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tv   FOX and Friends Sunday  FOX News  October 12, 2014 3:00am-7:01am PDT

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good morning, everyone. today is sunday, the 12th of october, 2014. i'm anna kooiman. we have the latest on the ebola story to bring to you in just a moment. we have breaking details straight away. and for the latest on ebola, we'll be taking to you there soon. we have one of our medical aid teams reporting to us. and we are finding out a medical worker in dallas reported positive for the ebola virus. and is isis close to taking over the cap stall of iraq? baghdad, could it fall to isis? that story and more on this edition of "fox and friends"
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which begins right now. good morning, everyone. welcome in to "fox and friends." we are live this morning with the latest on the ebola scare and what is unfolding through in the heartland this morning. >> and now we are learning that the hospital dallas worker tested positive for the ebola virus. something people were concerned about. we don't know if this hospital worker had seen patient number one in the united states before he had tested positive for ebola. obviously, this is something we are very concerned about. and a lot of health experts including the cdc say transmission in america with properly protected workers was almost impossible. so disturbing news this morning that, in fact, unfortunately, one health worker in dallas has been infected with ebola. >> with the airborne issue, right? we are hearing -- we don't know
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exactly what it was, the direct contact with bodily fluid, that's what we have been hearing. you can't get it through the air, we don't have to worry about that. nothing to see here, even if you touch a doorknob by somebody, don't worry about that. it is only through bodily fluid. especially if they are contained in an outfit. >> if you hear the death toll of 4,000 worldwide, it is not just in west africa. we need to be watching our homeland. we'll follow this story later this morning. also we'll get to leland vittert who is watching what is happening with isis this morning. >> reporter: good morning. not only knocking on the door of baghdad, there are suicide bombings in and around iraq attributed to isis. and there are new fears when it comes to the growing stockpile of surface to air missiles. if the terrorist group gains control of the area near the airport, which they are
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currently fighting for, isis could shut the airport down by firing its planes in and out of baghdad. as of now, there's little fear isis could take the baghdad city proper but they could and have launched suicide attacks into the city. the battlefield map and isis' recent gain points to the lacking iraqi army. the group trained by the united states. mostly ran away from the fighting of isis leaving little choice to the air strike that is have pounded the group as of late. many argue the air strikes are far too little to change the game in iraq, much less inside syria. on the other side of the isis battlefield map, the syrian town of khobani is under siege and has launched attacks from multiple points. many argue this could be a major blow to american prestige in the area and how limited air power is not enough against isis, not only inside iraq but also syria
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as well. anna? >> leland vittert live in washington, thank you. think about the strategy now, we are hearing air strikes could be dominant and could disable isis. but as they start to melt away on the battlefield and using basically human shields to hide behind and melt into the villages, you don't get to see them from the air. you don't see them in one space to target them. think about this, they are knocking on the door of baghdad right now near the airport. think about the heavily fortified green zone right in the billion dollars spent on the embassy there. what happened? >> and you also think about what is going on there, they are growing and expanding, not contracting. some say the air strikes we are doing is not part of the air campaign but more of a p.r. campaign with the president trying to take feed off him. he's saying, hey, i'm doing something. the general was on the program last night or on the fox news
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channel last night saying a lot more needs to be done. listen. >> right now this is just plinking. the air strikes are relatively ineffective because the enemy is gone. he's hiding among the people and every day that goes by there's less and less chance we kill them. >> and the connection of the military wisdom is that isis will not be able to take baghdad as this point. the defense forces are met around baghdad. we need to understand isis is part of the takeover in iraq and took shoulder arm missiles. meaning the missiles you put on your shoulder and mount. and if baghdad is the target, that's worrisome. the anti-aircraft missiles have a 20-mile range. and so this is a matter of concern this morning, although the military folk say, no, we trust the iraqi army to do what they need to do to defend the city of baghdad. >> coming up in a few minute,
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we'll talk to lieutenant colonel schaeffer on this. are they close to taking the capital? much more on that. and you mentioned the post-9/11 world, and that's the report of a new white house report. the white house released a new report on the next generation. you know the names, generation x, generation y, millenial generation, the white house came out with the post-9/11 generation calling them the homeland generation. people are taking to twitter saying, you can't call us that, are you kidding me? >> that's because the show this is named after in 2011, we are talking about the claire danes show, of course, but they are basically eluding to this generation as being part of living under surveillance, big government and being fearful
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offer to offer tof terrorism. >> they say they need to stop this. the focus group got together to vet this name. >> who did they ask? desperate, pessimistic people? we'll look at what the white house generations chart looks like. 1928 to 1945, the silent generation. '46 to '64, the baby boomers. you hear that all the time. '65 to '80, generation x. 1981 to '94, the homeless generation. is that a nod to the interest in cable shows? >> they are trying to say these people are home bodies. but the idea that this is a hugely popular show. they move in with their parents.
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but here's exactly what this says, the phrase "homeland generation" according to theorists, homelanders will be tracked by mobile, digital technology, screened by psychological software and surveilled by entertainment controls to limit their access to anything inappropriate. and americans will regard them as well-behaved and diligent home bodies, emotionally fragile. >> you can imagine that the makers of "homeland" are happy about this. meanwhile, the millenials and tv producers are saying, why didn't we call them the 90210 generation or the friends generation. >> the focus group gets to decide and we have to go along with it? >> no, i'm not going along with it. >> i never thought the zero years to be aught. that was ridiculous, too. don't tell me i'm aught. don't tell me what i can call
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kids. i will call kids whatever i want to call them. also, this is a new shocking report in our fight against illegal immigration. you know the referred action against childhood arrivals, the mexican government is actually paying the legal fees for mexican children to stay in the united states. hundreds of dollars they are paying. and you're wondering, why are they doing this? >> it is upwards to thousands in some cases. because to fill out the forms to stay in the united states, the law fees, peter, you can speak to this, the legal fee associated with filling out the forms, but it's remarkable in one of the stories that is highlighting this. you have an illegal immigrant working here, she's a baby sitter, making no money and couldn't afford to fill out the forms to stay in the united states, and she basically said, i was such a big fan of the fact that mexico, they are losing money because i'm not bringing money back to mexico, but i'm thrilled that they are paying
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for me to stay in the united states. >> well, this is a program designed to take care of about 600,000 illegal young immigrants in the united states. to give them temporary relief from deportation and make them work for two years. so the minimum to apply to the government is $465. and there are about 50 mexican consulates around the united states. so now we understand that this 2012 program is being financed in great part, being paid for, these unauthorized illegal immigrants, by the mexican government, through payments directly from the 50 consulates around the united states. so the mexican government is funding for mexican citizens or still mexican citizens to come to the united states and get a reprieve in terms of deportation and in terms of working for two
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years. >> let's ask the mexican government then if they want to help pay for our public school systems that are already strapped and maxed out as far as classroom sizes go. to see if they want to help out our kids. >> in this report, by the way, it is 9% of people born in mexico are now living in the united states. according to this report. >> yeah. >> let us know your thoughts on that. meanwhile, other headlines to get to. >> we'll get right to this, the deadly enterovirus hospitalizing children across the country claimed another life. 21-month-old madeline reid has died from the enter oovirus. she is the second child who died from this virus. this enterovirus is confirmed in
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46 states and washington, d.c. and overnight a haunted hayride in maine ends in disaster when a trailer passing teenagers flipped over throwing them off. at least 23 people hurt. the two most seriously injured were flown to the hospital by helicopter. the sheriff says it's one of the worst accidents he's ever seen. >> he missed the curve and went into the woodline. and it looks like the trailer jackknifed into the tree. >> investigators will return to the scene this morning to figure out what went wrong. in russia a new documentary reveals nsa leaker edward snowden is living with his american girlfriend in russia. snowden and his girlfriend lindsay mills have been together in moscow since july. and a new bombshell in the documentary entitled "citizen four" is premiering at the new york film festival revealing a
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second nsa whistleblower, which was supposedly a higher-ranked member than snowden. >> he is always going to be in the google search. >> i think so. coming up, isis edging closer to baghdad, but are they about to topple iraq's capital city? we'll talk to lieutenant colonel tony schaeffer about this coming up. and the latest trend for lawnmower parents. what does that mean? so i can reach ally bank 24/7, but there are no branches?
