling that has to raise taxes on people are going to push citizens out. the bottom line is these sorts of situations don't ever have a happy ending, and we should all learn from this. >> go ahead, jonathan. >> you mentioned how this keeps happening again. not the unscrupulous bankers or the greedy wall streeters, this is the establishment, the elected officials of puerto rico, like encino, california, and other places. neil: and by the way, the administration and governorships over many a decade, you are exactly right on that. guys thank you both, very much. this could all come to pass tomorrow, that's when the next
payment is due. you can delay it a bit, that is unlikely, if you don't make good, technically that is a default, something puerto rico has not dealt with before. we'll watch it closely. it could happen tomorrow. facebook, you know earnings out, they were good and bad and people were buying and then selling. you know, facebook is angry about this and has launched drones to attack all the sellers. no. not attack the sellers. to attack the people that don't think it. after this.
hi my name is tom. i'm raph. my name is anne. i'm one of the real live attorneys you can talk to through legalzoom. don't let unanswered legal questions hold you up, because we're here, we're here, and we've got your back. legalzoom. legal help is here. when you're not confident your company's data is secure, the possibility of a breach can quickly become the only thing you think about.
that's where at&t can help. at at&t we monitor our network traffic so we can see things others can't. mitigating risks across your business. leaving you free to focus on what matters most. can a a subconscious. mind? a knack for predicting the future. reflexes faster than the speed of thought. can a business have a spirit? can a business have a soul? can a business be...alive?
. neil: they're calling it an e-mail dump. a large batch of e-mails from hillary clinton are about to be released on the market, if you will, a good many will be redacted and blacked out because the private e-mails will be a lot of top-secret information that shouldn't have gotten out in the first place. from the original, call it four, such compromised e-mails when hillary clinton admitted to doing so to potentially hundreds right now. getting more details ahead of their planned release that the batch will look at retroactively classified information going back a number of years. 25 of the e-mails in today's batch might contain redacted portions of text, much like the watergate papers and a lot of the stuff came out crossed out or redacted or blacked out so you couldn't make out what was
going on there. all of this happens at about 1:30 p.m. eastern time. we might tell you that those at the state department are nervous about this, the administration is nervous about this, the ig, the inspector general is nervous about this. he has gone on record saying the primary thing to do is containment. get them out there. sort them out. see what we've got and we'll look at the damage assessment. it's about getting everything out. dot the i's, cross the t's and decide what we've got and see whether it's really nasty stuff, but for the hillary clinton campaign it already is really nasty stuff. we'll keep an eye on that. also keeping an eye on facebook, on the up and down earnings week. the company is going full throttle with drones, if that ring a bell it should. a host of tech names are using drones in all sorts of ways. facebook using them is a mystery to me.
an expert says this shouldn't be taken with alarm. you're not worried? >> not worried. neil: you don't think facebook is trying to spy on us. >> no. neil: you don't think they're evil? >> no. neil: okay, continue. >> zuckerberg is expanding the internet to developing countries. with that it's increasing communication. neil: where does the drone come into to do that? >> distributing internet to other countries, they're not an internet service provider just yet, they are distributing it to countries that have towers and working with other partners. >> do you worry they come with good intentions? >> yes. neil: and you know the score. they get to be intractable evil players that take advantage of the communities? >> i highly doubt, i think it's with the best of intentions and to encourage entrepreneurship in developing countries. neil: do you worry with amazon looking at this, in amazon's case, i think it was to deliver stuff to folks, that the drone
thing for all the tech players is getting crazy? >> there always is a cause for an alarm, but i honestly think it's not that big a deal. we got government spying and tech companies just trying to make money. neil: a lot of the tech companies said they won't be at the government's behest. that's a tough position to be in, right? >> these guys have so much money, they'll figure something out and not -- >> and not do anything. >> yeah. neil: in other words, they won't defriend us or anything. okay, gotcha. thank you very much. we'll keep an eye on that. you might want to take a look at oil prices. a big drop this month. a lot of jobs are disappearing. thousands of them, tens of thousands of them. i always wonder when we see a lot of these type of jobs where, is the lobby for them? and this chart, which generally
. neil: all right, six days away from that big fox news debate with all the republican presidential candidates, the top 10. these two are definitely trying to pull up the stops to make sure they're included. john kasich at a town hall in new hampshire. we have rand paul, a meet-and-greet in williamsburg, iowa. rand paul has been saying a great deal of trump of late and success is due to a loss of sanity. that's a little cruel. let's talk about something else a little cruel for those in the energy market. they've been losing jobs as oil has been losing steam. the more oil prices go down, the more oil-related jobs have gone down as well. take a look just over this month, we have seen in excess of 40,000 oil and oil services related jobs go away.
