tv Mornings With Maria Bartiromo FOX Business August 16, 2016 6:00am-9:01am EDT
morning. >> "mornings with maria" starts right now. sandra smith infirmary maria bartiromo. >> good morning, everyone. maria bartiromo will be back tomorrow. tuesday, august 16th. top stories in 6:00 a.m. on the east coast. a war of words on the campaign trail. donald trump on the attacks claiming hillary clinton for her handling of faces. >> hillary clinton's policies launched a suicide to the world stage. yet as she threw the middle east into violent turmoil, things turned out really to be not so hot. >> you want to keep his plans secret. and it turns out the secret is he has no plan. that was very clear when he said i know more about isis and the general. no. no donald, you don't.
meanwhile, tragedy in louisiana. the death toll rising to seven. as floodwaters began to recede and the national weather service warns the danger is far from over. a strict curfew helping calm the tense situation in milwaukee. the latest is the community struggled to move forward. a guantánamo bay shocker. would you need to know is the prison prepares for the largest transfer under president obama. more trouble for the affordable care act is another major insurer pulls back. why aetna is pending exposure in all but four states. trouble behind the wheel of the new court in significant financial penalties for vw. a wild night in rio, how it two separate stumbles to gold away from the u.s. searching for direction following record closes for each of the major averages in yesterday's session. in europe, market slightly lower across the board and in asia
overnight asked whether led by japan's nikkei which fell 1.6%. care to break it down, fox business network's dagen mcdowell. conservative commentator kerstin haglund is here as well. courtesy of this morning. good to have you. from the u.s. ambassador to the united nations john bolton will be here. former fema director michael brown and new york fed president bill bradley. you don't want to miss the all-star lineup. meanwhile, who is best to fight the war in terror? donald trump laid out his plan to defeat isis while joe biden stomped for hillary clinton in his hometown of scranton, pennsylvania. but listening. >> we will defeat radical islamic terrorism just as we have defeated every threat we face at every age and before. we will not -- we will not
remember this defeated with close ties for science devices. we have a president that doesn't want to say the word. anyone who cannot name our enemy is not fit to lead our country. >> hillary has forgot more about american foreign policy didn't trump and his entire, not exaggerating, his entire team will ever understand. ladies and gentlemen -- [applause] hillary has been there. she has been tested. i'd been in the room with her as features they have with the president's leadership, send some of these killers to the tape that held. >> ron christie, former assistant to george w. bush.
fox news political analyst and former adviser to the 2008 presidential campaign. i want your take first and donald trump foreign policy speech in but they're just that to be president. did he make his case yesterday? >> he came up with a very convincing argument about the dangers of reality with race. if you can't call radical islamic jihad is some what it is, how can you take the enemy down? he was strong when he mentioned we had a bipartisan international consent mr. bring down communism. we need to do the same sort of thing. i thought that with the fact this. sandra: i was sitting at america's election headquarters on rocks news monitoring this beach and i thought how many times has he said the words radical islamic terrorism. we know he is doing that because hillary clinton still won't. >> i believe hillary clinton -- quite sometime ago.
against terrorism by the words you use. it's about the specifics. if you look what a speech in ted yesterday it was very simplistic. he was really uninformed. at times it was incoherent and looks like he was uncomfortable reading the teleprompters. i don't see how he laid out a plan. he laid out a set of attacks. he attacks into the fear people are feeling because these attacks have an impact on all of us. but there isn't a plan bear coupled with the fact you've got republican leaders in the foreign policy arena who day after day are coming out and saying he is unfit. the ones who have been monitoring and participating in global foreign policy for decades has said he sent it. dagen: what he said yesterday's exact to the frustration policy that hillary clinton has talked
about. if he's incoherent, she's incoherent. he doesn't aggressively pursuing military operations to crush and destroy isis international cooperation to cut off funding. expanded intelligence sharing to disrupt or disable propaganda and recruiting. i thought it was pretty coherent. you can take issue with some of the ideas. >> he is uninformed folk we are actually already doing, saying they are not doing that and there will be some new. and introducing new ideas that go against the geneva convention. the way ds that is implemented, heat the republican platform emulators would not he allowed into this country. dagen: so when in the polls when it comes to fighting terrorism. sandra: visa restrictions, ideology testing and certainly reiterated he wants to put an
end to nationbuilding. >> well, i think in principle that sounds good. i'm worried about the application. having said we look at x number of countries around the world and are all these individuals who want to come in these countries based on where they are from. we've been generous with allowing those seeking political asylum, those fleeing persecution to come to the united states. we need to have a more thought-out policy than that. on the other hand back to something just said. mr. trump that somehow if it is the geneva convention. it does not apply when you're fighting in waging of war. they are not afforded protections under the convention and we find out today the administration will be these 15 at the most hardened terrorists from guantánamo bay to fulfill a political promise. does that make the american people more safe. the policy seems to be incoherent. train to kerstin some of the
criticism if some of his policiesre they still on how he wants to defeat and remove isis. >> and they have been until this point. a lot of people wished he would show to bring around the most brilliant and entertaining that was more specific or we didn't get the details. republicans can be helpful in the fact he was able to adjust to the teleprompter and stand message. it is a strong speech and assess the extent of it this morning he had to get derailed because that it's been a tough thing were watching for. >> the idea of the extreme diving. what exactly does extreme diving meet. >> i was part of the immigration he considers part of our national security. not just about a plan for the middle east that securing borders. at thing that really made a great point on fox news channel incentive for have a sensible policy about refugees which is one of the issues type about, we
have to look at our border. >> he didn't mention the ban on muslims in this beach which was interesting. it was also interesting. he was conciliatory in his language. he said i want to work closely with nato. >> the controversy with his chairman at the same time when he already has changed the republican platform and he has advisors and for decades has been trying to get business in russia. can you imagine 25 years ago this would be disqualified. when you add on the fact, where are the republicans who used to say you could not say anything about the iraq war being not. sandra: what was the strongest moment for by? >> it was clearly the nuclear coast when he literally called
out the gentleman who follows him where the lady who follows him with the thought all it says we cannot give him these codes. that was really powerful. dagen: i enjoyed the super long awkward hug on the tarmac between vice president and secretary of state. you could tell she was trying to pull away. i think yeti finger lock behind her back anyway. a big day in the campaign trail for both candidates. thanks for joining us this morning. thanks to ron christie and jehmu greene. a man suspected of starting the wildfires. the details on that straight ahead. volkswagen landed in hot water after the justice department finds criminal wrongdoing in its emission scandal. more and how much the automaker may have to pay a max.
(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. train to more than 20,000 residents have been right cute and and are now confirmed dead after devastating floods plowed through southern louisiana. the national weather service reported record high water levels have four major rivers in
the state with the highest ever 46 feet. that is taller than the average school bus. the storm is moving beyond the louisiana. meteorologist maria molina is in the weather center with where the storm is heading next. reporter: good morning, sandra. continuing to track the moisture streaming in from the gulf of mexico and yesterday the moisture fired up thunderstorms in some of the committee produced tornadoes across portions of indiana. this is a massive storm system that continues to pummel this region and across portions of the gulf coast we are still at this hour seen rain all across portions of eastern texas and showers across parts of louisiana and possibility for more heavy rain so you could potentially be seeing more fighting and a lot of the fighting can take doing because rivers continue to flow very high. continue to watch out for river flooding. parts of the midwest out here we had severe weather is so dealing
with the rain. very heavy across portions of michigan and as we had this afternoon i had at the storm system that could be seen from thunderstorms across portions of the northeast that could bring severe weather. talking about big cities like boston, new york city. the potential for damaging winds and there even is a tornado threat and some large hail possible with the stars. overall a much more widespread area dealing with the cavity from maine down to parts of tennessee and a secondary area further west across portions of the plane. temperatures hot across the eastern u.s. the work passed estate with operators in new york, nannies across the south east. sandra, look at these advisories. the reason is we expect the values to climb into the middle to upper 90s in triple digits for some of you today. sandra: thank you so much. hearts and thoughts are with his people in the state of
louisiana. who will continue to suffer and go to bed down there. breaking a set of europe. a stabbing attack on a train in austria. cheryl casone has the details on that. >> good morning, sandra. the story just breaking. a man when i stabbing spree on a train. he wanted up these two people. the 19-year-old man with stomach and back with the name of victim who was a throat injury. both in the hospital right now. this days after a similar tack in switzerland where liquid attacked train passengers. please have ruled out no connection between the two events. to manage today's attacked the mentally unstable. europe has done en masse for several train attack comes some link to terror over the last year. let's turn to the latest news out of milwaukee. the streets most calm overnight after the city's mayor imposed a 10:00 p.m. curfew for teenagers that went into effect.
scott walker weighed in on the recent unrest last night on "the kelly file." listed. >> you got a little bit quieter although there were still disturbances. our hope is things will quiet down thanks in large part to many pastors and church leaders in the milwaukee community. transfer 100 national guard members were on standby but there was no major property damage thoughtfully. let's turn to california. the wildfire in northern california has granted by with more than 4000 acres and destroyed 200 homes and businesses. 1500 firefighters are battling the blaze currently 5% contained. a local man charged with starting this fire. being held on suspicion of 17 counts of arson and connection to this fire and other recent buyers. turning to business headlines. volkswagen could face criminal charges in its emission scandal.