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welcome back. as isis fighters lay siege to u.s. air strikes struggling to hold them back, the terror group may already have its sights on
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its next tart, baghdad. >> the militants are just eight miles away in the suburb of abu ghraib, so could iraq's capital city fall? lieutenant colonel tony schaeffer is here with us this morning, thank you for being on. >> thank you for letting me on. >> there are bombs and assassinations happening on a daily basis, as it is, are they really knocking on the door of baghdad? could the capital fall? >> absolutely. they are being measured in their advances for two reasons. clearly, kobani is a meeting engagement. they are sending reinforcements there right now. if they get that, they have a clear swab of turkey to baghdad regarding control. this is a huge issue and will be a huge public defeat and humiliation. adding to the perspective of some that isis is an inevitable victor in iraq. this adds to baghdad. yes, baghdad is under siege.
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right now you have on a daily basis those now seeping into baghdad preparing for a larger battle there. it may take up to eight months, but they are nibbling at the edges and looking at immediately going to one of the main juggler veins for this, the baghdad airport. >> i'm glad you brought that up, colonel. how important strategically is the airport to baghdad and isis? >> it's huge. this is their primary lifeline in and out. this is it. let me -- i don't know how to make it any clearer, if the airport falls to isis, it's game over. iraq no longer exists as a viable country. and frankly at this point there is no -- i keep hearing about this iraqi army defending, there's no iraqi army left. >> where did they go? >> they dissipated. like a vapor. and one of the things we need to consider is the fact, they were never ready to go on their own. and the other thing we have to remember, clayton, we have left huge weapon containment areas.
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billions of dollars are staged around baghdad because they won't give them to the kurds to fight. so we are talking about them nibbling away over the next six to eight months, you could see a lot more people die, a lot more problems created, and obviously them arming themselves with the weapons we left for the iraqi army. >> colonel schaeffer, that's what we want our viewers to understand how significant this is. when you hear about our -- all the arms we are trying to send in going through baghdad, and we have heard from military experts, everybody agrees boots need to be on the ground, not american boots on the ground from what president obama says, but boots on the ground. what's the issue if we can't arm the kurds? >> that's the issue. there are armies we can rely upon, then we should bring them in. there's more to come on that. frankly, we have to step up the air strikes. when we heard they were going to do air strikes, we thought they would be pounding these guys 24/7 with ac-130s and a-10s,
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it's been a joke. you have to do both, increase the frequency and scope the air strikes as well as boots on the ground. you are going to see isis victorious and that's the last thing we want to do at this point in time. >> lieutenant colonel shaffer, thank you for those ominous words. the brawl happens when a driver attacks another in a garage and puts him in a headlock. and taking photographs of a woman's purse in washington, d.c. is it really your first amendment right? we'll debate that, next.
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welcome back. quick head lives around the world, russian president vladimir putin ordering 17,000 troops back from the iranian border. but according to nato, putin has ordered this twice before. he was supposed to meet with the president of ukraine on friday. and 4,000 people evacuating the coast of india with a cyclone packing winds of 120 miles an hour makes landfall. this as japan's rough weather continues. at least 350 people are injured in the hard-hitting typhoon. 150,000 people have been forced from their hopes. peter? a judge dismisses charges against a virginia man accused of taking photos up women's
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skirts at the lincoln memorial. the judge ruled, quote, this court finds that no individual clot clothed and positioned in such a manner public area in broad daylight in the presence of other individuals could have a reasonable expectation of privacy. so should women have and expectation of privacy and was this the right ruling? here to debate, former prosecutor janice filmore and evangeline gilroy. right or wrong, is the judge sane here? >> the judge is insane. i'm laughing because this is ludicrous. ironically, she's a woman and basically said a woman's private parts will become public property by virtue of a wardrobe malfunction. that is so, so wrong. and what a punch in the face to women everywhere. >> what do you say? this fella was locked up for
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attempted voyeurism and also resisting arrest, but the judge says i'm throwing this out. right or wrong? >> well, she's throwing it out because she can't make up the fact, there were certain facts in this case and she's applying the law. being a judge is not a popularity contest, i know that. she has to say, what are the facts and how do i apply the law? the women made a conscious choice as the judge up pointed out to wear certain clothes on that day and put their public parts on the public domain. >> isn't that what went on when women said, well, they were dressing a certain way and if you dress a certain way, you get what happens as a result. it was wrong, and it was totally wrong in law, but are we doing the same thing here? they say, well, it's there to be seen so he took a picture of it. >> right, claiming the victim. by the way, this guy knew he was doing something wrong because when the police approached him, he tried to hide the camera and
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run away, but there are certain body part that is automatically have a privacy attached to them. and the woman's hu-ha is one of those. i don't care if her shirt is too low, that doesn't give the creeper the right to photograph it. because then what? he owns the photographer. >> is he a pervert or a journalist? >> let's be clear, testifihe wa absolutely wrong in this. this is behavior that is not right. >> but not criminal. >> exactly. if you have an issue, it's not the judge's fault, go back to the lawmakers who didn't criminalize certain behavior. and that's the issue here. >> the lesson is if you're going to lincoln memorial or washington monument, beware. >> wear pants. >> someone will take pictures of you. >> she's saying think about what you're wearing and exposing, woman or man. >> when you wear a skirt, isn't that a reasonable expectation of privacy? yes or no? >> if you have body parts
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hanging out, there's no reasonable expectation of privacy. >> two birilliant minds, smart debate. a hospital worker at the hospital that treated the ebola patient has just tested positive with the deadly virus. the breaking details are up next. and one of the ultimate speed icons turns 60. who is that? we put ainsley aerhardt in the driver seat. you have to see this. shopping online is as easy as it gets. wouldn't it be great if hiring plumbers, carpenters and even piano tuners were just as simple? thanks to angie's list, now it is. start shopping online from a list of top-rated providers. visit angieslist.com today. ♪
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oh, yes. this is your shot of the morning. a maine couple were taken through a course of water hazards and sand traps in just over a minute. the two are not married but were still allowed to compete. their prize is in weight and beer, you get about $500. >> if it was the reverse, you're going to be carrying the man. >> i hope not. >> she's the athlete.