we got andy who follows this closely. on impact. doesn't get sympathetic in washington, andy, leaving that aside, how bad does this get? >> i think it's going to continue to get worse, you saw the chevron earnings come out today, they were weighing down and laying off 1500 people, this is going to stepped throughout the oil producers to the services as well as companies like u.s. steel who are make the drill pipe for the drilling rigs. neil: now, obviously there's no lobby in washington or sympthetic ones to oil guys when they're in trouble and their job losses, no special meetings into kabals and why prices are mysteriously falling. still it is what it is. i'm wondering when this hits alarming point when washington should pay attention. what do you think? >> it should pay attention because it does affect production in the u.s., ironically you're seeing a lot of the companies like anadarko,
conoco-phillips increase year on year production as they squeeze costs out of the system and increase efficiency. that's a silver lining behind it because it will keep american oil production up. neil: in the near-term what wins out? americans going to the pump and seeing cheaper gasoline prices? makes them feel better, what happened? >> it will continue to get better and gas price is going to decline by over 40 cents a gallon between now and the end of the year. neil: another 40 cents a gallon? wow. >> another 40 cents, you're seeing $1.99 at the pump in parts of texas, ohio and south carolina. that's going to spread throughout the southeast. so good news for the consumer. still bad news for the energy sector as well as the houston area, but the refiners are benefitting from this because i look at it as crude is on sale. neil: it is that. andy, thank you very much. >> thank you. neil: all right, now you know
we're showing what's going to happen to gas and oil prices. you know i love charts, it's chart week on "cavuto." our bitter boomers, i think i can almost hear connell say i told you so, after this. pubut to get from theand yoold way to the new,d. you'll need the right it infrastructure. from a partner who knows how to make your enterprise more agile, borderless and secure. hp helps business move on all the possibilities of today. and stay ready for everything that is still to come.
. >> breaking news, connell mcshane on "cavuto: coast-to-coast." so much success on our charts, we put together a new unit, called cavuto research analytics and the smart people have put together the following chart ahead of our bitter boomers segment. found an amazing correlation between age and bitterness. this surprised me when i saw it. when you're a younger man 15 or
25 or 35, as soon as you hit the age of say, a charlie gasparino. it is direct. it gets a lot higher, stephen leeb's territory, it's strange, charlie, you got to get off the lawn, off the lawn completely! before we start the segment. what are the bitters -- boomers so bitter about? spit it out, connell. >> you! >> no, not me. the biggest concern, the millennials. >> are you kidding? [ laughter ]. >> china number two. and the other categories, a creation for everything charlie brady mutters under his breath in the newsroom. i knew you liked the stocks. >> is that a german flag? neil: i'm not sure, if i'm
reading this right, we are more worries about millennials than we are about china by a lot. >> and china wouldn't have registered if it weren't for mr. leeb there, but it's an out -- weighted heavily towards gasparino's rants. >> you think these guys are going to take it sitting down, they are not going to take it. stephen leeb, lizzie mcdonald charlie gasparino and charlie brady. you're not letting that go, are you? >> plenty to be bitter about. neil: oh, boy. >> liken the situation with the millennials to being in a relay race and our generation is passing the baton. and the next generation is going to drop it. where are we then. neil: really? >> i saw studies that cougars, hot older women like the millennials better than us. why is that? they have no money, where are they going to eat?
millennials have no money, olive garden is their -- neil: don't go there. >> this is just an exaggeration of something that unfortunately began in the 60s. this massive sexual freedom, and it's getting worse and worse -- whoa, whoa, whoa. neil: we're just saying you're getting older, charts prove you get more bitter. we've known each other for 30 years. >> right. neil: and you've gotten crazier. >> and i am, and i'm getting more and more bitter at what i see is happening to this society. >> what about the cougars? >> i think it's crazy. >> it's horrible. neil: what he's referring to is there's a lot more happiness among older women who seek out younger men. >> no, they live less, they don't live as long is one thing. neil, this is so important to realize. people like british
sociologists have done studies. if you want to predict how long a civilization is going to be around, predict how solace the families in the civilization are. if you have families that are solid, you are likely to last. >> what's wrong with cougars trying to start a family with a younger guy? just kidding. >> that, i have no problem with it. neil: he made it up. do you think there is a connection, when you get older, you just get bitter and angry. >> no! you don't get more bitter and angry. you get bitter about the way things are handled. i'm getting so old, for me happy hour is a nap. [ laughter ] >> what's wrong with cougars starting with family with -- neil: why are you fixated on this? >> because it's unfair. bad, bad, bad. neil: we're bitter. >> they have no money to start a family. neil: keep talking over each other. waste time here.
