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tv   Sunday Morning Futures With Maria Bartiromo  FOX Business  January 31, 2016 6:00pm-7:01pm EST

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have a great week and we'll see you next "fox news sunday" live manchester, new hampshire. thankg us. thankg we'll be in iowa next time you see us. good morning. the rush is onto make the last pitch to caucus goers in iowa. good morning, i'm maria bartiromo. welcome to "sunday morning futures." rand paul joining me life from the campaign trail moments away on the most important issues of the first in the nation caucuses. plus, where do we stand in the gop race for president? will tomorrow's results narrow down the field? we'll start there with your panel. plus, coming up, what will come of these top secret e-mails from hillary clinton's private
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server. darrell issa on the investigation. when iowa begins caucuses monday, governor john kasich will be in new hampshire. eyes remaining on the prize in the granite state which has been the major focus this past few weeks. his campaign picking up a big endorsement this weekend from the "new york times" editorial board. they write, governor john kasich of ohio is the only plausible choice for republicans tired of the extremism and inexperience on display in this race. mr. kasich is no moderate. joining me right now, ohio governor john kasich. governor, good to see you. thanks so much for joining us. >> my pleasure. we had good news last night, the quad city papers in iowa also endorsed me. it's the third largest newspaper in that state.
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that was just a wonderful endorsement to receive. here in new hampshire, there have been eight newspaper endorsements. identify been able to receive seven of them. you know me, i ain't that great. it's pretty nice to be getting all this support out there. >> you really are. these newspapers are looking at your experience reiterating what you've done on budget issues among others and talking about that as the reasons why. i wanted to start with the "new york times" -- >> i think it's a bigger issue. i think it's a bigger issue than just experience. if you read them carefully, it's been the ability to get people to work together and with some of them, it's the ability to come up with creative ideas. experience, if you don't do anything with it, what's the point? but it's the ability to solve problems. that's kind of -- that's a big part of it by bringing people together. that's really -- it feels terrific to have them say that. >> absolutely.
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you've made this point, the truth is that voters are tired of the back and forth of pointing fingers. >> yeah. >> and want to figure out who it is that has that leadership that can bring the two sides together to actually get things done. how important is an endorsement from the "new york times"? obviously, it's a real positive to get those newspapers in new hampshire and iowa, to get behind you. but of course, the first few states that we're talking about in terms of caucuses aren't exactly "new york times" readers necessarily. so how important is the "new york times" editorial endorsement? >> well, just think about you, maria. what if the "new york times" came out and said you were a tremendous commentator? you would love it. i'll tell you who else would love it, your mama. >> right. >> they made it clear. they don't agree with me on a number of issues, but they certainly know that i'm a conservative. but i welcome the gray lady.
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i think getting "new york times" is fantastic, along with the "boston globe." it says this is a guy that doesn't travel in some narrow lane. he has an ability to appeal to many people. and i'm thrilled to hear that. the idea that i can take my positions but express them in such a way that people who may not even agree with the fundamental, they give you credit. they say, you know, good guy, smart guy, can get things done. i'm absolutely thrilled with the "new york times" because that's -- that with the boston globe and these newspapers in iowa, that's something you never forget. my wife said she heard one of my daughters scream yesterday. and she ran out and said what is it. she said, daddy just gotten dorsed by the "new york times." when your 16-year-old daughter gets excited, you better be
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excited. >> that's cool. that is really cool there. i'll give you that. how do you differentiate how to campaign in iowa versus new hampshire? so much conversation these days about how you have really focussed and doubled down on new hampshire. >> yeah. >> even you're going to be there tomorrow while they're caucuses in iowa. how do you differentiate what to do in these different states? >> well, maria, the problem with -- i got in in july. the problem with iowa, it's so big. there's five media markets. it's impossible to put the time in there and the time in new hampshire. i still do the same thing in iowa with town halls. i did a couple. i did a tele town hall last night. here, there's 1.3 million people in new hampshire and they're all sort of condensed. you can stand in the middle of new hampshire and hit most of the state with a stone. in iowa, you have to fly all over the place.