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>> but you obviously want to have a light wife or partner to get through this, but then you only get her weight in cash. >> in beer. >> whatever it was -- >> if you're heavier, you get more beer and money. >> do some of the women carry that men in the competition as well? >> let's see if we can find one. >> that should have a marriage last and go on. >> yesterday we talked to you about couples bickering. the top things couples bicker about. just a little bickering is okay. fighting is the problem. and now this morning we have the five keys to a stable marriage. this new report is out this morning. the number one reason to have a stable marriage? if you have more money. the more money you make, the less likely you are to get a divorce. >> but what those numbers are is less than $25,000 versus more than $25,000. so it's not a sliding scale,
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like if you make a million dollars a year -- >> okay, yeah. that's like the poverty level, really. >> yeah. okay. then couples who never go to church are twice as likely to divorce. i can accept that one. i don't know about the first one, but i understand that one a little bit, yeah. >> people who regularly go to church are more likely to stay together. but if you're somebody that just goes every once in a while like at the holidays, that doesn't apply. >> if you care about looks and always look in the mirror like the carly simon song, "you're so vain," and that's all you care about, you are more likely to get divorced. >> and how about this one? those who elope are 12 1/2 times more likely to get divorced than couples who end up getting
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married with 200 plus people at your wedding. what are you, like paris hilltop? >> apparently you only serve pizza and beer at your reception because the next one says the more money you spend on your wedding the more likely you'll end up divorced. if you have 200 people at your wedding, you're probably spending a pretty penny. >> 200 people, how are you going t to have a cheap wedding? >> they figured out the exact cause of divorce these days. go to facebook.com/ffweekend. we have to get to the breaking news this morning, a fox news alert. another case of ebola inside the united states. a health care worker in dallas testing positive for the deadly disease. the worker provided care for thomas duncan, the first death linked to ebola in the states.
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as for the nbc cameraman infected with the deadly ebola virus, he's showing some improvement. ashoko a spz mukpo is showing signs of improvement. and a weekend of protest and rallies continues in ferguson, missouri. at least 12 people were reportedly arrested overnight after refusing to leave a gas station. they were part of a sit-in supporting the family of michael brown, the unarmed teenager fatally shot in august. protesters claim the police used pepper spray to clear the area. organizers say the arrests are all part of their planned weekend of resistance. and road rage at the racetrack.
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matt kenseth going after brad kelowski in the tunnel. he got him in a headlock before the two were separated. kenseth is not happy over incidents that happened on the track. wow. you've heard of helicopter parents, but what about lawnmawer parents? the latest group of parents mowing down kids' problems instead of allowing your kid to deal with the mistakes. this will hurt your child because they won't know how to deal with their own problems. >> janice, what do you think about that? >> i missed the story. i apologize. because i was talking to this beautiful couple out here at 6:30. what are you doing out here? >> we are celebrating our wedding anniversary. >> congratulations, what number? >> 15. >> okay. how do you like new york so far? >> pretty impressive.
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>> you got here yesterday? >> yesterday. >> this would be the highlight, right? >> the highlight. >> congratulations. i'll buy you coffee, okay? we'll take a look at the weather maps. it is a little chilly in the northeast. 33 in cleveland right now. 49 in new york city. 54 in kansas city. look at that storm just bearing down on bermuda. that's almost a hurricane. we'll talk about that. then we have storms moving across the southeast. and this big monster across the rockies, that is going to give us the potential for severe weather. a severe weather outbreak starting overnight tonight into tomorrow. we could be talking about many tornadoes across the central plains and into the mississippi valley. we'll be talking about that. thank you for coming. have fun. are you just getting out of the clubs? >> no, no, we didn't get out of the club. >> very nice. back inside. well, it's a big anniversary for ferrari. 60 years in the usa.
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>> and we sent ainsley aerhart there to check it out. >> reporter: hello, quite an assignment here in beverly hills. and this street is about to get better if you can believe that. we are celebrating 60 years of ferrari here in the united states. this street will be packed with fans and collectors from all over the world to see 60 iconic cars to line the street to celebrate 60 years. you have the first ferrari sold in the usa. you'll have a lot of the hollywood ferraris made famous in the movies. and you'll have the latest special edition ferrari just created, ten of them in production, and they are already sold. the price is up known. some of the cars can sell for millions of dollars. in fact, there was an auction last night and there was a car worth $400,000 and sold for $900,000. we'll show you that this morning as well. these cars, it is hard to call them cars, because in my opinion they are works of art and we had
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a chance to get behind the wheel. >> we have outstanding cars and dreams. >> reporter: ferraris are seen as a symbol of luxury and speed. most ferraris here in the u.s. are sold in california. we visited the showroom in beverly hills. >> this is the traditional red ferrari. when i think of ferrari, i think of this color. >> reporter: red is the official color of the racing team. when you buy a ferrari, you're paying for horsepower. >> zero to 60 miles per hour in 3.7 seconds. >> reporter: 3.7 seconds, zero to 60. >> we can claim this is the fastest. >> reporter: this is my first time driving a ferrari, you're the pro, what do i need to know? >> just relax and drive. >> reporter: okay. i can do that. ♪
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>> reporter: shoot, why am i rolling backwards. oh, sorry. people are waiting on me because i'm driving a ferrari. what a fun car to drive. now i get it. i totally get it. >> so, what do you think? >> reporter: i think it's so great. so i'm giving up my plane ticket and driving this back to new york, is that okay? >> perfect. >> reporter: all right. no delta for me today. i am bringing back the ferrari so we can share it. maybe the fox timeshare ferrari to chip in and share it. coming up, we'll unveil the two cars behind me. throughout the morning, we'll show you the 60 cars liniing rodeo drive. >> look hot in the leather there. >> reporter: i had to wear my leather. >> watch out, california.
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thank you, ainsley. coming up, before you pour that drink of orange juice, the health warning doctors are issuing. and the scariest time of the year, but we are not talking halloween. october is full of political surprises. what are they? we'll break them down, next. my name is karen and i have diabetic nerve pain. it's progressive pain. first that feeling of numbness. then hot pins. almost like lightning bolts, hot strikes into my feet. so my doctor prescribed lyrica. the pain has been reduced and i feel better than i did before. [ male announcer ] it's known that diabetes damages nerves. lyrica is fda-approved to treat diabetic nerve pain. lyrica is not for everyone. it may cause serious allergic reactions or suicidal thoughts or actions. tell your doctor right away if you have these, new or worsening depression, or unusual changes in mood or behavior. or, swelling, trouble breathing, rash, hives, blisters, changes in eyesight, including blurry vision, muscle pain with fever,
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tired feeling or skin sores from diabetes. common side effects are dizziness, sleepiness, weight gain and swelling of hands, legs and feet. don't drink alcohol while taking lyrica. don't drive or use machinery until you know how lyrica affects you. those who have had a drug or alcohol problem may be more likely to misuse lyrica. [ karen ] having less pain, that means everything to me. [ male announcer ] ask your doctor about lyrica today. it's specific treatment for diabetic nerve pain.