"wall street journal" reported that prosecutors negotiated deal with a heavy financial penalty after justice department officials found evidence of wrongdoing. the misleading consumers and environmental regulators install software vehicles to help sheets on emissions test. thus i have my up this hour. back to you. sandra: thank you date coming up, someone calling it quits on the above picture exchanges. the insurer dropping out of most states. more on what it means for the cost of health care in this country next. the irs will be getting a taste of olympic gold, too. how much american olympians will have to pay in taxes or their olympic juries. -- victories. really? ♪
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sandra: top story in "the wall street journal" this morning. some morning. sub uncommon to help morning. some fund, the health insurer to pull back on obamacare coverage saying that will leave you laughing at the 15 markets that currently operates and. sean hilsenrath has been looking at this innovative string of companies to make a smooth. the betamax for this. >> a bit of an exodus. aetna moving from 770 candidates were as houseplants 242. the problem is they can't make money on the people enrolled in the plans. you tend to get sicker of.
they are losing piles of money on it and they are getting out. the question is ready to go go from here? a lot of counties in this story will have no insurers on their plans. you end up forcing people into government covered plans. >> is incredibly sad when you think about people's lives. create a policy they try to create the affordable care act. you are giving them no options. no insurers in one county? think about what that means someone's everyday life. they have no options. >> the conspiracy theory is that the obamacare plan was designed to fail. not socialized medicine, medicare for all. >> what actually happened is they created this program that just doesn't work when you put the pieces together.
dagen: amateur opera called this one area and canalis canada won't have any insurers on the exchanges, but you were supposed to buy insurance on the exchange if you want a subsidy from the government. >> for people with low income, it was a semi-medicaid. for people who have the income and forced them into plants with much, much higher premiums. sandra: i want to talk about the markets. >> or with no insurance coverage at all. dagen: want to read my conspiracy theory that this will lead to single payer for all. hillary clinton and president abbas have mentioned a public option for the affordable care act to pick up the slack. that means the government would ensure that in the way medicare works. they both propose that. >> this is exemplified the election matter so much. we talk about how dismal the options are. the elections decide which way
this goes. >> has the proposed anything other than repeal? what has he offered in that respect? sandra: lets talk markets as they take up the morning because we thought the major averages close to record levels yesterday. looks like we will open on a down note. dow futures on 31 points. s&p down three. any sign that these record the u.s. stock rocket or a track a new investment? dagen: now, in fact there's a disconnect between wall street and main street. it has continued to soar higher and flow out of u.s. stock mutual funds. more than $80 billion since early july. people looking for safety. last week retail sales were really soft. something going on between average folks.
>> to record gains in the u.s. stock market is a weak u.s. dollar. there's an inverse relationship. >> what is happening is the rest of the world to settle down. earlier we reported about china falling apart. not a bad news out of china breakdown people have become more comfortable that the world isn't going to fall apart but the stock market. that is underlined domestic stocks. sandra: the conversation will be how long does it last? where do you put your money if you do fear the market is popping out. >> people are starting to put their initial wafers on the election. they are starting to see the way the polls are going and they are putting their best stab that there is going to be status quo and investors like status quo. >> status quo that hillary clinton?
>> yeah. >> when you see the consistency in the stock market doing very well and the polls as hillary clinton continues to go up and broaden the league. dagen: if she is not the status quo. she wants to raise midterm capital gains taxes. >> what about corporate tax rates. president obama talked about bringing them down towards 15% and hillary clinton has not mentioned bringing them down at all. >> she talked about corporate tax reform, nothing like what trump is talking about. sandra: donald trump spelling out his plan to fight terror. we take a look at exactly what he means with this proposal next to a sun ultra promises to keep gitmo open, one thing he said yesterday, 15 detainees are transferred out of the prison. more on the concerns surrounding the latest gitmo transfer yet and who these people are.
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.. dicare n to get a free offer or gift two, always check your medicare statements for errors these crooks think we're clueless, they don't have a clue it's your medicare, protect it see more ways to fight fraud at medicare.gov/fraud sandra: maria bartiroma will be back tomorrow. it is august 16th. here are your top stories, donald trump on the attack as hillary clinton appears with joe biden, the republican minee slamming her and the current administration for their handling of the war on terror trump promising if elected he will do everything he can to
fight radical islam including keeping wonton obey open. >> we will also keep open guantánamo bay and place a renewed emphasis on human intelligence. drone strikes will remain part of our strategy but we will also seek to capture high value targets to dismantle their organization. foreign combatants will be tried in military commissions. we will pursue aggressive criminal or immigration charges against anyone who lends material support to terrorism. sandra: trump's comments amid a shocking comment by the obama administration is gitmo prepares for the largest transfer under president obama. no scares over the spread of zika, the first case beyond florida's borders.
why your credit card may be at risk after possible breaches in ten states. check your receipts. nfl superstars facing a suspension the latest surrounding a major steroid investigation. big names like michael simon taking home more than gold from rio. texas, the costly wins coming up. futures searching for direction, each of the major averages closed in record territory and in europe market slightly lower across the board and in asia overnight stocks were lower led by japan's nikkei falling 1.6%. donald trump unveiling a series of new proposals in his foreign policy speech including stricter immigration screenings and a commission to fight radical islamic terrorism. >> we should only admit into this country those who share our values and respect our people.
i call it extreme, extreme vetting as soon as i take office, i will ask the state department and the department of homeland security to identify a list of regions where adequate screening cannot take place. one of my first acts as president will be to establish a commission on radical islam. which will include reformist voices in the muslim community who will hopefully work with us. trish: former cia director and chancellor of world politics james woolsey is here with us, good to have you here. did you learn anything new in donald trump's speech yesterday? >> i thought it was a sound speech, better than several he has given in the past, it was disciplined, it was structured, it had coherent ideas, it was
tough but wasn't to my mind rambling at all the way some of his expressions have been. i thought his ideas on guantánamo, vetting and so forth were perfectly reasonable bases to begin discussions. you might not end up calling the ultimate result extreme vetting, you might call it something else but the idea is a reasonable one. sandra: he did promise to keep guantánamo bay open if he is elected president as the defense department is announcing the transfer of 15 detainees from guantánamo bay, the single largest transfer we have seen from the facility under president obama since there have been reports that we are unable to keep track of the whereabouts of these detainees. does trump plan to keep gitmo open, make more sense?
>> i have been in favor of keeping gitmo functioning for many years. i think it doesn't make sense to go to all the trouble to arrest someone and convict someone who has been a terrible terrorist and treat them like a trout and release them, keep doing catch and release because you have sent them to some state in the mideast where they are originally from and not really going to go into prison and if they do it will only be for a brief time or a prison they can get out of. a lot of the way gitmo has operated in the past has not been sound and reasonable and i think it should stay functioning, 60 detainees i suppose, those are likely to be the hardest line, not sure what
we gain by releasing them. >> when trump talks about extreme vetting can you give us a sense what the us is doing now and how it can tighten up its vetting process? >> what steps would be taken that would protect americans? >> i don't know how it is vetted, from a country like syria, say they are not political but a physician and want to go on vacation to disney world and come to the united states. i don't know how they are vetted now but during the cold war we did not casually let people from let's say the soviet union into the united states. we didn't just look at their birth certificate or whatever. it was very hard to come from a totalitarian state like the soviet union and get admitted to the united states.