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look, we're prepared to move on. we have a ground game in south carolina. we've got things going in nevada. we're very strong in mississippi with congressman greg harper and former start trent lott. we got to come out of here. i think we will come out of here well. we're running second in almost all the polls. we'll see. >> how important is this election to the economy, governor? last week, we got some dreadful numbers. gdp showed growth of .7%, really not good. >> well, maria, look, you've been the money expert for a long time. here's the three things. you can't have -- you can't overregulate. you've got to have common sense. you have to cut taxes for businesses and individuals, and then you have to have a fiscal plan that makes sense and then start working on the issue of workfor
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workforce. those -- that's the formula. if we elect somebody and they don't know how to do it or they're not tough enough to carry out these issues and get thing things accomplished, because within the first hundred days, i'm going to have the balanced budget, the tax cuts, the regulatory reform on your desk, your head's going to spin. he looked at me and chuckled. we have to move quickly. i was there when we did it in washington, and it's happened in ohio. if we're not tough and focused and we don't know what we're doing, we're going to keep drifting. it sends all the wrong signals. >> and it's not good for the average guy and gal out there. >> absolutely. >> governor, we'll be watching. thanks so much. >> thank you, maria. >> talk to you soon. a voting booth is pretty straightforwa straightforward, right? but how exactly does a caucus work? fox news' senior correspondent eric shawn with that angle. >> it is an election and then
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again it is not. the iowa caucus considered many as our country's greatest demonstration of grass roots democracy at work. caucusgoers will spend several hours at 1,681 caucus sites listening to hours of speeches on behalf of candidates before they make their choice. >> it's a responsibility for iowa. we want to be a part of it and be educated about it as well. it's fun. >> the republicans process is fairly straightforward. they listen to the candidates and then they vote. the democrats split up into groups. that's where patrick murray says the night's unique horse trading begins. >> you walk into there, you hear the speeches. and then the caucus chair will say, all right, if you're for hillary clinton go into that corner, if you're for bernie
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sanders go into that corner, o'malley back here. they'll look around the room and say, o'malley people, you have not met the 15% threshold, you've got to go somewhere else. and then they get swarmed by the sanders people and the clinton people saying come over here. >> the winner does not always go onto be the nominee. despite all the anticipation turns out that most people in iowa do not even take part. >> iowa gets all this attention and they're this engaged electorate, but 85% of iowa voters will be watching "american idol" reruns on monday night. >> besides that, about a dozen states also use the caucus system, but we really only pay special attention to just one. the state's motto, our rights we will maintain. and that yet again, we put to the test tomorrow night. >> exciting times.
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coming up next, nearly two dozen documents on hillary clinton's e-mail server said to contain information too top secret to release in any form. could this latest revelation need to an indictment. hope you'll follow us on twitter. stay with us as we look ahead to sunday morning on "sunday morning futures." ♪ every insurance policy has a number. but not every insurance company understands the life behind it. for those who've served and the families who've supported them, we offer our best service in return. ♪
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welcome back. 22 documents on hillary clinton's private server containing information that the state department calls top secret. actually, too damaging to release. still clinton's campaign says it wants the seven e-mail chains to be made public. the fbi has been investigating clinton's e-mails, my next guest says it should lead to the
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indictment of the former secretary of state herself. darrell issa joining us right now. >> thanks for having me on, maria, and thanks for covering this important issue at such a time in our nation's history. >> it is important and i know that voters want to hear the details of it. let's start with hillary clinton. and these 22 e-mails that apparently now, the public will not get to see because the state department says and the justice department says they are too damaging. what do you know about them? >> well, as you said, they're not 22 independent e-mails. there's some back and forth. what we know is that this is information that when you look at it, you should recognize it goes towards sources and methods and classified operations. and that's where the judgment of secretary clinton comes in. she would have you believe that over 1,300 documents that needed to be redacted that as they were going back and forth, including
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apparently 18 e-mails that went back and forth to the president, that she never recognized not one of these as material that should be classified that should not be on her personal server, that should not be removed from the government when she left office. >> we see what david petraeus has gone through over the last two years in terms of a similar situation, releasing information that was not to be released. and yet, you know, i don't know if you saw hillary clinton's statement about this, she was doing an interview with nbc and said look, it's like benghazi, it's not going to be important. i mean, you are the former oversight committee chairman of that investigation into benghazi. how do you feel about that response? >> well, this is where her judgment is in question, where her honesty is in question. maria, let's understand people
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are looking at the shiny object of classified, did it say classified, exactly what did it say. let's go back. what was secretary clinton's judgment in setting up this site. what was her judgment in exchanging and having, if you will, e-mail conversations about sensitive information. what was her judgment in not giving a copy of this required by law to the state department when she left. and what was her judgment quite candidly in this delay process that she went through where she essentially delivered none of it and now says, oh, i want it all made public. the fact is, i don't want it all made public. the information that is sensitive, i'd like the select intelligence committee to see it, but i want to make sure it's not made public because that's exactly what she's got to be held accounted for. when you fill a head with highly