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he found it cleans everythingg a book afrom stovetops eraser, to scuffed shoes and more.
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and when he ran out of pages he made a website instead. share your tips at mycleanbook.com happy sunday, everyone. thank you for joining us on "fox and friends." you may want to put the glass of o.j. down. australian scientists found that a daily glass of fruit juice leads to higher increasing the risk of heart attack. and uber receives a failing grade from the federal business bureau. the consumer advocacy group is slamming the brakes on uber's
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pricing which increases during rush hour. uber claims that this makes more cars available. for politicians, halloween is the scariest part of october. the final month of campaigning is a last-minute trick to scare voters away from opponents. so here to explain is the hill writer, alexandria jackie. we'll start with the national security crises. what could affect the candidates here that is sort of out of their hands? >> we have already seen that really change thor the rain of some of the races, the rise of isis, the foreign policy president obama has had. we have seen this affect races in kentucky and new hampshire where the republicans in the states have targeted democrats as sort of confused on national security. and tried to get an advantage on that. so we don't know what's coming in the next three weeks, and that could change-up the races
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again. >> it could change things. what about gaffes, you can control this, just keep your mouth shut a little bit. >> right, exactly. some might remember last cycle when missouri congressman todd aiken dropped his comments about rape and he lost the race. and bruce brayley referred to the senator as just a farmer which didn't play well and has made that more competitive for republicans than we thought. a few weeks left, a gaffe takes a few minutes, and this is the time that it will follow you through the election. >> and this may not just be a gaffe from someone but it could be the opposition dumping research as they found on you. suddenly it is leaked to the press and we have interesting tidbits about a candidate last minute, right? >> democrats and republicans have spent the last few years digging into the candidates' backgrounds. weapon we don't know what could
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come out in massachusetts. we heard plagiarism when it comes to writing a thesis paper, so we'll see what happens with that. and the billionaires are limitless pockets and can drop a million into a race in a week and completely change the race for a democrat or republican. so that could still be coming as well. >> and we have to watch out for the big scare, the biggest scare of all, perhaps, is scandal. any sitting right now that have candidates worried? >> that's what is problematic about scandals, you over whoa what is in a candidate's closet. we don't have any we foresee, but that's the problem with a scandal when it breaks. >> october has a lot of surprises. alexandra jaffe keeping an eye on all this for us. thank you. coming up, the disease scaring parents across the nation. the enterovirus.
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52 minutes after the hour, a restaurant owner is taking her faith to god in a new hour by eliminating menu prices. customers order whatever they want and pay whatever they want. so it's putting the cash register in the hands of god working. well, dana paris, is joining us from north carolina now. good morning, thank you for
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joining us. >> thank you for having us here. >> in small business 101, this makes no sense but it translated into several dollars for you. where did you get the idea? >> i'm not sure where the idea came from except for just from god. it's always been a god filled restaurant. we dedicated it to him the day we opened. and i just felt like we have given him complete control and lives were opened up since we gave him control of the cash register and we did. >> probably a lot of restaurant owners love to be open on sunday morning to make a lot of money off eggs and waffles, but you are closed because it's the day of the sabbath. six days a week you're open. you have tripled your revenue since putting this into place. how do you explain that? >> i'm not sure if revenue has tripled, but the customers coming in as tripled.
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and our money is definitely -- the cash drawer is definitely taking in more. i don't have any way to explain it. this all started on a monday two weeks ago, and we started tuesday morning. and there was no publicity, no anything. and tuesday we had triple the amount of people that came in as did on monday. so i just give it all to god. >> and i guess some people come in and they can't pay a whole lot for their burger and fries, but other people come in and pay a lot more. how is everybody helping each other out and do you expect to continue to do this? >> i do expect to continue to do this. this really has been an awesome thing. some people come in and they leave and say, i just want to pay for that table's over there food. or we have had customers leave an extra $20 at the register to say, let this pay for the next person's food. and we have had some people come
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in that don't have a lot of money that have paid less than the menu price, which is fine. and god is just working it all out. we have not been hurt financially at all. we have been blessed. >> dana, would you encourage other restaurants to do the same thing? >> if they want to step out in faith and try it if god tells them to do it, there's going to be a lot of people that tell them they are crazy. >> and it doesn't just have to be through this. you do a lot of other charity work, right? 50 cents for burgers sometimesing for your burger bus and backpacks for school children. do you feel like god is giving back what you're putting out there, exponentially? >> so many people may say that. i'm really not sure why he's blessing us with all this. i mean, i thank him. he can do anything and everything. and just the faith that we have,
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you know, we're like children. the faith i have now i didn't have seven years ago. i was just a really good church attender. and as you grow in faith and give more and more to god, it is just amazing what he can do. >> dana, i imagine your story is giving a message to a lot of americans that we should strengthen our walks as well. dana parris in north carolina, thank you. >> thank you. coming up on "fox and friends," more on the fox news alert we ith ebola spreading affecting a health worker. and coming up, the super spooky solar secret. that's coming up next. so ally bank really has no hidden fees on savings accounts?
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good morning, everyone. today is sunday, the 12th of october, 2014. i'm anna kooiman. we begin with a fox news alert. ebola spreads in the united states. the health care worker at the hospital that treated the ebola patient in texas has just tested positive for the deadly virus. breaking details in a live report straight ahead. then new details in the irs scandal that targeted conservatives. now a senator is convinced the white house is calling the shots and that valerie jarrett, the president's top adviser, was directly involved. and you've heard of helicopter parents hovering over kids, but the latest trend is lawnmower kids. we'll explain as "fox and friends" hour two starts right now.
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good morning. another case of ebola inside the united states. texas health services confirming that a dallas health care worker has tested positive for the deadly virus. leland vittert is live in washington with the latest details. what do we know about this worker at this hour? >> a lot more questions than answers right now, clayton. hopefully we'll get answers in a press conference scheduled in a bit from now. this morning there are still a lot of questions in terms of how exactly did the health care worker come into contact with thomas eric duncan known as patient zero. and this is the first patient treated start to finish for ebola. this could give doctors insight into how they bungled the first case so badly. we know the health care worker came down with a fever on friday evening and was put in isolation. duncan who died on wednesday arriving in the united states was without a fever but back
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with ebola on the 26th. he returned to the hospital on the 28th in far worse shape. his family and friends were put out of isolation fears. we are 15 days into the possible 21 days of incubation. other than the health care worker, no one else has reported symptoms. many are arriving daily from the hot zone in africa and could be infected with ebola. officers are wearing protective gear while checking the temperatures of passengers arriving from jfk on saturday. it is unclear whether we have had any more cases. we are hoping to learn more from this press conference coming up in just a little bit. in terms of what exactly they are going to do there down in texas. back to you. >> leland vittert live in washington. thank you. so the second case of ebola
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in america, should we be concerned that the disease is spreading? joining us is dr. mark siegal, nice to see you this morning. >> good morning. >> what we know is very limited at this point about the preliminary results, fever, she was showing signs of fever, so what do you make of it? >> the centers for disease control has been telling me they thought there might be another case, so this could be the case they were most concerned about. i'm wondering if on september 26th when he first went to the hospital and no one knew he had ebola, that puts people at greater risk. they know the patient is sick with 103 fever and is vomiting and a health care worker comes in closest contact with him then. that's 15 days ago. and the farther out you go from ebola contact the less likely you get. but i'm wondering was the initial contact on the 26th? the other point i want to make is health care workers are the most exposed. i don't want people to think it's spreading wildly now. that's not it.