today but countries one has to worry about, generating terrorists rather than tourists are places like syria. not that we have always let anybody in anytime they want to come, we had criteria and restrictions all along for different purposes and it makes sense to be tough. sandra: part of the problem is he is not being specific on the resources this would require to engage in this sort of vetting. he will sort applicants for religious freedom, gender equality, gay rights, using questionnaires, social media, interviews with friends and family but this will take a lot of manpower. >> look at how we looked at people during the cold war, wanted to visit from a communist
state. communist states got into the lives of other citizens and tried to manage everything about them so it would be hard in the 1980s to find somebody from east germany who wanted to visit the united states and was just a nice person. it would have taken a lot of effort, a lot of searching to find this person with knowledge of the dominance of the east german regime. we have vetted people strongly in the past for decades. but he is describing it differently than it has been described before. >> i have a question, donald trump and his moral credibility. he talked about fighting the ideology of radical islam. if you are going to fight and ideology you need a stronger idea you believe in, americans believe this is the greatest country on earth, does he have
the moral credibility to give -- to convince people american ideals and western ideals are better? >> good question. if he doesn't he has to develop those if he is elected as president. we are, i think, the greatest country in the world, we stand for liberty, fairness, the rule of law, we have to continue to take that stance, we have under presidents of all political stripes done that for many years, but we can't give up on that. sandra: thank you for joining us. james woolsey. coming up the threat of zika spreading to another state after a texas resident, virus in florida and brought it home. google taking on apple with a new apps, it's video calling
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sandra: futures slightly lower open, dow futures up 34, nasdaq futures down 5, looking at a few stocks on the move, reporting slashing its dividend by 80%. it had its worst ever annual loss, the bottom line totaling $7.7 billion, shares in the free market trending higher. watching shares of aig announcing plans to sell its mortgage guarantee unit for $3.4 million to arch capital group, it said in january it would spin off the mortgage unit as a promise to shareholders to
fend off activist investor carl icahn. the company has set a goal of $20 billion to its shareholders. charges have been filed in the fatal shooting of a new york city e mom and his friend, cheryl casone he has that and other headlines. cheryl: the story has rocked the city of new york. oscar morel was arrested and charged with murder last night accused of gunning down that e mom and his friend as they left the mosque saturday, taken into custody sunday in brooklyn, approached a vehicle the police linked to an unrelated hit and run but it matched the description of the shooting suspect's getaway vehicle and according to the new york post, at the scene during the time of the murders but didn't shoot anybody, police looking into a motive. a texas resident who traveled to miami tested positive for zika and this is the first case
linked to a trip that happened in the united states. the texas resident was in miami where local transmission by mosquitoes has already occurred. there have been 108 cases in texas, the state is the first to wish you a standing order mosquito repellent. to a pharmacy to get repellent, the state has been on high alert for the possibility of a case that originates in texas. and business headlines major hotels in 10 states and the district of columbia may have been hit by hackers. agi hotels, resorts use credit card at 20 franchise hotels, had their cards, my between december 201 and june 2016, those hotel names include hyatt, sheraton, boston, the company says the malware was found in a processing system designed to steal information such as name, card number, expiration date and verification code. finally this, google's video
chatting apps is here similar to face time but gives previews of who is making the call. a little screening action, whether they want to pick up a future google refers to as not not. the dual apps will be available for android and iphone competing with face time and facebook messenger, getting these apps together to get you checked on your phone. i don't know which one to use. dagen: the more dirty information i get -- >> it is a little weird my camera is looking at me when calling someone. how does that work? is that what you are doing when
calling them? it is weird to me, too much invasion of privacy. >> my mother knows how to face time. >> facetime is glorious. i feel like i trust apple more as a brand than google. do no evil. do no evil. they make money off of us. >> if you use facetime -- >> if you are choosing to call someone on facetime you are choosing to get your image out there but if you'd get an image of you, i am not giving them permission if i hadn't downloaded the apps. >> you both have to be on duo to do it. they make in terms of facebook and google they make money by gathering my information, information and essentially making money off of the back of
that. dagen: not as much as google. it is the business model. google and facebook have a business model. >> i think apple is making a little money off of you. >> generally as a company they are more committed to privacy, the san bernardino shooter's phone and all that, they are more committed to our privacy. >> it works better on slower networks and switch automatically from wi-fi which can be a plus. thank you, until we figure out how to use it. the most decorated olympian of all time starstruck by another athlete, a heated exchange between michael phelps -- when she was asking for his signature in the last olympics when she was a little girl. >> all kinds of pictures in the olympics. ♪
gold medal number 5. at the very end, miller is going to lunch past the finish line, like steve lung going into the end zone. he was beating my vikings, 700ths of a second, felix's fifth gold-medal, the most decorated female athlete in history, the seventh metal overall. >> how cool is that? dagen: i don't know about that. that is fair game. i want to know if this is
strategy. both hands to avoid falling off, out of metal contention. united states teammate lori hernandez was a start for team usa in the silver metal, going to vials. and the new one is reversed with michael phelps getting the autograph. we have numbers on uncle sam's cut in olympic metal bonuses. athletes are $25,000 bonuses. victory tax, pay 39.6% on bonuses. according to americans for tax reform, 25 grand earned for the
gold-medal, $9900 goes to the us government. 3960 for a bronze medal. hasn't been much for the giants to celebrate but here is something for one giants player to hang his hat on. giants down 3-numtwo, second and third for the pirates, watch hunter pence, you thought olympic hurdles were the only obstacle? he falls over the bullpen pitching mound and hangs on to make a catch. giants lost 8-5, a 6-game lead down half a game for the dodgers. time to put up or shut out for the nfl, four linebackers implement it and documentary buy out to 0 america for performance-enhancing drugs. if they do not meet with the lead before august 26th, they are going to be suspended.
james harrison, matthews, julius pepper is mike neil of green bay. he has been trying to interview -- and based on recommendations from the nfl players association. and conducted a pretty clear investigation. these guys need to speak now. >> before we run out of time. >> do you talk about it? >> and i'm not bragging. the international association for athletic, athletes shall be placed in order in any part of their bodies, torso distinguished from the head,
hands or feet reached the vertical plane of the finish line, she won because her torso crossed first, completely legal. that doesn't matter. she might have fallen. >> i thought he was collapsing at the end. >> before we go, congratulations to emma coburn who won the steeplechase first, wins a medal for america in a steeplechase. coming up, more on technology that could be a deal change to truck drivers jobs. we will talk about it next. [announcer] is it a force of nature? or a sales event?
sandra: maria bartiroma will be back with you tomorrow. here are your top stories at 7:00 eastern. a war of words in the race for the white house by president joe biden, joining clinton on the campaign trail attacking her opponent donald trump. >> i can say without hesitation, no major party nominee in the history of the united states of america, just listen. has known less or been less prepared to deal with our national security than donald
trump. what absolutely amazes me, doesn't seem to want to learn it. sandra: the death toll has risen to 7. the danger is far from over. a strict curfew on a 10 situation in milwaukee, the latest as the community struggles to move forward. life on the open road could soon get lonely. what advances in technology mean for 2 million professional truck drivers jobs. snapchat tells others what you are doing. the newest acquisition for the social media darling. move over deep dish, dominoes banking on salads to bring the company some green. futures lower following record closes in europe, markets are
lower across the board. in asia overnight stock led by japan at the gate which fell 1.6%. her to break it down with me this morning, dagan mcdowell, wall street journal chief economic correspondent john hilsenrath and conservative commentator kirsten haglund, we continued our track and field conversation. the olympics have been fun and costing late nights. dagen: competitive track and field on a scholarship, you are the best person in this building to talk about it. that is why i watch the commentators during track and field. i can do so much. >> i will have some commentary of my own later. former fema director michael brown and bill dudley and
creator and producer of hillary's america will join us. in ohio, what the us approach would be under his leadership. >> in the old days when we won a war, to the victor belonged the spoils. instead all we got from iraq and our adventures in the middle east was death, destruction, and tremendous financial loss. but it is time to put the mistakes of the past behind us and chart a new course. if i become president, the era of nationbuilding will be brought to a very swift and decisive end. >> let's bring in ambassador
john bolton, what was your take on donald trump's speech? >> i thought it was an excellent statement of the threat we face, namely a political ideology that despises everything we adhere to in western civilization and laid out a strategy, not a lot of details but a strategy to defeat it which is something we haven't seen in the last 71/2 years, clear contrast with hillary clinton's position which is essentially that of barack obama and the promise of a third obama term. for those who said we haven't joined the debate on the issues trump has joined it on the most important issues the american people have to judge the two candidates on this november. >> we heard in this clump trump saying the american view is to the victor goes the spoils and he would end nationbuilding.
is that what the united states stands for after we rebuilt europe after world war 2 roma, rebuild korea after the korean war, rebuild japan? are we really aboutgoing for sp? >> those are two entirely different things. it is commonplace for the united states at least in the last century that we don't seek to acquire advantage after military victory other than to protect our interests. there is a saying in the military, the only land we seek in conflict is land to bury our dead and that is right. nationbuilding is something entirely different and i think a mistake we embarked on, the difference is first illustrated in somalia in late 1992 and george hw bush entered on a humanitarian mission the open channels of relief and when the
clinton administration, and we didn't rebuild germany and rebuilt it themselves and that is the way -- the nationbuilding is our own, we can provide security, assistance, and we are not going to do it for them. sandra: a lot of questions involve nato, take a listen here. >> we work closely with nato on this new mission. i had previously said nato was obsolete because it failed to deal adequately with terrorism. since my comments they have changed the policy and have a new division focused on terror threats. sandra: was that a big turnaround for him? >> he has said before he wants to strengthen nato and that is important.
let's be clear, nato needs a lot of changes. it mechanism is typically sclerotic. we have many nations that as president obama has said are not living up to obligations they undertook on their own spending 2% of gross national product on defense. there is a lot of improvement that could be made but the objective to strengthen nato is exactly right. dagen: how important was the language donald trump was using? hillary clinton's campaign, they fight him constantly about his language, not just radical islamic terrorism, but going out and saying we must speak out and act out against women, gays and people of different faith in the muslim world, how significant is that? >> people need to understand the nature of the struggle, the american people in particular
need to hear about it, and political elites in washington, doesn't take one example. king of della of jordan, descendent of the hashemite kings, rulers of the holy cities of mecca and medina has called what is going on with these radicals a civil war within islam. maybe barack obama can't fathom that but if king of della can i don't see why we can't talk about it as well. there are millions of muslims around the world who understand what radical islamic terrorism is. they experienced it and don't like it anymore than we do. >> i am wondering if this speech was enough to move donald trump's poll numbers. they have been sagging increasingly since the nominating convention. with the speech enough to stay on message, to convince people he is serious, he can be presidential or does he have
more work to do? >> there is more work to do. hillary clinton and her campaign would just as soon not have a debate on substantive issues and it has been a mistake not to take her on on that. i don't think a majority of the american people want barack obama's third term. they are sick of the wretched economic policies, domestically, and retreat of ama around the world and ife were to take on hillary's promise to be obama's third term it would be a winning strategy. dagen: he still leaves her slightly in polls on the issue of terrorism, the economy and terrorism. >> as he should because her policy is obama's and it has failed. >> joint military efforts with us and syria is closed. what do you expect from this partnership? with us relations with russia?