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classified and sensitive information, they're not required to live up to when it says top secret on a document. they're required to keep those secrets for life and not take them with them when they leave government. >> you think that the fbi director jim comey would like to indict both hillary and abedini, her aide? >> yes. i've watched the basis on which u.s. attorneys and the attorney general and the fbi look for cases in which people's judgment, where they've knowingly done things wrong, make for good prosecutions. this, if it were anyone other than hillary clinton, would be that case. you have somebody whose basic wrongdoing led down a road to the communication back and forth and then effectively removed it from government hands, kept it. and even today, a sort of lying
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in plain site. there's no one left to lie to in this case about no, there were no classified documents. yes, there was classified material. even the president who said he learned about it on the news seems to not have an answer for why 18 of these communications were back and forth with him. >> let me switch gears to senator rubio. that is the sensitive spot when you're talking about borders and senator rubio. that took place in our debate, took place again on the fox news debate. because of the bills that he's backed, gang of eight, where basically it enabled tens of millions of foreigners to come into this country and be part of our democracy with all the services that go with it. is this an issue that is not important to you in terms of his past or do you think marco rubio has changed his position on this? >> one, he said on television what we all know, which is just wishing the 12 million people would be swept away isn't going
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to do it. his position has always been any agreement has to secure the borders, stop the flow, remove criminal aliens and then deal with those already here in an appropriate and humane way. some will leave. some probably will stay. the american people know that. he's not changed a position. what he's done is he's reached out both on our side of the aisle and the other side of the aisle and tried to find a principled solution that would stop illegal immigration, secure our borders and then begin dealing with those here in violation of our law but in plain sight. i'm strong on immigration reform. i've backed every single one of the attempts to secure our borders, so has marco rubio. it's the reason he has so much support, people want a president who will try to find a solution, but at the same time, they want somebody with the principles that he has which are sometimes misstated by political opponents.
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but marco rubio has always been for securing our borders, stopping the flow of illegals, getting rid of criminal aliens and then dealing with those already here. you can have a discussion about that last part, but he's made it clear. without the first parts, there will be no deal. >> thanks so much. >> thanks, maria. >> we'll see you soon. >> thank you. and we will see him tomorrow for more coverage of the clinton e-mails investigation. congressman issa will join me once again at 7:00 a.m. eastern tomorrow morning. new poll numbers out of iowa possibly clueing us in on which way caucusgoers are leaning now. stay with us. want to get their hands on.
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welcome back. it is game on in the final runup to the iowa caucuses, a new poll shows donald trump leading the gop field at 28% suggesting his debate no-show could be a nonfactor. want to bring in our panel right now. ed rollins, long time strategist to business and political leaders and a fox news political analyst. mary kissel with us this morning, a member of the "wall street journal's" editorial board. and hank sheinkopf. good to see everybody. >> thank you. >> i say game time. because here we are at the
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beginning. what do you think the field looks like going into the important iowa can yucuses? >> on our side, obviously, it's trump and cruz. i'm going to bet that cruz is going to take this thing. >> you think cruz takes iowa? >> i think it's going to be very, very close. but the last poll here, part of the poll was done before the debate. part of it was done after the debate. really doesn't have the impact of what occurred. cruz has 10,000 people working in the field. it's very, very close. the iowa poll underestimated evangelical vote. they had 47%. when you put that in, it's a dead even race. >> do you agree with that, mary? >> i do agree with that. i think we're going to find out just how strong trump's organization really is on the republican side. and on the democratic side, can bernie sanders get the college kids out to caucus. i also am looking at marco rubio
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just to see how much momentum he builds. he's playing a long game here. his bet is not just on iowa or like the other three other candidates, christie and bush, and kasich. he's not betting on new hampshire. so he's betting that cruz is going to be wounded, he's going to build momentum in iowa and that will give him momentum in the southern states. >> why is iowa so important? >> no offense to those in iowa. i spend many, many winters in iowa. it basically is a barometer. >> hank, what do you think? >> it's simple. donald trump's brilliant strategy may in fact backfire. he's got to become the evangelical candidate. because he's been ahead in the polls, people say trump should have done, if he doesn't do, he has a really different set of problems. give it to trump by an edge. on the democrat side, it's probably hillary by a hair as
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well. >> i think it's important to see how this field narrows after iowa. could you see carly fiorina drop out? those other unnamed candidates in the undercard debate. that's going to help guys like rubio. >> the most telling, first and second place, trump has 28%, gives him 35% of the base. 50% are against him. somehow you got to break that up to get more people in the game. >> trump again created his own problem. the expectation game is what makes iowa so important. >> and he set expectations. >> the expectation he set, i'm going to win, he needs to vanquish cruz, he's playing the south carolina long-term game. it may backfire. if he doesn't best cruz, people still say, donald, we thought you had it.