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it's the health care workers that are most in contact with the patient secretions. >> do you think we are set up to handle something like this? you started about jfk starting to check temperatures from passengers coming from west africa and other airports filing suit. are we doing enough and are we prepared? >> i know in new york city, for example, the hospitals have been doing mock testing all week where they have people, actors coming in to pretend to be ebola patients and look to see how the staff handles it. that's a good idea to learn how to triage this as it comes in. as far as the airports, i believe in the ramped up screaming but that should be a form of profiling where you literally ask somebody a series of questions, not relying on a questionnaire or temperature taking. try to figure out who are the people at risk and get the quarantine experts to talk to them. >> if this is a health care worker who saw patient zero before he was diagnosed with
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ebola, did the travel drop the ball with not quarantining this man and making sure there was no contact with him and other people from the first contact? >> peter, i've been asked that can question a lot and that's an excellent point. they need a very heightened ability to respond to what they are calling contact tracing. those most at risk should be isolated. i wouldn't necessarily wait until they get sick to do that, especially if this is a high risk person. were they in touch with patients vomiting and blood. that's where most of it is. >> one more question on the vaccine, glaxo smith klein working on this thing, 10,000 viles right now to be used on this virus. they are rushing it to market as fast as they can. >> it's 100% effective in primates. they gave it to 20 people in phase one. it looks good and is getting
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ready to go to phase two. it is probably about six months away from use in everybody, the large scale use. i think it's a ticket and could be a game-changer. >> dr. siegal, great to see you. >> great to see you. other stories making headlines this sunday morning, we start with the fox news alert breaking overnight. baghdad under siege. news of a triple homicide bombing just outside the iraqi capital. at least 22 people are dead and dozens more injured in a kurdish security compound northeast of the city of diyala. a homicide bomber set off a bomb at the entrance and two more explosives were in cars driven into the come pound. this as militants aim for the capital and to compromise the baghdad airport. >> i don't know how to make it clearer, if the airport falls to isis, it's game over. iraq no longer exists as a viable country. >> well, even if isis cannot
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take control of baghdad, experts warn the terror network could wreak havoc on the city testing the capability of the government itself. the deadly enterovirus hospitalizing children across the country claimed another life. 21-year-old madeleine reeves died of paralysis. she was the second child to die as a result of enterovirus 48. this has been confirmed in 46 states and washington, d.c. overnight, two planes packed with people make emergency landings just moments apart in charlotte, north carolina. check out this dramatic video taken inside a us airways flight. oxygen masks are deployed as the
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plane makes a steep dive to 10,000 feet. no one was hurt. then 45 minutes later a us airways express flight from greensboro, north carolina, to charlotte, north carolina, reports problems with a flight and was towed off the runway. fortunately, nobody was on the flight or no one on that flight was hurt either. and just 19 days away before halloween, and nasa captured this image to show the sun looking like an eerie jack-o'-lantern complete with eyes, a mouth and a nose. the bright spots represent high energy areas and naturally emitted light. >> janice dean is in our solar flare department. >> i think there were several images on top of each other for that, but it's a cool image. >> get to the bottom of that. >> solar flare, i'm on it. look at this, this is tropical
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storm fay bearing down on bermuda. i have friends there, david, call me. i hope they are okay. megyn's parents are there. this is almost a hurricane, megyn. i was telling folks this is a tropical storm bearing on top of bermuda right now. the good news is it's a quick-moving system, but right now they are getting tropical storm force winds of 70 miles per hour battering waves across the island and very heavy rain to move north and eastward. so megyn, maybe we can get your parents on the phone to see if they are okay. take a look at the satellite imagery moving out of the rockies to give us potential for a severe outbreak overnight tonight and into tomorrow. we're worried across the plain states as well as the mississippi river valley where they could see many, many tornadoes. this is the area of risk. millions of people affected overnight tonight into tomorrow. megyn, i hope your parents are okay. it's bearing down on them in
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bermuda. >> megyn, call in. janice wants to talk to you. this stop is in cincinnati. it doesn't go any higher than that and not going high to the white house, that's if it was one sort of lone wolf and lois lerner was targeting conservative groups and keeping them from looking into their finances and keeping them from getting their tax-exempt status and really just letting liberal groups right through the channel. turns out that's not the case at all. >> pat roberts, a republican from kansas, thinks the irs targeting scandal was driven by the white house directly from valerie jarrett. take a listen to this. >> the effort was made by the majority, by the democrats in the congress, to simply end that investigation. i'm convinced that even valerie jarrett was involved.
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i think this was white house driven. i think all of the information that i found leads to that. so we really have to finish this investigation. this is pretty ears business. this is egregious. >> he was part of the senate finance committee saying the majority of congress democrats voted to end the investigation. >> the senator is telling you about a whitewash. we heard more on governor huckabee's show and adriana bolen spoke out saying there was a particular reason she was targeted. i find this interesting. >> after three years that we waited, we realized that the irs didn't like that we have hispanic conservative values on the constitution. we actually gave up on this
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tax-exempt status. this is a land of freedom. people work hard and then this is the land of opportunity, but then we see when the government enters people's lives, we do not want america looking like venezuela or other countries. >> more disturbing, obviously, a spouting conservative says she was picked on because she was a hispanic conservative. and that she was elected as a result of who she was and where she was from. >> right. this idea that we are expanding the rules in the democratic party. the hispanic voters come into our fold and a conservative hispanic group? we ct to go through. let us know your thoughts and weigh in on our facebook and twitter pages this morning. it's a political ad many are calling despicable. >> a tree fell on greg abbott.