>> cougars starting a family. great! if they're going to start a family. but cougars just having sex, one nite stands not so good. >> horrible! horrible. neil: this is why we're bitter. we can't stick to anything. charlie, that's it. as you've gotten older and no doubt wiser and you work with a lot of young people. my entire staff, add their ages together, they're not mine. now, do you realize, do you get more annoyed because you are surrounded by young people and they don't appreciate, and a lot of them call you pops. >> that's the worst part, old man, or grumpy. >> we talked about this before, the work ethic isn't the same. the drive of excellence. neil: you nailed it. >> connell is emblematic of that entire generation. sorry connell. >> the fact i have stephen leeb talking about cougars, i can't even handle that! [ laughter ].
>> why do the cougars like the way those guys dress. >> why are you looking at me when you say cougar. i'm not going to date anyone younger. neil: that's a sign of not being bitter. >> as long as it's a serious relationship, that's it. i mean -- >> see, that shows passion, that shows passion, and that's not bitter. >> what ashton kutcher did to demi moore. >> it's that basically this obsession with political correctness is crazy. i've learned -- >> the next political correctness chart. >> it should be. larry summers is not one of my favorites but to kick the guy out of harvard because he said there may be genetic differences between men and women. >> he absolutely should have been kicked out. but that's not what we're talking about. can we get back to the cougar angle, i'm enjoying it. >> look what happened to poor demi moore. she hooked up with the moron millennial. she basically helped his whole
career. she helped his -- what's his name, kutcher? she hung out with him and got destroyed. >> i don't want to say hey mom, i'm home because of the guy i'm dateing. >> a millennial that is watching said they're not only bitter, they lost their minds. >> charlie makes a very good point. neil: i wasn't talking to you, steven, i was talking to charlie. don't you think this reinforces the image? >> the image we are angry and bitter. neil: there is never a reason to be angry and bitter. >> charlie made a great point here, you took an older woman. >> beautiful, right? >> beautiful older woman. >> and she goes out with a millennial, and the millennial has no sense and destroys this woman's career. now that is wrong, and that's what a millennial does to a mature woman, and i think that's a great point. >> listen, i love demi moore.
>> all right. two quick developments to pass along herement we're waiting for those hillary clinton e-mails that supposedly contain hundreds of secrets that were accidentally, she says accidentally leaked in the private e-mails and second we're hearing from the hillary clinton camp. i do not want the bitter boomers to see them or report on them. >> waiting for you to catch up on that. she didn't say that. we're waiting for the e-mails and they'll be out momentarily and we'll get a sense of of whether it's compromised or whether the campaign, the presidential run could be compromised. in the meantime, the hackers and getting the valuable information, apparently some are commanding big bucks for doing so. we're getting reports that many
are extorting for a lot of money and we have compromising data on your employees, on your customers, if you don't pay up we're going to release it out. and the thing is, a lot of the banks are doing so without checking with uncle sam, it's that intimidating. and i guess it doesn't surprise me. what does is how a lot of these institutions get so easily frightened. i mean, we're used to getting this information, and why do they pay up so quickly. can you hear me? >> yes, hi. neil: i just thought the satellite was-- on this, why did they pay up? >> because they're afraid of the implications that people will realize that their security is not as good as it could be. >> but, here is what is confusing. now it's almost routine when we see this and we don't like it and people can hide under the conversation saying, well, it's happened to everyone so i
shouldn't feel any scarlet letter of shame looking at the banker and pay the extortionists, but they do. >> they do, and neil, there's tremendous litigation that they face. >> true enough. >> so their people give this information under the presumption that it's going to be protected. the reality is that there's a lot more left to do to make this more protected and it's not just throwing another widget at it or another gadget, another firewall. it's about methodology. there's a lot of training that needs to be done in these organizations, because the employees and the staff and a whole bunch of people in the chain are not well-prepared for the type of cyber attacks that the bad guys are perpetrating. >> you don't want to look through your customers and your investors that you're not ready for this, but one tact, you can always be at. once you put up the ransom, you can always be ransomed, isn't that the fear? >> that's right and just paying
the ransom doesn't stop the poor security that's in your organization. >> it's serious. >> thank you very much. ira at the digital forensics panelists. and this is stuff that gerri willis follows well beyond banks, but on cars. remember the car that was patrolled by an outside force and all of a sudden now, they're looking at all of the others in gm. >> that's right, the onstar system, the remote app, sammy-- i keep thinking sammy haggar, b but, and the remote to get into it. it doesn't mean that you can drive away in it necessarily because the car will shut down after ten minutes of idling or running, and also, you have to have the key. neil: the onstar system or whatever the gps, the--
>> the wireless system. neil: how do they get into it? if it's onstar and gm, but-- >> what they came up with an is handheld computer and it can looks like it's a starbucks, amazing to me, you can put it inside the car and hack this thing and make it do what you want to do. it's only unlocking the car getting ready to be driven away and not driving away. onstar is in 30 million gm cars, the possibilities here are sort of endless. it tells that these cars are really vulnerable. this is just one hack and already gm is saying that they've taken care of this one even though the hacker says they haven't. >> they come up with some sort of a device. >> a patch, an easy patch, but this guy says, you don't have it completely covered yet. so you've got to wonder at the end of the day. neil: they're going to keep