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>> the second biggest loser next to bush who started as the frontrunner here is mike huckabee. he already is planning to endorse trump on tuesday in arkansas which doesn't help anybody anywhere. he's forcing -- he's forcing people to come to arkansas as opposed to new hampshire, a state he no longer lives in. he lives in florida. >> wow. okay. so that's why iowa is also important, because it's actually a narrowing of the field. >> yes, it is. >> what did you think about this strategy of not showing up to the debate? did it help trump? did it hurt trump? >> we're going to know when people actually go to vote. a lot of people in iowa don't make up their minds until caucus night. we're not going to have an answer to that question until we see people caucus. >> on the birth issue, does it matter for cruz? >> it doesn't because trump keeps hammering, hammering, hammering it and a lot of people
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are uncertain. at the end of the day, about 22% say it matters at all. i think at the end of the day, he was still front and center whether he was on the debate stage or not. still dominated media. >> we got to get into hillary and bernie coming up next. senator rand paul says he will win iowa. the presidential candidate will join me live in moments to explain why as we look ahead on "sunday morning futures." our panel returns after that. ♪ i built my business with passion. but i keep it growing by making every dollar count. that's why i have the spark cash card from capital one. i earn unlimited 2% cash back on everything i buy for my studio.
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seven others were injured. authorities say they are interviewing a person of interest and they're keeping tight security on the victims who remain at the hospital. back to "sunday morning futures" and maria. thank you, eric. donald trump along with senators ted cruz and marco rubio have dominated the headlines heading into tomorrow's iowa caucuses. another gop candidate believes he is the dark horse to win this race despite polls showing him in the single digit territory. senator rand paul says the polls are discounting the young voters of iowa. rand paul is joining me now live. good to see you, senator. thanks so much for joining us. >> thanks for having me. >> what is the strategy to get those young people out and voting for you? >> our goal is 10,000 college students. we've worked very hard on the
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college campuses. we have about 100 students in the headquarters for the last several weeks making phone calls. we've head over 1 million phone calls. the polls really don't have very many young people in them because they're all on cell phones. we also think we're doing very well with independents. after the last debate, see all these polls are before the last debate. we think we did well to point out differences and stoke our numbers. >> do you think your message of small government, libertarian is resonating with this group? the criticism about the small government, not when it comes to the military. not at this moment in time when we've got terrorists wanting to kill america. >> well, i think the real question is do we think regime change in the middle east has made us safer or less safe. i would argue toppling gadhafi in libya didn't make us safer.
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it led to chaos. it led to the rise of radical islam. this is still a big debate now in syria. you have the conservatives that want to bomb both sides. my fear is that if you topple assad, isis will become stronger. i think there really is a great debate going on in our party on what is the best strategy for moving forward. >> what does that translate when it comes to money spent on defense? what should it be? >> if you look at balancing the budget, we borrow $1 million a minute. really part of the problem is the right does want more military spending and the left wants more domestic spending. they get together and they raise both, but the taxpayer gets stuck with the bill. if you are fiscally conservative, and i think i'm the only one, you do have to look at military spending. we spend 600 billion. that's equal to eight countries.