>> i don't understand how the russians can be saying that since they are backing the assad regime. i don't know what they mean. this is a very complicated battlefield. the obama administration has been so ardent in its support of the iran nuclear deal they haven't wanted to do anything to achieve their stated goal of overthrowing assad for some years, clarity on that would be a big step forward. >> the extreme vetting, a lot of questions, critics are saying details of this extreme vetting are vague. did you like what he proposed on that front? >> leaving the term aside what he proposed is neither unprecedented nor anything to be concerned about. facing radical ideology we are entitled to protect our citizens, it is in the immigration and naturalization act right now, to become a
citizen, be a person of good moral character, attached to the principles of the constitution of the united states and well disposed to the good order and happiness of the united states, it is already written into law. sandra: good to have you here. coming up, we wish we could cut our commute time but now you can with technology that talks to the traffic lights. what we mean by that straightahead. speaking of new technology snapchat can help you draft the perfect weekend agenda. more on the latest acquisition that makes it all possible. note
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sandra: tensions are high following a fatal police shooting of a black man. cheryl casone he has that and other stories. cheryl: authorities arresting several people last night but they say there have been no reports of violence after two nights of unrest after a police officer shot and killed a 23-year-old armed man saturday night. the officer and suspect both
african-american. >> we had the growth of the underclass in milwaukee. milwaukee could be a case study. this didn't happen overnight, several decades of progressive liberal democrat political rule that has created the expansion of the welfare class, expansion of state of dependency. >> there is a 10:00 pm curfew in milwaukee for everyone under the age of 18. reports say snapchat is an the process of acquiring personalized apps verb, it will purchase the san francisco startup but sources say the deal hasn't been finalized. the cofounder and chief executive will receive $75 million over several years if he saves snapchat. there was a lot of fanfare in 2011, takes data from several smartphone apps and gives uses entertainment, restaurant and transportation options, bundles
it together to share with your friends. finally this, out he rolling out new technology that will allow its people to communicate with traffic lights. the german automaker says select 2017 q7 models would be equipped with the new system, if it places the countdown before a red light turns to green. it also shows the countdown of the system if it thinks you won't make it through a green light. drivers must opt for the connect prime service that costs $200 for 6 months but if you want to tighten your green lights it might be worth it. dagen: drag racing. sandra: which you do often. dagen: not since i got pulled over, not for drag racing but peeling out at a light. sandra: could one of the last good paying jobs that does not require a college degree be getting the ax? a major advance in technology
i wodon't know where i'd be without itre so when i heard about con-artists committing medicare fraud... it made me so mad i wanted to give them the old one-two one, never give your medicare number to get a free offer or gift two, always check your medicare statements for errors these crooks think we're clueless, they don't have a clue it's your medicare, protect it see more ways to fight fraud at medicare.gov/fraud
the president and ceo of the american trucking association, good to have you. how close are we to trucking companies rolling up fully functional semi autonomous rigs? >> we are a ways out but the technology is being tested in the united states and europe. it comes down to what the fcc decides as soon as the summer as to whether it dedicates spectrum, if it goes to safety and not the cable industry we have the ability to connect vehicles, not only vehicle to vehicle technology communications but vehicle to infrastructure. that is a necessary foundation to making autonomous vehicle technology possible. sandra: what percentage stand to lose their jobs as these tracks need at least one person to
operate it. >> don't see this as a potential jobless issue. it could improve job growth, we are facing a chronic driver shortage. we are looking at 50,000 drivers short for our stry. that projection goes to 125,000 x 2024. if this technology can serve as an enabler we might bring more drivers into the industry making them more productive and enhancing skill set. not just drivers but maintenance technicians that would have to service this technology. this could be an uptick, not a job loss. >> new technology comes along, they have been afraid, how do you -- creates more jobs, then
it helps lose. how can people be optimistic in your sector but across the broader economy when they see automation increasing? >> don't think we should be afraid of technology. there is upside including increased safety and it is the vehicle that hit the trailer of semi tractor-trailer. those vehicles ha communicating, and they lost their life. and improve emissions, the amount of fuel burned, the ability to reduce congestion. these are all good things that come to the motoring public but we need to look at cybersecurity, privacy issues and a lot of unknowns that need to be answered. we should be cautious and make certain we get it right.
this is about everyone who drives on the road, be certain the technology is an enabler and not something that causes a bigger problem. >> explain how this works. i can see how one of these trucks can go over long stretches on highways without a driver but how do you get around city neighborhoods or plant facilities where a driver has to make small judgments about traffic lights or backing up or slowing down when another car comes nearby. walk us through how it works. what does the technology do? >> in terms of safety, and communicate with other vehicles, a potential for rear end accidents, and paces traffic in a more even pace and reduces the congestion that impacts fuel burn, improves safety but on the
long haul, blind spot detection, automatic emergency braking, these are all on vehicles today including trucks. is the ability to connect them, but you always have to have the driver in the cab to take over and navigate situations in congested traffic in cities and trying to maneuver in tight spots, the driver has to be a part of that decisionmaking so it is a shared responsibility between the driver and the benefits of the technology. dagen: how the truckers feel about this? >> like the industry in general, watching it, see the value it could bring to the industry, make them safer, make them more productive, eliminating congestion is a good thing for drivers. we lose $49 billion a year sitting in traffic. imagine the impact that has on the driver let alone the economy
and consumer. if those costs get passed on to you and me starts with the driver and making them more productive during their day and not having them sit in traffic and technology can help solve that problem and bring more people into this and not push them away. sandra: what are we talking costwise for these trucks? >> that is still unknown. it depends on the infrastructure that is put in place by the truck oems that build vehicles and auto oems that design the technology. of the fcc awards the spectrum to safety about the cable industry, they have the ability to trade a backbone that could be affordable, could be internet-based for instance, the amount of technology in our phones is considerable, it knows where we are, staying in our cars with gbs, connecting the vehicles is key in terms of bringing down the cost. we are cautious, we want to see what that looks like and the
overall costs will be long-term. sandra: thanks for chatting with us about it, you sound optimistic about the changes to the trucking industry. up next, dramatic rescues across louisiana's floodwaters rise to devastating levels, we are tracking the latest details straight ahead. outrage over jk rowling's sold-out play, what left harry potter fans fuming, straight ahead. .
sandra: good morning i am sandra smith maria bartiromo will be back tomorrow, it is tuesday, august 16, your top stories with a.m. eastern the race for the white house heating up, hillary on attack appearing at campaign rally in pennsylvania with vice president joe biden. >> what trump plan he laid it out last week -- and i will admit even before he did i didn't think it was going to be good for working americans. but it turned out to be worse than i ever imagined. >> i know some of you may have friends up here northeastern paens who are thinking about
voting for trump you know. i know, i know. >> friends should not let friends vote for trump. >> tragedy in louisiana deth toll to seven floodwaters begin to recede about national weather sf warning the danger there is far from over. >> more problems for tesla the latest during a test drive could mean forelon musk and company from pokémon go to pokémon new what they are doing to combat cheaters, plus there is a war in wizarding world has muddled crying foul more in a minute putting a new spin on sports classics company making what is old new again, turning to markets this morning, futures slightly lower following record closes for each major averages
yesterday lower across the board in asia stocks lower led by nikkei fell over 1.6%, and back to the campaign trail, donald trump, focusing on imths in his foreign policy speech yesterday calling for sticker vet today to wisconsin for fund-raisers john in la crosse, wisconsin with the very latest. good morning. cheryl: . reporter: good morning to you clinic campaign took shots at donald trump speech in youngstown ohio generally none political basis speech was really received a lot of what we heard proposals we have heard before but wrapped together for the first time into a comprehensive sort of big picture strategy. one big new wrinkle that donald trump in veiled yesterday, a cold war style ideologic test for any immigrant wishing to come to and stay in the united states. >> in addition to screening
out all members of the sympathizers, of terrorist groups we must also screen out any hostile attitudes toward our country or its principles. or who believe that sharia law, should supplant american law. >> those who do not believe in our constitution, or who support bigotry hatred will not be admitted, for immigration into our country. >> donald trump also took another step back, from his proposed ban on muslim immigration the one that created so much controversy months ago when he firtargeted t defined proposed restrictions on immigration. >> as soon as i take office i will ask the state department, and the department of homeland security to identify a list of regions who are adequate screening cannot take place. >> we will stop processing
visas from those areas until such time as it is deemed safe to resume based on new circumstances or new procedures. >> a slight solicit in he message at rally for westbend wisconsin 30 miles north of milwaukee he will be focusing in onlaw law and order he las a lot of work to do in wisconsin hillary rodham clinton up according to realclearpolitics 4.9% scot walker joining donald trump tonight a short time ago on fox and friends scott walker reminded donald trump he needs to make this race between himself and hillary clinton subtle suggestion to top taking tangential foray into those other people and keep laser like focus on hillary clinton see if we can get him to do that in wisconsin.