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he sued and got millions. since then, he's spent his career working against other victims. >> he has lived a white collared life. i don't know if you have worked map yulely for a living like i have. >> ouch. democrat wendy davis' attack ad on her disabled opponent, is that wrong or a fair game? and what makes a criminal hug it out as he runs off with a bag of cash? in the nation, it's not always pretty. add brand new belongings from nationwide insurance
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governor in kansas is taking her campaign to a new low. this has democrat aaron wolf attacking his gop opponent for not having done manual labor. >> now, elise stephonic has lived a very different life. it's a very different thing from sitting behind a desk and working on a computer. >> are these signs of getting very desperate? good morning, kristy setzer. have we hit the bottom of the barrel here? i have never seen anything as despicable as this wendy davis ad in texas. why should it be taken off the
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air? >> wow. well, we hit october is what we have hit. a few weeks before the election. so if there's any candidate like wendy davis who still has a lot of ground to cover, shemts to be the next governor of texas, now is the time to make big moves. i personally don't think that the ad is going to really do her many favors. i do think that it has the potential to backfire. whereas people see it more as an attack on an indication of her character rather than greg abbott's. but again, the reason people do negative ads is occasionally they work. >> this is part of a big move and negative ads work. at what price do these things work? what do we sacrifice in terms of our government, john? >> well, they work sometimes, but i think as kristy said, too bad wendy davis isn't employing kristy and she could have talked her out of thissed a. her employees are not giving her
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good advice because i can not imagine drawing your viewers and telling them how your opponent was paralyzed by a tree branch is going to help them at all. i have not done a thorough check on other victims, but it's a typical kind thing you hear against a judge. a gunlg hearing hundreds of cases and in any number of them he has to rule them as one way or the other following the law. we haven't done a thorough investigation into these things, so i think even "the washington post" said it's the nastiest ad of the year. it is not playing well in the mainstream media for wendy davis. >> in terms of the mainstream media, should the democratic party take the ad down? where are the disability advocates? how is this useful to the process where they are referring to a candidate for governor as a victim amongst victims and showing a wheelchair in order to disparage the candidate?
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implicit of that is that the man's in a wheelchair. is there something wrong with that? >> no, it is not necessarily untrue but just a little unseemly. the question is whether voters will agree that greg abbott is is a hypocrite to fight for himself in a way that he won't fight for you, or whether they just think it is too nasty and wendy davis being nasty. no, i don't think there's a reason to pull it down. it is not necessarily up true but maybe just questionable taste. >> john, ten seconds. >> i think it's a big mistake right now, especially the attacks on elise sephonic. i can't believe the would attack her of not working manually. coming up, a terrifying night caught on camera as a man throws smoke into a business and
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hey, everybody. 24 minutes after the hour. first, 95% is the chances "the washington post" gives the republicans to win the senate in next month's midterm election. then, $5,000 is how much a masked gunman stole from a casino in guam before hucking it out with his victim. according to the two staffers in this video, he told them he was sorry they were the ones working when he barged in. but he's still getting away with cash. and finally, seven teaspoons
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is how much sugar is in a 12-ounce glass of orange juice. that high amount of sugar can raise your blood pressure increasing your risk of heart attack. >> oh, wow. and the annual comic-con. >> nerd alert! >> the nerds were taking over. it was an extra special day for me. check out why. here i am, new york's comic con. this is the first time i get to bring my family to comic con. are you guys ready? just so you know i'm raising my kids properly and filling them with the proper knowledge, before we go into the comic con, you have to answer these questions, what is captain america's real name? >> steve rogers. >> correct. ava, what is wonderwoman's real
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name? >> diana prince. >> okay. let's go. one of the objects of comic con is to outdo each other's costumes and find the most elaborate, like this one. awesome job. >> thank you. >> i don't want to look around, but where do you hide your cell phone? >> right here. >> is that your real hair? >> yes. >> really? >> yeah. >> it's hot in there, isn't it? >> it's very hot. >> this is autograph row where you get to meet your stars from your favorite shows. this is john carlo esposito. he's from "breaking bad." >> i love it because it's one of the few experiences they can have where they sort of act out the great jillian anderson. >> i'm star-struck and nervous right now. what is it like coming to comic
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con? >> very open neenthusiastic. >> do you see captain kirks walking around? >> this is the greatest moment in my life. next to you guys being born, of course. hey, what's up, buddy? >> why are you not dressed up? >> why am i not dressed up? i'm a network news anchor, i can't dress up in a costume. >> come on, dad ddaddy. >> all right. ♪ >> i wore it all day. >> why didn't you wear that on your interview? >> that was the best piece and what a wonderful family.
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>> then ava took a nap and woke up and said, daddy, i so had fun at comic con. >> smart kids. >> i'm glad they started early. coming up, a nascar race turns into a brawl when a driver attacks another in the garage and puts him in a headlock. we'll tell you what caused this fight. and speed and luxury, turning 60 years old. the ferrari is there with ainsley earhardt. >> reporter: and right underneath this red piece of fabric is the latest ferrari. we are going to unveil it. here's a sneak peek. it's yellow and expensive. stay with us, more "fox & friends" is coming up.
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♪ these odd couple shots never get old. a canadian woman catches her bulldog with a deer in her
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backyard. the video is going viral with over 400,000 views. >> watch out for the horns. >> yeah. are they frolicking? >> i guess so. >> they are playing hard to get or something. welcome back on this sunday morning. you have heard of helicopter parenting where you are hovering over children the whole time and watching over them, never letting them do anything, growing and sprouting and so forth. well, a new definition has hit this morning, lawnmower parenting. >> it takes it to an extreme even more. so here's what it is. pushing their child's agenda ahead of other children or trying to have consequences for their child's actions reduced or dismissed. i don't know about you, but i was the opposite. if i got in trouble, my mom didn't say my anna wouldn't do that. she would say, what else did she do? >> i guess it can be beyond the pail sometimes, but isn't that
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what a parent is supposed to do? >> i guess the idea is -- >> well, one parent says, i will treat all the children like the other children. >> i guess with the lawnmower parenting, they are clearing the obstacles in the path of their children therefore they don't have resistance and flow through life. they don't have anything to worry about. >> that should keep them free from bumps and bruises and physical harm, but at the same time you learn from things. you put your hand on a stove and you get burned. you are not going to do it again. >> i told my kids before the day of school to go out and earn the money for the clothes they need for the first day. >> here's a copy of the wall street journal. >> they paid for the pencils. >> i worked for mcdonald's and delivered newspapers. let us know your thoughts on the
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lawn mower generation. are we in trouble? and other stories making headlines this sunday morning. the boston marathon bombings have been prevented or could have been prevented? prosecutors have a witness to testify that dzhokhar knew his brother participated in a triple murder outside of boston in 2011. the murder is still unsolved or initially written off as a drug deal gone bad. experts say the defense will use this new information to keep the older brother as a bully who pressured dzhokhar into committing the bombings. new york city police are still searching for a suspect caught on camera throwing smoke bombs into a pair of new york city restaurants packed with people. investigators say the suspects jumped out of the metal grate along the sidewalk coming through the subway and threw bombs into an outside restaurant filled with customers.
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>> there's five police cars, but it is pretty amazing that most of the people are still enjoying their meal. >> there are a lot of crazy people in the world. >> the suspect is a white man with blonde hair and wearing a black hat and an american flag t-shirt. road rage at the racetrack. >> that's matt kenseth. >> matt kenseth goes after keslowski in the tunnel there. it started when keslowski hammed another driver and plowed into ke kenseth. and a restaurant owner is getting rid of menu prices. customer openers can get what they want and paying for whatever they want. is putting the cash register in the hands of god working?