attempting and doing more of this? >> this guy is not coming after you, but you have to think there's a russian hacker, some guy in a coffee house trying to figure it out right now. neil: thank you very much. we'll have this type of development and this has taken one other level. he's following the sniper rifles and at risk of being hacked. and that ups it significantly. what's going on here? >> it seems a couple of the security researchers purchased a couple of rifles that function via wi-fi. meaning, they have computers in them and they can be programed and these hackers are, you know, white hat hackers, rever reverse engineers of technology are making the device vulnerable. so they have the device that can shoot in a different angle at this point and who knows, you know, what a criminal
hacker could do with that? >> now, what does it do? all of a sudden, you're in control of a weapon, essentially. >> right, and then what they're saying is, if a hacker, a bad guy gets within 100 feet of this device, that they can control it so it shoots not exactly where the sniper, let's say, the rifleman, chooses to aim. neil: you lost me there. so, what control does it give you, that someone is now going after you, you can go after someone else? >> potentially. so, let's just say you have, in entire platoon deploying these particular rifles and aiming at a particular target. well, if they're hacked, then the target is, you know, it goes in a different direction, so basically what they've done was, they've made like a one-ounce bullet, determined that it's 72 pound bullet. think about that for a second. so it changes the direction of
everything. neil: all right, thank you, robert, i think. holy cow, that's scary stuff. all right, we're getting news out of the chris christie camp that despite all of this that he's not raising money for been he is-- eshewed by them, and he's got a couple of supporters. he's counting a number of billionaires who donated at least 11 million dollars in the first six months of this year to his campaign. we're told that among the backers, steve cowan, that's the investment who had 72 point managers i think out in greenwich, connecticut. and the former chairman and ceo of reebok, he gave a million dollars. but the koch were inviting a lot of candidates to try out with them and when chris christie wasn't invited and
having a perfectly nice day, when out of nowhere a pick-up truck slams into your brand new car. one second it wasn't there and the next second...boom, you had your first accident. now you have to make your first claim. so you talk to your insurance company and...boom, you're blindsided for a second time. they won't give you enough money to replace your brand new car. don't those people know you're already shaken up? liberty mutual's new car replacement will pay for the entire value of your car, plus depreciation. call and for drivers with accident forgiveness, liberty mutual won't raise your
rates due to your first accident. switch to liberty mutual insurance and you could save up to $509. call liberty mutual for a free quote today at see car insurance in a whole new light. liberty mutual insurance. >> all right. this is the energy secretary of the united states. he is taking the podium here instead of josh earnest to address supporters questions so they're bringing in one of the big cheeses, secretary of state kerry, and secretary lew advocating for this deal happening that there is simply no good alternative, even though a number of republicans and democrats say there is an alternative, nothing, go back to what we had and this is
worse. they're taking questions on this and will be done. we'll be monitoring as we speak, what's going on on wall street, what's been a crazy and volatile month in and out of so-so-ness today. but my buddy charles partisan was reminding me that the stocks ended as they began this month. the greece shutdown and the opening snapshot of the beginning of the month. charles: sell in may and go away or sell in july and go away. beneath the surface there has been a stealth bear market. and obviously, they have gotten crushed, but we've seen some extraordinarily harsh reactions, the kind of selling that you would see, a climatic selling of a market, saying the market is going to crash, we've seen that in individual
sectors, but the drubbing that they've taken this week along, in some places it's good. you know what? it gets all of that stuff out of the system. it gets all of that stuff and to your point, the last two sessions in particular, we could have been down 150 points today nobody would have blinked an eye. we could have been down a whole lot more and feels like we've had some sort of equilibrium beneath the surface. >> what does it mean, charles, you talk about the stealth bear market and underneath the surface we're seeing a lot of stocks there, they're 20% off their highs. we don't see the average, that some pros say we need at least a correction. charles: i'm not sure, when the googles of the world and netflix and amazons and facebooks of the world and you can get a handful of stocks, and sort of the damage. we're getting that sort of correctiveness that they're talking about, and viewers will
tell you. their portfolios do not reflect markets at all-time highs. >> what do your clients say? >> they're angry at me on the oil trade. that's my disaster this year. neil: those ungrateful s-o--- hang up on them and say i don't have want your money. [laughter]. charles: we're hanging onto cash. neil: i've heard that they have to do a lot of hand holding and calm people down and what do you say, i need the money for a few years. charles: you have to put it to work. if you put a dollar under your mattress, it's 90 cents is year from now, and a melttown, it could be 50 cents. >> meltdowns are going to come, but what happens in two, three, four years later.