sandra: one of many subtle suggestions, thank you. . >> turning to the tragedy in louisiana devastating flooding to death of at least seven people, and forcing the rescue more than 20,000 worst flooding in baker greensberg and baton renewing let's bring in fema director he former michael brown for the latest what is happening here what are your thoughts on the search and response that is going on there in the state of louisiana? >> well, there is the response has been incredible, i mean you never compared disasters when disaster hits you it is worse that could happen there have been 2308,000 rescues so far louisiana national guard the department of wildlife frankly just people that have flat bottom boats on their own rescuing people that compares to 60,000 plus rescues during hurricane katrina, so this is something the state is able to
handle doing a very good job of it quite frankly i am impressed with the governor, and the steps that he has taken to help these folks ex. sandra: good to hear you say that michael, the flat bottom boats selfless acts from residents there we've got video of one that has gone viral, of some men that were out in one of their own flat bottom boats, that they found a woman who was sinking in her car with her dog, there he is. he jumps in i mean seconds mattered here and to think that this is one o of tens of thousands of rescues average citizen trying to help people look at area you we're in what is cleanup of this area going to look like after the search and rescue efforts conclude? >> well, i heard during the teas a comment about the worst isn't over because we always tell people that once the floodwaters recede, the disasters not over because people are then going to discover that they their homes the drywall has been
destroyed, the homes are going to be very dangerous, power lines are going to be down so this kind of flooding disaster is the kind of disaster that frankly the news media tends to go away once dramatic pictures -- rescues are gone. >> shocked me lack of coverage the images of babies that need milk, clothing and diapers, and shelters they are overwhelmed with people. >> well i have a theory about that when a disaster of this size which is significantly smaller than hurricane katrina was, there is the lack of a focal point during katrina, you had a focal point the super dome that drove in national media local media and here what you have, you have something that byes localized spread out it is difficult for media to convey exactly that these people are suffering just as people suffering any kind of flood it doesn't draw the tension a widespread
90,000-square mile disaster like katrina would attract. >> i read an interesting story about how a nearby new orleans airbnb has waived fees for people that might need assistance for arab arab owners to open homes a section people don't have to pay looking for free housing how has new orleans area right that area in louisiana really come together and changed since hurricane katrina to really bond together, and by there for one another to help save each other? >> well, it is exactly what you just said. any time that a disaster occurs, there are always problems, because that is the nature of a disaster what we tend to not focus on, is exactly what you are talking about, and that is american citizens helping american citizens, and that happens and it happened in every disaster that i ever handled it happens in disasters in the past, it will always happen because that is the very nature of
american citizens we just gravitate to helping one another. dagen: dagen mcdowell do you have a sense how many had flood insurance if any? again people very often even if eligible won't buy it. >> something i tried to i understand of a out this morning i can't get numbers here is what concerns me. if you have a mortgage there is a probably one hundred percent chance that mortgage holder is going to require that you get flood insurance, if you are in a flood insurance zone. but what we're going to find out is a lot of people that don't have mortgages, they rent or something they are not going to have flood insurance, and then going to find all of this damage they are going to look around homeowners isn't going to cover it fema will come in areas declared federal disaster the money familya provides not near enough people are going to find out that their suddenly going to have catastrophic costs there is nothing that is going to make them whole again.
and they are going to have to rebuild on their own. >> will you bring those numbers to us when you have them it does seem an outstanding issue how many people were covered, but ensured he homeowners 5,000 names nola web site reporting this with national flood insurance program 2 hundred million dollars in payments obviously far from over. but as we continue to look at images expect it to get worse is the hard part to fathom i am like -- >> right, it will get worse because the weather reports are continue to have flooding we have the interstate closed areas between, baton renewing saiblt tamiami parish things can't to get worse i emphasize again people forget that once these floodwaters recede go away, the second half of this disaster starts to occur, and that is when people find that their homes are structural
unsound engineers come in find buildings structural unsound. >> you say state response good the federal response stotsto th so far. >> kind of good news i know sounds strange psychological from me but the good news is the state has been able to handle this so far, on its own. that is what we want. because what tends to happen if is federal government comes in, if we become too dependent upon federal government always moving in, when disaster occurs, that weakens the response state and local governments, so i would say kudos to the state of louisiana, for being able to handle this on their own, so far. sandra: much more to come michael brown thank you for joining us this morning on that. >> you bet. sandra: coming up pokémon go cracking down on cheaters how the wildly popular game is vowing to ban dishonest for life. >> is it deep dish dominos
. . > . sandra: a backfired in france cheryl casone has that and headlines hey cheryl. cheryl: i tell you this is something else a tesla, caught fire during an event that was promoting the model s90v made a allowed noise sent alert on dashboard that that were a problem with quote charging, the tesla drivers and passenger able to get out of the car moments before the fire engulfed the car you see on screen here, meanwhile, you will for tesla removed term for self-driving from web site
in china after a driver in beijing crashed in self-driving mode complained the auto maker overplayed the capability misled buyers. >> looks like the company behind pokémon go cracking down on cheaters guardian newspaper in brita reporting useres who bring bots to trick game face lifetime ban possible legal action place of using bots use same penalties it helps trick the tracking system violates service. >> harry potter fans forking over thousands of pounds to resellers to see j.r.'s, they may not be let in if they buying tickets they have been told to refuse entry to anybody with tickets resold, through web sites like stub tub or get me. >> going for up to 5,000
pounds, 6400 dollars, per ticket that is 6 -- 36 times face value of tickets so far, 60 people have been turned away, at the theatre. >> i -- i kind of got -- love harry potter this guy domino's pizza adding salads across the country offering classic garden chicken caesar apple pecan selling each for $6 ab mcdonald's fast-food chains is offering salads when you order pizza but i don't want pizza i want something healthy you won't feel awkward you can get a salad from domino's. >> tell me calorie count then i will believe you sometimes i think a slice of cheese pizza he is probably less than one of those huge salads. >> dressing, and the croutons. >> nothing wrong with pizza bread and cheese tomato sauce. >> right like dagen eating pizza. >> i love pizza. >> thank you to one viewer
wrote in to try to explain what muggels are, i appreciate that. >> nonmagic that that is -- okay. >> i don't know abosquib. >> he knows monetary policy. >> i can do harry potter. >> up next working out in style in tech-savvy world putting a new spin on some of the sports classics straight ahead later -- what it means for the cost health care coming up. ♪ ♪ it's crazy ♪ call me baby ♪ ♪
♪ ♪ sandra: sent issue general's journalism showing off new takes on american classics from cars, to workout gear, sr., editor here with some of his favs. >> goodies on the table here, what is the trend, by the way, behind reinventing classification. >> -- versions of the classification work out gear i think the thing is that if you have fitness equipment you love you will be more motivated to use. >> it intend for use not to put up in bookshelf. >> no, it is -- happens to o look beautiful too that is fine. >> start with the may be the
best piece of cardioequipment that you can own a jump rope classic. >> this is like wood and leather. >> so -- give this to dagen. >> look for any jump rope ball bearings and handle right? you get this, will give us a demo. >> -- what we love about this is a leather rope. >> you should come around here. >> go ahead. >> i got my mic on. >> the handles that you can take out once you get your routine down you put weights back in. >> whoa, she has done this before ladies and gentlemen, go dagen. >> love, leather rope. >> i am impressed. >> like -- >> pretty cool day ago enlikes that one what else you got. >> i think appropriate we have been having where you want to have something that is cool when you run so i love them inspired by the -- the track
abled field team cornell good-looking jerseys also like a thin mesh unite microbial. >> how much you pay for new jersey. >> get you running, unite microbial would otherwise bodied odors after i run. >> i want to wear that actually. >> wearing. >> a favorite a great leather medicine ball, this is ancient gear right here great about this when you think about more than medicine balls they are synthetic leather or rubber you need a dedicated gym this one you leave in the living room if you have a small apartment like me you need to work out in your living room. >> i am not doing -- >> this is the -- yeah -- >> more motivated to use it. >> all right sh, break my toe. >> high-tech, this is really
great like this is -- a good old hickory bat you buy like mike trout, it has the tracker from the handle gives you you think your phone, and gives you really detailed analysis of your speed a attack angle 3-d rendering how you swing over the plate. baseball players this is easiest way to perfect your swing find out where you might be having problems. >> okay. >> then also for the baseball player -- really gorgeous glove here, upgraded on this is kangaroo leather softer strongr reinforced padding to accommodate o softer leather needs to be broken in like cow leather glove. >> how many adults play baseball. >> not enough. >> that is right.
>> a lot of adults jump rope. >> i am a big a huge fan of the jump rope i will be buying this jump rope. >> what is this? >> this is this is it has extee sensor in bat you can put on another bat. >> a began for this now is that what you are telling me. >> there is because i think everybody is trying to get in shape and -- fitness gear kind of feels junky you don't necessarily want it sitting around i think this is all like really gorgeous stuff. >> what does men's journal think about new salads at domino's. >> pizza -- >> i can attest that is good jump rope i have gone through bunches of jump ropes. >> very increasmpressed. >> you can see all latest issue of men's journal on shelves coming up, donald trump spelling out his plan to fight terror including what he
the gop nominee joined hillary clinton on the campaign trail. >> if -- only admit to those country those who he share our vals respect our people i call it extreme, extreme vetting. >> our country has enough problems we don't need more. and these are problems like we have never had before. >> last week, he stood is in front of you crowd in florida and said president obama founded a terrorist organization isis, you know that is an outrageous statement. let me tell you why it is a o dangerous statement. as he is might say the bad guys are listening. >> isis on the attack dire warning over terror hit squads inside europe borders tragedy in louisiana delta toll rising to 7 floodwaters begin to reas heed national weather service is warning danger far from over trouble for affordable
care act a smaij insurer pulls back aetna is ending exposure in all but four states, is this return of the consumer what you need to know home depot and tj maxx report, turning to markets futures slightly lower following record closes for all major averages in europe markets lower across the board as well ftse in lopdz off 3/10 of 1% the leaders downside the dax, in a asia stocks lower ned by japan nikkei fell over 1.6% to break it down this morning fox business network dagen mcdowell, here wall street chief economic jon hilsenrath, and skrest commentator kiss 10 haglund good morning to all of you. >> good morning. >> thank you for colleague up harry potter stuff for us. >> you are welcome, harry potter fan gladly take that. >> expert on the desk good to have you all of you get to it coming up you are -- u.s. --
bill dudley here producer of documentary hill's america dinesh d'souza, former ceo mark fields donald trump taking on terror this is gop nominee laying out his foreign policy planswhile hillary clinton was out campaigning yesterday, with vice president joe biden and continues nens today. in pennsylvania, blake burman from our bureau. reporter: good morning to you as well donald trump called for quote extreme vetting and an about ideologic test as part of his immigration proposes wrapped into this is plan to defeat isis in a speech yesterday in a dealscide nation billed and tir ak war, trump blamed. >> the relies of isis direct result of policy decisions by
president obama and secretary of state clinton. >> clinton campaigned yesterday, for the first time with the vice president, joe biden before trump deliberatived his address biden launched into an attack on trump's foreign policy ideas. >> people say lacks temperament i feel better if that is all he lacked every issue that matters most to security, donald trump has no clue. >> also this morning clinton's campaign announced its transition team should she win presidency, clinton has tapped the former interior secretary she served with colorado senator ken salazar, to lead those efforts. sandra: thank you, let's bring in the producer one of hillary's america dinesh d'souza good to have you here good morning. >> good morning, good to be on the show. >> donald trump he will holding hillary clinton president obama responsible
for the rise of isis, while hillary clinton seems painting trump to be unfit to be president, do you think does hillary clinton claim of having more experience does thisake her more qualified? >> hillary clinton has been secretary of state already, claims to have traveled several million miles, it is very difficult to think of a single accomplishment that she has done, any trouble spot in the world that has been made better, not even a piece conference not even any kind of summit or discussion, all we know is that the effect of all these attractivelies has been to personally enrich clintons as well could haveers of the clinton foundation the experience is issue doesn't seem to have gotten america very much. >> we know this that the fbi is set to give congress notes from interview with hillary clinton during investigation her use of a private e-mail server in her home, dinesh what could we learn from notes what do you think they will
reveal what instigation into private e-mail server be relaunched. >> i think missing element in this whole investor controversy has been what is hillary clinton's motive. in other words takes a great deal of trouble to do this people like hill got extensive briefings on nature of classified information for a reason i think the reason was, that she wanted to conduct a certain kind of private foreign policy for the personal benefit of the clintons, this is the aspect that has not been looked into, it is the aspect that was skimmed over by comey in infamous exoneration speech. >> i want a panel in here as well dinesh first to this news house republicans detailing perjury allegations against hillary clinton in letter to justice department saying quote the four pieces of sworn testimony by secretary clinton described herrin are herrin are
income patible will take probability action if necessary could tle about something preventing the process from moving forward. >> it would have been much better for fbi do to do rt than house republicans to remove any paint of partisan vendetta against hill both clintons pathological liars lie about obviously things, and in some way dare us to camp them to believe something is going to happen when they do. >> it is dagen mcdowell if you look at the dealings that we know about, involving the clinton foundation, who paid speeches to the president, who at the same time these entities would have business is in front of the state department, i mean it is almost by design, that these relationships are so implicated that it is such a morass, it is hard to explain it to the american people, and it doesn't resonate with them when they go to vote.