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this restaurant opener says yes. >> this has been a dedicated restaurant to god. we dedicated it to him the day we opened. and i feel like we have given him complete control and my eyes were opened up we had given him control of the cash register so we did. >> so far parents have almost triple tripled their clientele and it's working. janice dean is live on the streets now of new york city as we look at the weather world. >> look at this ride. the weather is hot right now on the plaza. this would be a ferrari. 60 years young. this thing is looking pretty darn good for her age. i'm going to take this baby for a spin. i believe this is the most expensive car i have ever been in my entire life. we'll take a look at the weather map and talk about this tropical system. tropical storm fay, bob and joy are doing all right. earlier on we were talking about
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megan's parents, they are on bermuda right now as the tropical storm bears down. they are doing fine and will take pictures, but please stay inside and be safe, all right? that's a pretty formidable storm. then showers and thunderstorms across the ohio river valley. we have the storm coming out of the rockies to bring us the potential for severe weather overnight tonight and into tomorrow. even some snow across the rockies. this is the time of year we see the potential for strong to severe storms. we could get several tornadoes out of this. the big day is tomorrow, monday, columbus day. people may not be paying attention to the weather. so pay attention to the weather if you live across the southern and central plains or the mississippi river valley. there are your highs today. again, it's warm across the south/central u.s. and cooler for the northern plains. but it's hot in new york city. look at this vehicle! why aren't you guys inside? come take a look. i mean, i'm hoping -- >> security sends us away from
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it. >> i'm going to take this thing for a spin. i just have to renew my driver's license. >> thank you, janice. coming up on "fox & friends," not only are we allowing illegal immigrants across the border but they are getting paid to stay? how does that work. and this hot celebrity is cooling off with a new job. you'll never guess what she's doing now. and then -- ♪ in the nation... the safest feature in your car is you. add vanishing deductible from nationwide insurance
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welcome back. a former "baywatch" star is cooling off wither in own gig.
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nicole has a truck called scoops cruising around los angeles. people know where her colorful cones will pop up around town. and forget tv boomers. a pop-up restaurant is a true tv diner. open for one day only, a restaurant in london is cooking up some of the best meals to appear in tv and mifilm, includg chicken a la breaking bad. and barbecue ribs the way frank underwood likes them. and the food is completely free. peter? >> very tasty. under a controversial law, many illegal immigrants can avoid deportation and can work here for two years. since 2012, nearly 552,000 have
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filed for this and now the mexican government is paying for it. here to react is the executive director for law and justice, jordan secula. new mexico is paying to import mexicans into america to work here legally saying, we don't want you back. go to america and we'll pay for it. right, wrong, legal, crazy, what? >> washington, d.c. admitted to programs happening in their 50 consulates across the country to put it in perspective for people, we are not just talking about the $465 in fees. we are talking about the fees to hire an attorney which can be about $2,000 in the situation for an immigration attorney. so the bars for people who may not have the resources to actually make this application and be represented by and attorney, that's all being covered by the mexican government. in the example is in the npr story, that's where this came out of. the individual person only ended
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up paying $50. so you're talking about a bar set and police say only $500. now it is only $50. and the government is paying for it. it fluctuates year to year, but this year it's close to $300 million in foreign aid. they are taking millions of our dollars back to the u.s. to pay for people who are here illegally to stay. not to return to mexico, but to stay right here. and the legality of it, you know what our government is saying? we can't track the money so it doesn't matter. >> this is called a deferred action for childhood arrivals program. and this has gone on since 2012. what can be done to stop this in a legal way going forward? can we do anything at all, jordan? >> well, the house has tried twice to de-fund president obama's move here. this was not authorized by congress but part of his new strategy governed by executive power. this was a memorandum put
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together when janet napolitano was still department of security which this falls under a morton memo that allows the dreamer's act to go into effect in a more limited way. it is not just legally status to be here. you actually get a work permit that has led other states to allow people to get in-state tuition, to receive other state benefits, driver's licenses, it's been a difficult road in court because of the arizona cases the supreme court held that arizona had no power in the immigration issue to stay level. so these states who have tried to say, okay, we can't stop the federal government but don't have to get driver's licenses, they are having a tough time in federal court. when it ultimately has to be done here with a change in the white house. possibly a change in the u.s. senate could put heat on president obama. i think you have to be creative, peter, and think of ways, like, this funding we authorized to go to mexico, we need to limit the ability for them to use this to
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keep people who are here illegally here in the united states. >> so if we tell mexico, we're going to give you hundreds of millions of dollars in aid but you can't use it for this, what does this mean when mexico says we're cooperating with the president and secretary of state on the border control? doesn't this actually defy the truth in terms of what's going on? i mean, they are not cooperating. they are trying to fund folks that were here illegally and pay for them to stay here now. >> that's right. 9% of people born in mexico are now ending up in the united states. this plan has actually been very effective for government plans. 45% of the people eligible. that's close to 600,000 in a couple years and you have to be here before. before you're 16 and under 31 years old by 2012. it's a limited group. but of course once you get status, that affects your whole family. doesn't let you get citizenship,
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but mexico is doing this. to put into context, one consulate has $250,000 set aside just to pay people's fees for this. they have 50 other consulates in the u.s. you add that up, it's millions of dollars. we get to mexico and say, we're going to be better along the border. they are turning around to keep people who are here illegally to get them back to the u.s. but this is what the obama administration wanted with this move. >> great information this morning. see you soon, thank you. in the homeland generation, the white house has a brand new post-millenial monogore. what do you think about young americans named for a tv show? and she's a mom of seven and it doesn't end there. this senior airman with the national guard is a true american hero and is here live to share her incredible story. my name's louis, and i quit smoking with chantix. i had tried to do it in the past. i hadn't been successful. quitting smoking this time was different
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because i talked to my doctor and i... i got a prescription for chantix. along with support, chantix (varenicline) is proven to help people quit smoking. it was important to me that chantix was a non-nicotine pill. the fact that it reduced the urge to smoke helped me get that confidence that i could do it. some people had changes in mood and suicidal thoughts oresd actions while taking or after stopping chantix. if you notice any of these, stop chantix and call your doctor right away. tell your doctor about any history of mental health problems, which could get worse while taking chantix. don't take chantix if you've had a serious allergic or skin reaction to it. if you develop these, stop chantix and see your doctor right away as some can be life-threatening. tell your doctor if you have a history of heart or blood vessel problems, or if you develop new or worse symptoms. get medical help right away if you have symptoms of a heart attack or stroke. use caution when driving or operating machinery. common side effects include nausea, trouble sleeping and unusual dreams. i am very proud. i love myself as a nonsmoker. ask your doctor if chantix is right for you.