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marco rubio and cruz frankly want $1 trillion more in military spending. that won't make under the circumstances stronger. i think we can just spend it more wisely. >> let me switch gears. last week, we got more dreadful news. durable goods indicating businesses are not investing in their plants and equipment and business. durable goods down 5.1%. gdp up .7%. what's the motion towards lever you could pull as president in terms of getting growth moving in this country? >> i think the biggest thing that's impeding growth is the federal reserve keeping interest rates below the market. we have the real estate boom caused by the federal reserve, now we have a stock market boom that we're on the edge of collapsing or changing dramatic. if you want to have a strong country you have to have strong currency. you have to get rid of price
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controls. but price controls on the money don't work as well. they lead to misallocation of resources and ultimately to recession and a bust in the economic cycle. >> so do away with the federal reseven? >> well, i would audit the fed to gip with. and then i would try to free up interest rates where they're not so directed and not so much under the thumb of the federal reserve. then we can see what happens over time. i think the federal reserve has too much power and it has led to income inequality in our country and the boom and bust cycle. >> we're going to talk with the panel in a moment about bernie sanders and hillary clinton. what's your take on this latest e-mail news that 22 e-mail exchanges are deemed top secret, so much so that the public will not actually see that -- those e-mails along with the other e-mails that have been released in. >> i don't know how hillary clinton escape indictment. if you treat her with the same sort of exactitude that they had
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for general petraeus, i don't see how she's not indicted. i think this is worry some for democrats in particular. if hillary clinton is indicted, they're stuck with a social list whose ideas are actually indi indictab indictable. i don't know how you're going to run in america a country that's been made great by capitalism. >> senator, we'll be watching you trying to convince the younger voters of that very point, who many of whom believe bernie sanders is their guy. good to see you, sir. we'll be watching all the activity tomorrow. >> thank you. >> senator rand paul joining us. top of the hour, "media buzz," good morning. >> good morning from des moines, maria. we're going to look at the extraordinary amount of coverage over the war of words between
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donald trump and fox news over him skipping the debate here the other night. we'll get behind the scenes look at the surreal situation without knowing until the final minutes whether the frontrunner was going to show up. and we talk about the tight hillary clinton/bernie sanders race, the impact of the e-mail revelations you just mentioned. and starting to strut niez senator sanders. coming up here in iowa. >> we're going to talk about that as well. see you in 20 minutes. remember when hillary clinton seemed like the inevitable democratic nominee? now it is crutch time in des moines. they both are scrambling to nail down voters before they turn out to caucus. the state of the race as we look ahead on "sunday morning futures" next.
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welcome back. hillary clinton and bernie sanders barn storming across the hawkeye state scrambling to pick up last-minute supporters. check out this latest des moines register poll. the two are virtually neck and neck. 45% of voters say clinton is their pick. 42% say it's sanders. back with our panel now. mary, what do you think? >> i think that hillary's e-mail who woes are hurting her. i think bernie sanders comes off as an honest candidate. frankly speaking, i think those on the left side of politics, they don't like to be lied to. i think the more we learn about this e-mail scandal, the more
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man day shus hillary is. >> hank, i did not realize she was paid $600,000 from goldman sachs for a speech. that was wow. bernie sanders got all the numbers. >> he is the barack obama candidate of this cycle. he is talking about transformation. she is much more static. this whole political system is in such turmoil that donald trump is an insurgent on the right and bernie sanders looks fresh. >> do you think this latest e-mail dump is going to hurt hillary clinton? 22 e-mails are top secret acc d according to the fbi. >> somebody started yesterday, there won't be an indictment. listen, you have to understand that petraeus and significant government officials and people have been indicted under conditions like this that may not have been as bad. the question is when. >> so you think it's when not
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if? >> if this continues, more of these things leak out. they don't leak out by accident. this kind of discussion is not by accident. if this continues, how does she not -- >> there's 150 fbi agents investigating. and the head of the fbi is a very honorable man. he's going to get a recommendation i'm sure to indict her. i don't know whether the justice department will do it, and i certainly don't think the white house will do it. you're going to have the fbi who investigated thoroughly. i think whether she gets indicted or not is going to be not as relevant as the fact she's been very dishonest in the course of her career. >> darrell issa said that the fbi wants to indict hillary and her number two. >> well, again, there's been a series of lies here. the server was just for personal
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use. she was only carrying one device. we have four inspector generals reports coming out and saying, actually, no, that's not the case. jim comey is an honorable guy. the integrity of the fbi is at stake. like wise, the integrity of the justice department is going to be at stake if comey comes out with a report and a recommendation to indict. >> go back to the beginning. she couldn't find her white water documents that had been subpoenaed. that was a total violation of law and nothing ever happened to her. she's done this her whole life. there's been a pattern. the more that's -- >> white water is not going to be relevant. i do agree with mary -- >> i'm talking about the integrity issue. >> this is about national security. and by the way, people are going to pay attention to the words national security. americans are feeling obviously
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financially insecure and personally insecure. the terrorist threat is on that screen every day. >> is the party making plan bs or are they all in on bernie sanders? does biden, you know -- >> i don't think they know what to do any day. let's remember they're really disorganized institutions. >> and let's say she doesn't get indicted, they still have a problem because hillary is trying to run for the third term of obama. her pitch to voters is a tough pitch. i'm going to do everything the last guy did. there's nothing joyful about hillary's campaign. they're sort of gutting it out like the baton death march. >> you would think that's the same argument for biden. i know biden is well liked, is another -- >> there's no youth in the democratic party. i think the problem is both clintons are very tired.