>> i think that there is a simple kind of three step procedure that clintons followed dutifully step one bill clinton goes in he gets 500 or 700,000 dollars ridiculous exaggerated fee appears a down payment hill moves american policy in line with what donor wants tens of mills into clinton foundation three step amaze is clinton modus on problemedi you can see it again and again and again, so it is detailed in effective may, i think the american peep wouople would gett is going on. >> are we going to learn about clinic foundation dealings with foreign leaders or foreign contributors before the election that could trip her up or do we basically know what we're going to know about the foundation at this point? >> well i think the information about the foundation is out there, in "clinton cash" and my book
hillary's america i put a couple episodes in the he movie some information is out there, part of it is that the media although they reported the story initially kind of dropped it they are not following up on it. and, therefore, there is probable a great deal more information to be had. >> dinesh, i am wondering is this enough we've had story after story after story of hillary clinton everything going on then this addition of perjury charges but is it enough because yes, very much did isliked unfavorable numbers very high but she is the second highest unfavorable numbers behind donald trump what is this is going to lead to in november, either one getting elected both so unfavorable by american people what do they do with when is you what issue we going to see straw that breaks camel's back with hill. >> orderly enough at this point it is sort of trump's election to lose seems odd thing to say but what i mean
if trump can cross a minute threshold of saying to american people you know what i maybe on outsiders i might be overfrank at times but nevertheless, i am a fundamentally senses i believe guy can be trusted with defendant and foreign policy we saw reagan accused of a warmonger crazy inexperienced will blow up the world the moment reagan was able to sort of convey i am not the guy that my critics are painting me out to be, there was a massive solicit toward reagan, the very last weeks before election. >> do you think his speech did that helped people see him more sensible do you think his foreign policy peach did that. >> foreign policy speech is rattling some republicans, republicans have been did you go in with you may say the formula or model of american foreign policy, since the cold war, and what trump is saying that those cold war commitments need to be reexamined, i think he is quite right about this, so he
needs to show intelligently how he is going to move american foreign policy i think american people will see that refreshing overdue reexamination. >> dinesh d'souza how is film doing at this point. >> film is great the pop political film of the year already in the top 10 political were documentaries of all time michael moore kind of king of genre i am glad giving him a run for his money. >> we will leave there it dinesh d'souza thank you for joining us this morning. >> thank you. >> all right coming up the storm that brought devastating floods to louisiana putting thousands out of homes making it to another state more where it is heading next google ready to face-off with apple's face time latest on video chatting wars is this something you might use? we will chat about it next.
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insured by unitedhealthcare insurance company come in. like all standardized medicare supplement insurance plans, they could help pay some of what medicare doesn't, saving you in out-of-pocket medical costs. you've learned that taking informed steps along the way really makes a difference later. that's what it means to go long™. call now and request this free decision guide. it's full of information on medicare and the range of aarp medicare supplement plans to choose from based on your needs and budget. all plans like these let you choose any doctor or hospital that accepts medicare patients, and there are no network restrictions. unitedhealthcare insurance company has over thirty years experience and the commitment to roll along with you, keeping you on course. so call now and discover how an aarp medicare supplement plan could go long™ for you. these are the only medicare supplement insurance plans
endorsed by aarp, an organization serving the needs of people 50 and over for generations. plus, nine out of ten plan members surveyed say they would recommend their plan to a friend. remember, medicare doesn't cover everything. the rest is up to you. call now, request your free decision guide and start gathering the information you need to help you keep rolling with confidence. go long™. ♪ sandra: there is no end it appears to misery in louisiana after a heavy rain differed more than 20 notches of rain across the southern and central parts of the state, cheryl casone, has the latest, on that story and other headlines we are watching this morning. cheryl: yes sandra that is right at least seven people died in that historic flooding the state more than 20,000
people rescued from homes in at abo baton rouge this woman in car submerged rescuers got her and her dog precious dog out of that car in time. we are learning louisiana department of wildlife has rescued 566 animals that is number as of yesterday, most of them 99% people's pets, 11,000 people now staying in shelters this morning, national weather service says still a danger of new flooding the high water makes its way towards the gulf of mexico. >> one of the headlines this morning a california man is under arrest arson charges for allegedly starting a wildfire decimated a town in northern california 40-year-old was taken in custody yesterday this fire has destroyed more than 175 holmes businesses structures caused more than 10 million dollars in damage. people forced to evacuate the fiery this morning, 5%
contained. hadn't business headlines, aetna saying going to withdraw from a most states offers plans to affordable care act known as obamacare the move going to reduce company participation in obamacare to four states they were in 15 states aetna has become latest of the insurers to pull back sharply from marketplaces after steep financial losses, there is chart for you one year, united highlight care humana nouning plans to cut back offerings, can't afford it google video chatting, is now here, new app duo sim to face by the time skype gives preview who is calling you. helping recipient decide whether or not to pick up referred to as knock, knock will keynote with facetime skype and facebook message a
lot first one lets you screen the call. >> aallows apple iphone users to talk to android now facetime you can only all another apple iphone user. >> where name comes from. >> a change. >> you going to use it? >> no. >> [laughter] >> i think -- i don't know anybody has android phone. >> -- i really don't want people to see my face. only mom and dad, used to it by now. >> i have -- a boy went to college, so face time with him a lot. >> he will be getting the calls. >> -- saturday morning saturday morning 9:00 a.m. getting calls from me. >> not picking them up. >> saturday morning. >> that is a big deal, all right coming up a shocking
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with flood of refugees across the boards over past year and a half hauser said that there is evidence that there is a command structure in place that will likely launch a coordinated attack on germany, bring in news correspondent form u.s. navy officer gabrielle with your intelligence background i like to first foremost reference what do you make of developments fwhoo i think comes as no surprise look to august last year angela merkel invited all refugees from syria to come to joirment stay there suspending 19509 protocol forced refugees to seek asie leum first you european country they arrived suspending that saying all refugees come stay without proper vetting comes as no surprise that islamic state group or any other terrorist organization would use that mechanism as a way to develop networks and to commit attacks in countries like germany.