i'm looking to buy big time the next melttown. imagine if you loaded up instead in 2007? we are seeing a melttown beneath the surface. neil: that's important, i'm glad you mentioned that, because it's putting it in perspective. charles: right. neil: charles payne, thank you very, very much. we get into this stuff and help people out. here is another guy that helps people out, a hedge fund titan, to what charles was saying, bob, the stealth bear market, you know, a lot of folks say, yes, what charles is saying is true, but you really need to see it in the overall averages to get this cleansing, so we can get to that next level. what do you say? >> so, i think an up market is dependent on improvement and earnings, dependent on the
consumer spending for more money. neil: do we see signs of that? >> on the trade-in creases, i think that the energy dividend that americans haven't yet spent will be another source of spending. that's the necessary condition. we have seen a lot of stocks deteriorated, but on the other hand, there are stocks that moved up a lot. today we've seen amgen, expedia, good earnings, lead to higher stock prices, for every one that's gone down, you might find one that's gone up and might be why the market-- >> what do you tell people as the average finish off as they began? in the middle of that, crazy. >> you know, this is not the first month this year we've seen that. in fact, you might say the whole year has been that way. when the market is essentially
unchanged, up an skosh, if you will. and china, growth uncertainties, that's the stock market. you've got to have a long-term time horizon, it's the in between fluctuation that gives you too much tense sleep at night or whatever your issues are, you're in the wrong place, or don't listen to me talk, just invest and hold for the long-term. >> do you look at the interest rate hike to come as the sell off of the market or it's so widely anticipated that it won't be a big deal? >> because it's zero to 1/4 of 1%, we're making much ado about nothing. i think when the fed raises rates it's actually some verification, some agreement that the economy is doing a bit better. we're standing up on our own
two feet. the deflation rips are finally in the rear view mirror and when we wake up the day after the fed raises rates and found out that the sun rose, we'll have a complete relief. >> it's one and done or a start of a steady trend up. bob, always good to see you, thank you. >> thank you. >> you're the actor james woods, a well-known public figure, revered figure and see people send a lot of nasty tweets back and forth and manufactured tweets, you say, and you sue for $10 million. do you have a case? .
i've been all over the stories today. i'm monitoring the twitter chatter high above the studio. and a lot of you had something to say about neil's scottish accent for donald's donning his red baseball cap. a lot of you had something to say about the scottish accent. we want to point out our friends at the cavuto research staff remind me it's not the first time neil traveled down this road. we take you back to the infamous day in september. watch this. >> after all is said and done, get back together and all will be right with the world. a lot of scots today who said the hell with that. and just shut up, man. connell: yeah, that's it, neil. i didn't want to relive that. it wasn't necessarily my idea, but, really, i thought it was
worth reminding the audience. neil: and how good. connell: you know, what, when we look at it-- no, no, no, neil, i think you should leave it as it-- you've made progress. neil: really? you ought to talk to our viewers there, mr. millennial attitude. looking at fast and furious here, and this is as good as your boston one, wait a minute, that's wicked. and then one good accent from a new york italian. i laughed out loud. this is my favorite one, this is a viewer, you're always awesome, neil. oh, that's from cavuto. enough about me, but it's not about you, is it. connell: you try to do the scottish accents. >> i don't do voices. . >> i do what i do well, i stick by the fake breaking news
stories. here we go. neil: thank you, connell, very very much. connell: you're welcome. neil: you know, he's like the son i never wanted. and a big, big actor, james woods, so many great movies and great star, well he is suing an anonymous twitter user, here is why, he the user kept sending tweets accusing him of using cocaine and he's a cocaine addict. and woods being a public figure, these are, according to woods, egregious, outrageous lies. >> he's got two hurdles, number one, who is he suing? the person right now is anonymous. when you-- >> they can easily get the name. >> get the name and once you get the name, just because they p
pet-- get the name and how many people-- >> and suing about outrageous lies? >> anyone can sue anyone. whether or not he can reveil is another one. and as a public figure you have to prove actual malice that you had a mean spirited intent. maybe he's trying to help him. by the way, if it's truth, truth is a defense. neil: nicole, obviously woods doesn't take these actions unless people are thinking it is true. he's the person saying outrageous stuff about himself and others, he's drawn the line here, what do you think? >> i think he's right. the fact is, you can sue anyone, but you have to be able to put your money where your mouth is. while it's true that he is a published figure and people can make fun of him and can't do anything about it, what they can't do is spread lies about him. so if people--
why doesn't he go after twitter for alarming him. >> he probably can go after twitter, actually, because they are the format in which the consent was a lie, according to woods, twitter would be responsible. >> he can't go after twitter because if all they're doing is taking what someone says and put it on-line without editing it, there are no obligation to checked the veracity of it. and it's when it's changed. right now it's a suit between mr. woods and x. >> well, we reached out, but it sounds weird, very, very weird. guys, i want to thank you very much. in the meantime we're waiting for the hillary e-mails, a lot of people are focusing on them and say that it's a no-no and it may be a lot worse from that. from a lot of e-mails that were sensitive in nation to
potentially hundreds of them. her campaign is looking rocky, folks, very, very rocky. more after this. is almost as exciting as the thrill of the find. (announcer) at scottrade, we share your passion for trading. that's why we rebuilt scottrade elite from the ground up - including a proprietary momentum indicator that makes researching sectors and industries even easier. because at scottrade, our passion is to power yours. can a a subconscious. mind? a knack for predicting the future. reflexes faster than the speed of thought.