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she obviously is not moving anything forward other than this crisis she's facing day in and day out. it's another terrible campaign. >> they're running the '92 campaign. the hope is that it won't be so bad, but if she comes in behind bernie, they can say, look, i'm the comeback candidate. >> she said, oh, it's like benghazi. the president will be welcoming a pair of top republican leaders to the white house this week. what's on the agenda? we're looking ahead on "sunday morning futures." the president will have with paul ryan and mitch mcconnell next.
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welcome back. president obama will be meeting with the top two republican leaders of congress, house speaker john ryan and mitch mcconnell will be at the white house this tuesday. they're set to hash out priorities for the election year and the president is hoping to build upon the bipartisan agreement reached last year. ed rollalins, what do you mean this? >> well, paul ryan wants to move us forward, mcconnell has had a long history with the president. john boehner thought the president was a liar, so ryan is coming in with good faith. we'll see if he can make -- make anything on the agenda. i don't think much is going to happen other than a photo-op. >> i don't think the president has done anything to build a relationship with either one of these gentlemen. remember when he denounced paul ryan in public? he invited him to come in and talk about health care reform and he publicly embarrassed him?
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just as he embarrassed the supreme court justices? there's not a lot of trust here and not for lack of trying on the republican side. >> hank, what do you think? >> i think ryan and mcconnell have something smart. the best way to hold on to the senate, show they're not combatively stupid. ruian gets to show he's -- ryan gets to show he's the youth, the face of the republican party against the chaos going on in both party. and obama gets to play with the republicans. he has no interest of seeing hillary clinton being president. >> this is an important issue, at the end of last year. because the fact is, republicans got mad at paul ryan for giving in too much. >> they felt that it was boehner's deal, they gave him a bye on it. because it was not something he had negotiated himself. if he negotiates something like this in the foreseeable future he'll play a high price. >> the thing with the ted cruzs of the world, they don't want that, they just want to stand up
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and scream and yell and do nothing. kudos to paul ryan, he got some reform. it wasn't a bad deal. i think the sad thing about this president, he came in with a lot of political capital. there were a lot of bipartisan reforms he could have done. both sides of politics agree, it's very destructive that we have the highest corporate tax rate in the world. free trade, the tranpacific partnership, a lot on the table they could agree on. you just need the president to come to the table and deal. >> we just heard last week another company is moving to ireland. right? merging johnson controls and tyco merging in ireland, it's a better tax rate. >> that's true, but politics and getting re-electing governing all. >> i don't think that's going to be much produced. i think tax reform is critical. as i said before, if ryan had stayed as chairman. >> but they all have plans for it. they're doing tax reform in
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2017. >> we need it now. >> it's legacy making time for the president. what is his legacy? doing deals with iran, russia and syria. cuba and the castros. he's looking at his last year in office and saying how am i going to be remembered? a good question. >> he wants to travel the world and be the mandela. >> or he wants hillary to name him to the supreme court. >> or control the democratic party -- >> he'll never -- >> i don't think he'll ever go away. i think we'll have president obama pontificating for many years to come. >> in a negative way. >> in want to get their hands on. if they could ever catch you.
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earnings as well. >> that's right, iowa as well. not number one or number two but who's coming in number third. who's dropping out of the race and who those votes are going to. >> hank? >> ♪ ♪ good evening, everyone. it is time to get started. it is 7:00 p.m. on the east coast, 6:00 p.m. here in des moines, iowa. and we welcome you to the seventh republican debate of the 2016 campaign. i'm martha mccallum. good evening, i'll bill hemmer, we are live at the iowa events center in downtown des moines. in only four days iowa officially kicks off the race for the white house. >> tonight, we are partnering with google for an exclusive second screen experience. search fox news debate on google any time tonight to access exclusive content. can you see the

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