>> analyze by ap found a majority of i isis recruits are overwhelmingly ignorant about knowledge of islam is this example how isis is preying on followers ignorance. >> the people who join the state a let the record reflect people look to go belong to some sort of a group, isis does so much recruiting on line pi.s reys on people have a need for belonging what the associated press research showed is that some young recruiters are essentially taken to imams, told how important it is for them to to martyr themselves to how that is praised again and again because when you look at tools of terrorism that isis uses they need people who are ignorants who will martyr themselves, martyr themselves by killing themselves that is top a of weapon they are using suicide bombers. >> i want to go book to
refugee migrant situation in germany angela merkel many acknowledged it will is a problem terrorists are coming in with people who are fleeing syria, but what is she going to do about it? you have a nation that is not only ignored individual instances of plots, in covered people who are arrested come in as migrants how about the mass sexual assaults in cologne over new year's essentially brushed under the rug. >> that is why so much angry in germany over this issue if you have been watching germany lately you know that people there are very divided on this issue because of what you just brought up, i will say this though the fact that the intelligence agency is coming out saying that there aware of this means that the intelligence agency some degree on to them important to note having come from intelligence background as i have, it is a huge problem having a huge influx of people who are coming from syria coming from iraq places northern africa but if you can
know who they are connected to watch their the technology that they are using communicating with you can have some sense of who they are connected with, affiliations with. >> overwhelmed. >> intelligence. >> incredibly they have knowledge potentially who people are may be getting raw intelligence reports museum reports who they are talking to on intent on telephone. >> donald trump yesterday laid out his plan for confront with isis raises a question does u.s. face the kind of threat of infiltration from foreigners from isis we have our homegrown problem but do we face kind of throat from foreigners donald trump wants to attack does this is plan work what do you think. >> his plan vague how people would be vetted, i think it is in some ways fair that it is vague, because it is difficult problem, how do you solve the problem i mean as i was
reading -- i was thinking how do you dpolygraph everyone is a questionnaire going to work is somebody going to answer honestly if a terrorist wants to infiltrate can you say yeah me i am a terrorist! not going to so it is very difficult problem, but we have not taken on a huge newborn of people from these countries. >> that is my question, do we with face the kind of the same kind of threat that these european kinds. >> certainly we take a mass amount of people from these countries war torn countries isis embed we have to be impersonated that also important to recognize that we have better vetting process at this point we do for people who could do come into our country, those processes have been in place quite sometime i think also important to roil that as we move forward we consider the different plans candidates have, we have to consider, where what the root causes, so long as you have areas, in war torn countries
power vacuum kooumz where they fester yemen right now a real problem. >> talk about the problem with assimilation when you do have because there are many refugees coming for the wrong reasons there are a lot women and children that are coming for the right reasons, and yet you do have this growing an unjust against immigrants in europe, it is a growing far right parties you are not seeing as much in this country but there is anger swelling up how do people on the ground deal with it how do governments in europe especially, help to make the middle ground more attractive then going to far extremes dealing with migraterans. >> i think a lot is trying to bring people into the fold of society bringing people in, and numbers that are actually controllable when it comes to helping them have to assimilate, to the local communities, that is actually one of the reasons that people according to the associated press report one of the reasons that people join isis because they don't feel they fit into any society.
>> we had they have government sanctions had the multiculturalism in europe we don't take government approach downward letting people essentially segregate themselves. >> -- more harm in an good? >> utopia it did. >> i would agree in u.s. you are seeing pockets of populations develop look at minneapolis people come into our country develop pockets of their culture populations it is important to consider how we have a country are going to assimilate those people feel more like modernize compared to the religion or country they came from. >> thank you good to have you this morning, lea gabrielle investors look to go fed for economic clues, and exclusive look at what the fed thinks of the state of the economy right now. we are going to have that look just ahead.
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nominee tim kaine told voters to the to be tricked by trump. >> is there anybody in this room that believes any word that donald trump says? >> absolutely not. >> he said president obama was the founder of isis. and i mean, this guy just comes up with one crazy notion after the next and i know north carolina, 'cause we're neighbors in virginia. and we're pretty smart people and we're not gullible people. we're not going to be tricked by trump. we're not going to be tricked by trump. sandra: will they or won't they? fed william dudley, what can they expect from the fed this year. apple, why warren buffett is going all in. and the future of self-driving cars. turning to markets this morning, in europe, sorry, here at home, u.s. stock index futures indicating a lower open following record closes for
each of the major averages yesterday. european markets have been trending lower in mid day trading there and in asia overnight. stocks were lower, led by japan's nikkei, it fell about 1.6%. as we do look at markets about an hour away from the opening bell on wall street, important to note that we're coming off record highs yesterday so a bit of a selloff indicated on the open. some moments from now. all right, sticking with stocks this morning, markets sitting at record highs and sluggish economic growth, and leading many to ask whether they'll be raising rates come november. peter barnes with william dudley in an exclusive. >> good morning, sandra. that's right. that's the big question for investors, what will the fed be doing in the coming months on interest rates, if anything, and bill dudley, thanks for joining fox business yet again. back in july, you gave a speech on the state of the economy and
at that time you said that you felt that the economic indicators suggested thatted fed proceed cautiously in additional rate increases which could start as early as the next meeting in september, but since then we've had another very strong jobs report. what do you think now? >> i don't think my views have changed very much. i think we're looking for growth in the second half of the year that will be stronger than the first half and some acceleration in the growth outlook. the labor market continues to generate job gains with 190,000 the last three months so i think we're edging closer towards, you know, the point in time where it will be appropriate, i think, to raise interest rates further. as i said in the speech i gave last month. there are reasons to think that monetary policy isn't particularly stimulative right now we only grew at the rate in the first half of the year. don't have a lot of monetary policy tightening to do over
time, but the labor market is getting tighter and we're starting to see signs of wage gains, starting to accelerate so i think we're getting closer to that point in time where it will be appropriate to actually raise rates again. >> and the other part of your mandate is to get inflation up to a reasonable level. you have a 2% target. where does the inflation read stand? are you closer to target? >> we're getting closer in the sense that headline inflation is drifting up a little bit because earlier declines from energy prices are dropping out of the year over year calculations, but core inflation which takes out energy and food because it's a more reliable indicator of the underlying trend, have been flat. the inflation hasn't changed much. the key question, are we going to get enough growth to put pressure on resources, pushing up wages and up towards 2%. so far we seem to be on that trajectory and see how it plays out in coming months.
>> could you see a rate hike potentially in september? you also have meetings in november and december? >> yeah, i think it's possible. i think we'll have to see how the data falls and where we are in terms of, you know, the broad supports for the economy. i think the economy is in okay shape. i think that consumption doing quite well, real income gains are pretty sturdy, job gains are sturdy. backness and business fixed investment, perhaps the election urn certainty may exacerbate that for a while, but in general, i think the economy is going to be better in the second half than the first half. the labor market will continue to tighten. in that environment i think we're closer to the day when we are going to have to snug up interest rates a little bit. that's good news. if we get to the point where we want to raise up interest rates, that means we're closer to our objective of maximum
sustainab sustainable. >> and measures for rate hikes suggest markets don't think the fed is going to raise rates anytime before 2017. you warned in your speech last month that investors might be getting too complacent about the possibility of rate hikes in 2016. does that still stand? >> oh, absolutely. you look at the futures markets for the federal funds rate, the rate that we target, has basically one rate hike priced through the end of 2017. i find that too low. i think the market is complacent about the need for gradually snugging up short-term interest rates for the next year or so. >> let's talk about the markets. we've seen record highs in the major indexes and the bond markets are still very strong, still very low interest rates. are you concerned at all about any bubbles forming in asset markets? >> that's something you look at
all the time. obviously, if you have a financial asset bubble, the collapse of that bubble can lead to stress on the financial system and potential have bad effects on the macro economy, but i don't see anything now that's particularly disturbing. i would argue one area which looks a little stretched to me is the bond market. and what's happening in the rest of the world, we have quantitative easing programs in place in japan, europe, the united kingdom and that demand for long-term assets is creating a search for yield globally and some of that is spelling over into the u.s. for example, the 10-year treasury yield 1 1/2% in an environment where we think we're making progress towards our objectives. we think that unemployment is going to trend back, and 11 1/2 seems low in that. >> back to the elections, you
have two meetings before the elections, there's mythology around the fed and whether or not it raises interest rates ahead of elections. will the upcoming election have any factor, do you think, in whether or not to keep rates the same or to possibly raise them? >> no, i don't think the election would weigh on us one way or the other. i think, as i said, if we decide to raise rates it's because the economy is doing well, not just we're somehow worried about inflation and overshooting in a major way. it's not the beginning of a tightening cycle designed to squeeze economic growth. it would be the start of-- it would be a continuation of gradual get back to a neutral policy setting and today we think that it's accommodative. >> there are some economists and you mentioned earlier, who believe the uncertainty around the election is possibly having an impact on the economy. you mentioned business estimates have been, very, very week.
is the election having an effect on economic growth? >> historically people's academics have looked at this and found that election uncertainty does have consequences for business because with the uncertainty high there's incentive to delay until the uncertainty is resolved. but this is probably not going to have a consequence for the outlook, we will have the election, the uncertainty will be resolved and move forward. at worst we're deplacing from one place to the another. >> so politics do not play-- >> i don't think they enter into. >> yesterday one of your colleagues, john williams, president of the san francisco federal reserve suggested in a paper that the fed change its 2% inflation target to actually raise it to something higher than 2% given the current economic conditions, financial conditions and impact of fed
policy so far in a slow growth environment. in effect, that would be to allow the fed to keep rates lower for longer. what do you think of that idea? >> i think the issue that john was trying to get at is the fact if the neutral short-term interest rate, consistent with a neutral monetary policy, is lower than in the past, the peek federal funds rate would be lower than in the past and there won't be much scope to lower that federal funds rate, the next time an adverse shock hit. in that environment if you have a little more inflation there will be more room to adjust monetary policy. i agree with john's conclusion, the short-term interest rate is lower than in the past and does suggest to think about how we're going to make sure we have enough monetary policy tools and fiscal trools to get out of the next recession.