>> all right, we've got it and now sorting through them. thousands of e-mails from hillary clinton's days as secretary of state. she promised they would be released and they're released. how many of them are sensitive is certainly anyone's guess, but before, she originally reported might have compromised some security levels.
peter barnes with the latest on this. >> hey, neil, we're hitting the refresh button here to see how many are posted. it appears that about, at this point, a thousand or so additional e-mails from different dates are being posted and we were not expecting anything here on benghazi, but i found one, for instance, on christopher stevens, the ambassador killed in the attacks in benghazi, but says to you and my former clearings, i'm terribly story, it's somebody to hillary clinton about these, we're just getting these and if we get news out of there, give us a little time to take a look at them ichlts i know, -- >> one of the things they're
looking at is whether or not it compromises the national security. if it's more than she obviously said at first, and events at benghazi not directly to, but it's going to fall over again, right. >> she's already going to testify in october before the benghazi committee. she'll talk about that. as you know, a federal judge ordered some 55,000 e-mails to be released, 55,000 pages of e-mails to be released. some 30,000 e-mails from her private server, her personal e-mail by the end of january next year. so, at that pace, there would be about 7% of the total number of e-mails and pages per month. this so far looks like it's just an addition al 1,000 or 1300 additional e-mails at least at this two minutes after
the release time of 1:30. so we'll continue to drill down on it for you and get back to you with the news. >> thank you very much. and again, to put this in perspective. at a time when hillary clinton can little afford headaches right now. she's already got bernie sanders closing in on her, he trails by significant margin in this democratic presidential contest, but he is getting some very big crowds and changing the tone and tenor of the race and if it escalates even into kr criminality. and that could force her right out of the campaign. way too early in the campaign, but it's a headache she does not need and a lot of financial backers we talked about earlier in the territory, they're weird about that. and the entrance at the
presidential conference, governor jim gilmore, nice to have you and welcome to this race. first on the hillary clinton batch of e-mails that's been released, how bad do you think this gets? >> i think it's pretty bad. i think it's also a diversion, neil. we need to think about the e-mails she deleted. earlier this spring, i issued a statement from the media to say she is he a disqualified for the race. and the reason is not the technical details and what that e-mails says or that e-mail says. they have to restore the faith of the president and in their government. she's disqualified because of the flap and scandal going on right now. >> and her backers say much ado about nothing, she's billed as technologically ignorant, that an i.t. panel had to remind her there's nothing something going on and guys like you should
chill out. >> of course, that's nonsense, i was in the intelligence community, united states army veteran and worked with nato and europe during the cold war and handled classified material and that stuff is very serious, because the enemy is looking at us, kickly in this age. she's not a minor person without supervision, she's secretary of state. if she cannot handle this, she should not be running. neil: whatever it is, missing out on the debate and-- me, you mean? it depends if fox gives me an invitation to cleveland, i hope they do. the main point is that my principles are what i'm running on and in the video i released
gilmoreforamerica.com. and asked why are you running this late in the race. >> i'm concerned about a decline and i think you can do something to change the future of the company. how you grow the economy and get more jobs and wages and what do you do to secure the nation in this time before international threat. >> thank you for taking the time. we appreciate it. >> thank you, neil. >> all right, you're seeing on the other side of the screen, some e-mails that have come out, they're impossible to read and we're going on what we've got. you can see a lot of crossed out material and redacted material. we'll get into the particulars of some of this. it's like the release of the watergate papers, they came out that you have comments, than deleted for curse words or whole sections blocked out. nothing like that, but i'm pointing out when material is released, that doesn't mean that it's all ledgeable,
falling company stock as a result of that. and with the govern 4 1/2%, thex crude oil price has been falling to 47.30 just in today's trading, 20% lower on the month. looking like what looks like it will be the worst month for oil in terms of trading since october of '08. in the middle of the financial crisis, all the energy stocks in the red today along with the price of oil. it's the worst performing sector of the month so far. more cavuto coast to coast is coming up. keep it here.
>> all right at the white house and we've been running these on the screen and you might notice crossed out sections and a lot of this does contain sensitive material, certainly more than the four sensitive or possibly secret information that should have been released to the public in the first place. these are from hillary clinton in her days as secretary of state and whether she violated any laws here or compromised any securities here. peter barnes has been going through a batch of these, what can you tell us? >> to connect the dots here, these are -- this batch, at least the ones i'm looking at do relate to benghazi and it
appears that they might be some of the e-mails requested by the special benghazi committee that have been looking into what secretary clinton knew or did not know around the attack in benghazi in 2012. they are from different dates, but, for example, we have one from september 12th from cheryl mills, the secretary's chief of staff, to her that says we recovered both bodies overnight and are looking at getting a statement out at 7 a.m. there is one from her to members of her team about ambassador christopher-- actually, this one is just, yeah, this names him as chris smith, cheryl told me the libyans confirmed his death, should we announce tonight or wait until morning?
and i'm not sure, i think she might have made that error in a previous e-mail. so again, we're going through these, but it looks like just about a thousand or so additional e-mails from what were previously released from the previous e-mails. we're going through them and that's a quick scan. neil: thank you very much, peter barnes. democratic strategist david mercer how it plays out. and if there are e-mails of a sensitive nature. a lot of people are going to compare how she e-mailed at the time and versus her comments at the time and then start getting pretty nasty. >> what do you make of how badly this hurts her? >> just on the point, what she communicates internally via e-mail, i would call the intelligence gathering mode. you're trying to get a general sense of what's going on, so
that you can most accurately at the time convey publicly and in public statements what you see based on that information as to what happened or what is happening and unfolding. so, i think most americans will take that view of it and with that, hopefully we can get by this benghazi e-mail issue after a thousand, you know, a thousand witnesses and so forth already giving testimony on it. >> well, we'll see. sabrina schaeffer joins us, maybe something pops up in the e-mails that contradicts what hillary clinton was saying at the time that this accidental killing of ambassador stevens and three others were as a result of a film or that this was much more, and something she had much more warning on, then it gets to be hairier, right? >> absolutely.
what's in this e-mail is interesting in its own right and suddenly they have reappeared, i think it's very concerning that she doesn't have the most trust with the american people. i think suddenly saying that oh, we found these, is going to be sort of jaw-dropping to a lot of americans. neil: all right, again, we don't know that yet and she has weathered this and might be other reasons why she's down in the polls, but this issue doesn't come up, but among the top things that have been weighing on her, it hasn't been this stuff. what do you think of that? >> i'm not sure you can capture that in a poll, neil. >> true enough. >> i think it's something very sort of, very personal and you don't know why it is that you support a candidate. there's something that you identify with and we talked about the political science and what a lot of people feel about hillary clinton. something feels off and-- >> well, that's what something feels off and this is a continuing drip, drip, unsettling things on and about
her that might have rivals fountaining -- pouncing at the chance to take advantage of it. >> if i may, in response to what was addressed. she's got an amazing history, first lady, eight years in the white house, as a u.s. senator, as a cabinet official and as secretary of-- u.s. secretary of state. that's a lot of experience, that's a lot more, or as much as any other presidential candidate that's come to-- >> that's assuming that she did-- >> i think that's what people will focus on is her overall record and her commitment to public service as well as-- >> the public service, all of these candidates-- >> she's done it excellently, i'll put it that way. neil: they're not ne-er-do-wells, but-- >> more importantly if she tries to make the focus of the campaign women and the economy and the workplace, all of that
is going to be on a very far back burner now as we're going to be focusing more on her role as a public servant. >> what the g.o.p. would like. >> well. neil: thank you, i appreciate it. we're keeping an eye on this and the e-mails as they're released one by one. neil: and with the scott iish trip, and donald trump can afford to be golfing in scotland and taking selfies with scottish kids, not because he's a great businessman or on top of the poll, but he's comfortable in his own skin and worse, for all of you trump haters, he is a funnier than the other candidates. you don't believe me? how about a liberal coppic producer legend after this. ♪
(ee-e-e-oh-mum-oh-weh) (hush my darling...) (don't fear my darling...) (the lion sleeps tonight.) (hush my darling...) man snoring (don't fear my darling...) (the lion sleeps tonight.) woman snoring take the roar out of snore. yet another innovation only at a sleep number store. having a perfectly nice day, when out of nowhere a pick-up truck slams into your brand new car. one second it wasn't there and the next second...boom, you had your first accident. now you have to make your first claim. so you talk to your insurance company and...boom, you're blindsided for a second time. they won't give you enough money to replace your brand new car.
don't those people know you're already shaken up? liberty mutual's new car replacement will pay for the entire value of your car, plus depreciation. call and for drivers with accident forgiveness, liberty mutual won't raise your rates due to your first accident. switch to liberty mutual insurance and you could save up to $509. call liberty mutual for a free quote today at see car insurance in a whole new light. liberty mutual insurance.