my own view, it's premature talking about raising the target. there are other ways to cope with an economic down turn. one thing we have, we have a number of tools that have been shown to affect the economy. for guidance, quantitative easing, the portfolio. i think that, coupled with maybe a fiscal policy that takes on a larger rolen economic down turns might be stuff. so i think it's premature to jump to the notion that we need to raise the inflation target. finally, one other thing, the internation international, the markets went nuts with brexit. what is your assessment of the brexit situation? is the fed, are you and the fed concerned about the potential impact of brexit now on the global economy and on the effects on the u.s. economy and also, what do you think of what's going on in china, the slower growth there? >> i think in terms of brexit. the vote was a negative shot,
certainly to the u.k. economy and by extension, to the global economy, but the market response to brexit, which was quite negative in the short-term, was very short-lived so financial conditions globally have actually recovered and so you'd certainly say in the near term consequences from brexit on the global economy in terms of the effects on financial conditions have been, very, very modest. i think they're too soon to fully assess on the brexit economy. we know they'll have consequences to the u.k. economy and that's going to ripple back into the european economy, and also the questions of efficacy of monetary policy around the world, and will negative interest rates support global economic growth. so, my near term risk of brexit have diminished, but i think there are longer term questions that need to unfold. and your assessment? >> i think that the chinese economy was clearly going to slow over time for a number of reasons.
one, income reached levels where it typically occurs in an economy and number two, the democrat trends in china points to slower growth every time. so, i think expecting somewhat slower growth out of china is a completely reasonable view. they're getting slower growth, but it's still pretty good. it's running about 6 1/2% on a year over year basis and providing a stimulus to support at that growth so i don't see a near-term, you know, shock likely to emanate from china over the near term, but it's obviously something that we continue to look at. >> the growth right now, the forecast from the imf. >> it's like okay. it's continuing its pattern of maybe a little bit disappointing relative to forecast, but i would say you'd look at global growth and you'd say it's moderate. >> how does it get better? >> just tcontinue bank intervention-- >> there are a number of things that can be done. obviously, making sure that the
banking systems have sufficient capital and liquidity, i think, is important. one. things i think benefitted the united states is that we were very aggressive about forcing our banking system to be recapitalized so the banking system in the u.s. is actually providing a lot of support to the u.s. economy in terms of being able to supply credit to households and businesses. other countries have been slower in terms of restructuring their banking system, if they were more aggressive on that, that would be helpful. a lot of things can be done outside of monetary policy. one of the problems has been we've been relying too much on the monetary policy side and not enough on the rest of the government in terms of fiscal policy and in terms of structural reforms and in the united states there are a bunch of things that can be undertaken, immigration policy, tax reform, job retraining, all of these things could actually help pt economy over the medium term. we have an election coming up and those issues are on the table. bill dudley, thank you for joining us on fox business and
sandra we are going to continue talking to bill for a few more minutes to get a little bit more ensight from him that we will be posting to our website later today about three or four more minutes of questions. so look for that on fox business.com later today. sandra: all right, peter barnes and william dudley, an exclusive interview. breaking a lot of news there. i want to get to john hilsenrath. i thought that interview with a great and interesting and janet yellen will be speaking in jackson hole. sandra: let's get the news out, he says we're edging closer to an appropriate time to raise rates we could see two rate hikes. >> he said we're closer to the day when a rate hike is going to happen and peter asked him could it be september, he said, he why, it's possible. what this is, it's a warning call to investors that they're too complacent, that they're not expecting the fed to move and he's saying, hey, wait a second we could move as early as september. he put-- one of the things that really
jumped out at me about this interview is he said, look at the 10-year, yields on 10-year treasury bonds at 1 1/2%, that's very low and effectively telling people to sell treasuries because he thinks the market is holding rates too low. dagen: it's a very big deal because we started this conversation about three hours ago talking about where has the money gone for individuals in particular, it's gone into treasury debt and out of stock funds. sandra: the economy in general will be better in the second half of this year, he says, if we raised rates it's good news, reflecting a stronger economy. >> he's optimistic about the second half. sandra: up next, one the of the leaders on self-driving cars, ford ceo mark fields joins us. ♪
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to choose from based on your needs and budget. all plans like these let you choose any doctor or hospital that accepts medicare patients, and there are no network restrictions. unitedhealthcare insurance company has over thirty years experience and the commitment to roll along with you, keeping you on course. so call now and discover how an aarp medicare supplement plan could go long™ for you. these are the only medicare supplement insurance plans endorsed by aarp, an organization serving the needs of people 50 and over for generations. plus, nine out of ten plan members surveyed say they would recommend their plan to a friend. remember, medicare doesn't cover everything. the rest is up to you. call now, request your free decision guide and start gathering the information you need to help you keep rolling with confidence. go long™. ♪
>> all right. ford expanding its reach into autonomous vehicles in the industry. ford would be testing self-driving cars on public roads of california and today, ford is making excites new announcements regarding the expansion of work force and investments in those self-driving vehicles. joining me now from ford's lab from palo alto, california is mark fields. good of you to join us this morning. >> thanks, sandra. sandra: all right, so, tell us, first off, what is your big announcement this morning? >> well, we're going to be making some announcements around autonomous vehicles, around working with new partners and around significantly expanding our already fairly large presence here in silicon valley and this is really around, as we look at-- as we're going through
transition from an auto to a mobility company, we're looking at autonomous vehicles and we feel strongly that autonomous vehicles can have almost the same significant impact on society like ford's moving assembly line did a hundred years ago. so, we're here to talk about our next step a little later this morning. >> mark, what do you tell people who have a difficult time with the concept of a self-driving car? >> listen, as we go forward in the future. folks will continue to drive and love to drive, there are others that driving is not a priority for them and so, our approach is not only to lead in what we call driver assist features that we have on the road today to assist people to drive, but also as we work towards fully autonomous vehicles and there's more and more interest around that. sandra: there certainly is. you see it in-- all over the tv and magazines and newspapers. it seems like we're talking about it every day. what's the reality of the situation though?
what percent of cars on the road five years from now will be autonomous vehicles? >> well, what you'll see coming is probably four or five years ago, the beginning of the decade, there will be some fully autonomous vehicles on the road and probably initially focused in cities, with are there's a lot of population, and there won't be probably broad availability beyond that until later in the decade, but clearly it's a priority for folks, they want to save time and do things other than drive particularly as they across cities and we want to lead that way. sandra: ford has seen an amazing turn around story in the recent years, what does it do specifically to your business, specifically to your company? >> we're in a very firm foundation. last year, we had record profits. first half of this year, record profits. as we go forward, we're maintaining our guidance, which is to have equal to or better
than our record profits last year. we are seeing some risk, but clearly as we continue to invest in our core, we see these knew opportunities around autonomous vehicles and mobility services and we're very excited about that to grow our business. sandra: as far as adding more jobs to the industry, what will the changes be there? >> well, as we look at our presence here in silicon valley, we're going to be doubling our work force to probably 300 professionals by the end of next year and more than doubling the size of our campus. as you can imagine, it's robot robotists, and we've attracted great talent and expect to do more as we go forward. sandra: taking a look at the growing auto sectors, concerns that sales have hit a plateau. europe has been tough. what's your outlook as far as sales? >> well, here in the u.s. we've said we've seen a softer than expected retail industry and
that's part of the reason we've flagged some risk to our guidance so we're still committed to our guidance in achieving that and seeing lower pricing and higher incentives. so we're taking a very proactive approach in the business and call them the way we see them. in europe, europe is still strong and seeing the impact of brexit in the u.k. and we're taking appropriate actions as well. sandra: everyone is trying to assess the state of the consumer in this country right now, mark, and you have yo ear to the ground when it comes to that. and as far as their spending habits are concerned. we just heard from a fed president who is suggesting we might see the short-term interest rates finally move up. he was optimistic about the second half. as a consumer here, what is your biggest concern and fear when you look at their spending habits? >> the consumer, when you look at their balance sheets and they're relatively good shape.
as it pertains to the auto industry, we have to remember that the auto industry had robust sales early on in the economic recovery. we were actually over indexing versus the general economy. what we're seeing now, as that growth is plateauing and as we're seeing the retail industry come down a little bit, we're seeing an intense level of competition. so i think the consumer is in good shape, but you know, we benefitted early on as an industry, the recovery and i think now we're a bit coming down off of that and we're preparing for that as a business. sandra: we have to leave it there. where are you seeing interest from consumers as far as the car demand. trucks, small cars, gas prices are low or suv's are back in popular demand? >> well, it's very clear that we started this trend starting four or five years ago. consumers are moving from passenger cars and small cars to small and medium sized suv's and pickup trucks. even across both--
you will an of the segments, consumers still want good gas mileage no matter the segment we're in. we're clearly seeing a shift in the marketplace to suv. >> not a frugal consumer, but a responsible one. mark fields, thank you. good luck with your announcement and looking forward to self-driving vehicles. >> thank you, sandra. sandra: final thoughts from our all-star panel after the break. if you have medicare parts a and b and want more coverage, guess what? you could apply for a medicare supplement insurance
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>> i think we're looking for growth in the second half of the year. they will be stronger than the first half so some acceleration of the growth outlook and the market with 190,000 the last three months so i think we're edging closer towards the point in time where it will be appropriate, i think, to raise the interest rates further. sandra: all right. that was new york federal reserve president william dudley sitting down with our own peter barnes moments ago. jon hilsenrath is here, are we seeing a rate hike in is ept-- september. >> it depends on the jobs report between now and the next fed meeting. if that's over 200,000 there's a chance for a rate hike. dagen: the reaction in twitter, they'll never do that before an election and you all along have said-- >> that's a myth and something that he talked about that they wouldn't act. they have acted before elections and they would do it
again. sandra: one viewer when i tweeted out it's a major possibility, he responded l-o-l. i don't know if the market believes they'll do that. dagen, jon hilsenrath and kirsten, thank you for joining us. that does it for "mornings with maria". stuart varney are you there. >> trump stays on message and sticks with the script. looks like he's making a big effort again to rein himself in. good morning, everyone. a record high for stock and a tran attack in europe and another big hit. we'll start with politics. trump plows on. he's taking on the issues and using the prompter and taking a presidential approach.