>> can you imagine being the other republican presidential candidates and looking at donald trump in scotland, of all places, taking selfies with scottish kids and thinking, we're losing to this by a country mile and he can afford it. george slatter, one of the great producers of all time, and had laugh-in and got richard nixon to say "sock it to me", and george, great to have you. that's the thing that people are missing with trump. he's obviously comfortable in his own skin whether you like him or not and he's funny, what
do you think? >> he's funny, he's hysterical, almost as funny as rush limbaugh. i think he's wonderful. neil: is that behind his success or bluntness or rage that he addresses? what is it? >> well, i think we need something silly in there anyway, you know? when he comes up, he comes out like a clown. i mean,'s got that baseball cap on now. and i just love the cap to hide that hair, but he comes out with outrageous things and he's got enough money to buy the time to put it on the air. that debate is going to look like the world wrestling champion. remember when we had the wrestling? everybody is going to be yelling and nobody is going to be making-- how are they going to get 17 down to ten? that's what i want to know. neil: i think that something that people miss, a lot of people hate him and they season the ego and they season the mccain comments and the other comments and mistake the
messenger from the imagine and a lot of people are angry and seem to think it's another herman cain quick phenomenon and i don't think it's that. you see in the pressers and interviews that he does, he throws it back and makes light of a lot of things and i think that's something that people are missing. what do you think? >> well, i think he's got great technique, he's got enough money and he yells everybody and nobody can talk, he battles and battles and i don't think he knows what he's saying, he's good for the media and gives you guys tons of sound bites and then he shows up in that hat and there's a rumor he spent time at the playboy mansion than cosby. i don't believe that, but-- >> josh, if you had to go down this avenue. but, george, what i'm looking at, what i'm looking at here, you, of course, who appreciate good humor in candidates, and even if you can't find it you'll force it. i want you to acknowledge that
donald trump has outsmarted, outwitted his rivals. what say you? >> well, it's a multiple choice, isn't it? outsmarted, it's just outvolume, he's louder than they are. and he gets all the-- you realize how many hours of air time you've devoted to donald trump on more than ann coulter, i mean, he's on every five minutes and yelling and doing something so he he gets a lot of media attention and ingle that will-- >> do you think he can win this combination and become president? >> very possibly. that's how silly we are, you know? >> now, why is he silly because he doesn't conform to your views, does that make him silly? >> because the world is not run on sound bites. you guys run every five minutes the thing about donald trump. neil: it's not every five minutes, it's at least eight minutes so you're wrong on your facts. >> every eight minutes.
he's getting more air time than caitlyn jenner for heaven's sake. neil: that can't be right. >> it is right. it is right. i mean, cosby, caitlyn jenner and donald trump are pretty much dominating the news cycle. neil: wait a minute, we're getting the hillary clinton e-mails, her husband has a great sense of humor. the rap against her is she does not. that's beginning to hurt her. what do you think about that? >> with he will, first of all, it just resurfaced the trip and that's encouraging and-- >> you're not answering. hillary clinton is someone who doesn't have a great sense of humor, fairly or not, you might know that better than i do and this is coming back to boomerang on her. >> i don't believe that she has a great sense of humor. and i don't believe that somewhere in the e-mails is a gigantic hidden secret. i'd like to read trump's
e-mails. she's been serving the country and they try to find something to nail on her, whether it was benghazi or-- >> i'm not going to get an answer out of you, but we have to go back to trump and some of the other stories because it could be up to five minutes. >> i don't think she's got -- i don't think she's got a great sense of humor. we live in a world of mobile technology, but it is not the device that is mobile, it is you.
neil: all right. i have a chart for you here. this is our chart of the week. it sums up everything that has been going on with oil issues. because on cart week -- chart week we get dangerous ones that spell it all out. oil prices down 20%. >> whoa. neil: yes, indeed. worse since 2008. that dragged down all energy stocks as clearly illustrated here. [applause] the worst performing sector by far down more than six 1/2%. you know what has been going on with oil, right?
but very rarely do you see it connected with overall the regular market or the energy sector. that's where our charts are coming in. thank you very much. thank you. connell didn't want me to show you the chart. i felt like i owed it to you, charts and me like, me and napoleons, like, trish regan now. trish: thanks so much, neil. we have a lot breaking as i speak. a team of people in this building everyone and in washington are pouring through the houses of hillary clinton emails just released about 30 minutes ago by the state department. also breaking right now, hillary clinton is releasing a 1 1/2 page letter from her doctor saying she is quote, in excellent physical condition. and fit to serve as president of the united states. they're also saying they will be releasing her tax information coming up. it could potentially hit within the next hour. so stay tuned for all of that. interesting timing i should add that the campaign is choosing to release health and tax information on h