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she's a teacher and served in the national guard. and this morning she is being honored as the american hero of the year, the first female recipient of the award. veronica is here with her husband vladimir who nominated her. thank you for being here. >> thank you. >> and a big congratulations to you. way to go, seven kids. >> yes, seven total. >> how do you feel that you won? >> it's an honor and blessing, it really is. there are so many deserving that have fought for our country and have been injured in war. and for me, to represent females in the military as well, is a big honor. >> yeah, and a lot of the times people forget about the females
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serving in the military and forget the sacrifices the families make as well. vladimir, i want you to read an excerpt from the nomination that you put out there for your wife. >> well, my wife works very hard. she's supermom with seven children ranging from 20 to 6 years old. she has so many courage, many obstacles she has faced and overcome. and i'm truly blessed to have her as a wife and friend. she really deserves an award of the year. >> she certainly does. what sacrifices did you have to make? >> it's difficult when there's family parties and birthdays and celebrations that you miss. you know, your mission comes first. you've signed up and know the job requirements. and regardless of whatever goes on, you have to be there. and working. >> and you're also a teacher. >> yes. >> you continue to do that. what is it that you teach your kids about patriotism in the
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u.s.? >> well, i teach them patriotism in different ways. besides being an example to them, you have to juggle being responsible and respectful and becoming a good citizen. just in doing what we do in every day life, and as children, they have to see an example. it is not just telling them. this is how you have to be and this is what it means to be patriotic and read the books and watch a movie. it's being an example. so i explain to them, we have leaders in our community that come in and speak to our children, and that's what really has given them an example of patriotism. >> i'm sure your students will love it when we bring in the $25,000 check. matthew dickey has a long history of supporting the military. how did you pick? >> we had some amazing nominations and my team picks
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five finalists and put it out to the general population vote. i have to admit, they made a wise choice for veronica. >> can we bring her the check of $25,000? >> on behalf of the exchange and dickeys, we are excited to have you as the 2014 american hero of the year. >> thank you. >> thank you so much for all the sacrifices that your family has given. thank you. thank you for being on the program. we have a big show lined up for you still. coming up on the program, more on the fox news alert as ebola spreads affecting a new patient. this time a hospital worker in texas. the breaking details is ahead. and beauty is skin deep? if you actually believe that, you may end up in divorce. and this morning, the brand new list with the keys to a happy marriage. we'll list them. dad, i know i haven't said this often enough, but thank you.
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thank you mom for protecting my future. thank you for being my hero and my dad. military families are uniquely thankful for many things, the legacy of usaa auto insurance could be one of them. if you're a current or former military member or their family, get an auto insurance quote and see why 92% of our members plan to stay for life. (coffee be♪ng poured into a cup.) save your coffee from the artificial stuff. switch to truvia. great tasting, zero-calorie sweetness from the stevia leaf. so ally bank really has no hidden fethat's right. accounts? it's just that i'm worried about you know "hidden things..." ok, why's that? no hidden fees, from the bank where no branches equals great rates.
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good morning. it is sunday, october 12, 2014. ebola has spread inside the united states while you were sleeping. a health care worker diagnosed with the deadly disease. the breaking details in a live report. also overnight, a haunted hayride turns into a real life nightmare as the tractor flips sending dozens to the hospital. what went wrong? and take a look at this, caught on camera. a selfie addict. this morning, she's a viral sensation and can't stop taking pictures of herself. hi, there. >> hello. >> "fox & friends" hour three starts right now.
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it is like a telescopic pole. you hold it over -- >> you are so vain. >> it could be better if you get the new iphone 6-plus or the iphone 6, you don't want to hand it to a stranger. >> you don't want to drop it because it is so dog gone big. >> welcome to "fox & friends" this sunday morning. we have a fox news alert with another case of ebola inside the united states, but this time it's a dallas health care worker that tested positive for the deadly virus. >> leland vittert is live in washington, d.c. with the details. what are you learning? >> reporter: we are hoping to learn more in a press conference from dallas in a half hour, but there's still a lot of questions to be answered about this brand new case of ebola, including how
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this health care worker came into contact with thomas eric duncan known as patient zero. the health care worker reported a fever on friday night and then was isolated. duncan who died wednesday arrived in the united states without a fever but without ebola. his family and friends were in isolation for fear of contracting the virus as well. now 15 days into the 21 days of possible incubation, other than the health care worker, no one has reported a fever or other symptoms. >> i don't want people thinking this is spreading widely now, that's not it. the health care workers are most in contact with the patient secretions. >> reporter: dallas workers are trying to isolate those that the person had contact with to try to top more infections. now that we are at two cases here in the united states, obviously the nbc news cameraman
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is the other one being treated as we speak. again, we have a press conference in a half hour where we are hoping to learn more in terms of what they know there down in dallas about the health care worker. back to you guys. >> obviously, the contents this morning are what about the other people in contact, friends and family, with mr. duncan? what is their status? the time has not elapsed in terms of the incubation period there. what about the family members and friends of this health care worker in the texas hospital who has now been diagnosed with ebola. so concerns this morning about other contacts in the duncan family and friends cohort and also the cohort involving this new victim of ebola. >> right, and stopping it from coming in as well. we heard about jfk and other
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airports taking the temperature of passengers coming in from west africa because we don't want more patients coming here. >> we talked to patients here and it seems like smoke and mirrors with temperature probes because you have to get up close on someone. very often they are being taken -- if you are a foot away from the subject, the temperature can drop by a noticeable percentage. it can drop significantly. you have to be right up on the person. the only way to get a proper temperature reading is if you use a large temperature scanner and we look at the full body. you can see this from high up with drone technology. it uses heat map technology. i think they do it to make people feel better. when you dive into the nuts and bolts technology, it doesn't work. >> every time somebody has a fever, think think, it is ebola. we don't want to alarm anyone of that. we have other stories making
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headlines this morning. the deadly enterovirus has claimed another life. madeline reid is the first child in michigan to die from the respiratory illness known as the enterovirus 68. the toddler was suffering from congestive heart failure and paralysis and put on life support. she was the second child to die as a result of this virus. the 4-year-old eli waller from new jersey passed away from it last month. the virus is now confirmed in 46 states and washington, d.c. breaking developments regarding a haunted hayride disaster in maine. one victim airlifted from the scene is dead. it happened when a trailer packed with teenagers flipped over throwing them off. more than 20 were hurt. the sheriff said it's one of the worst accidents he's ever seen. >> he missed the curb and went into the woodline. it looks like the trailer jackknifed and hit a tree. >> investigators will return to
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the scene this morning to figure out what went wrong. overnight, two planes packed with people make emergency landings just apart each other in north carolina. look at this taken from the u.s. airlines flight losing cabin pressure on the time she decent in charlotte. oxygen masks were deployed at 10,000 feet but nobody hurt. then 5 minutes later another flight reported problems with the flight control and was eventually towed off the runway. fortunately, nobody on that flight was hurt either. and in russia with love, the new documentary revealed nsa leaker edward snowden is living with his american girlfriend in russia. snowden and his pole-dancing girlfriend lindsay mills have been together in moscow since july. another bombshell in the documentary entitled "citizen four" reveals a second nsa whistleblower. this one supposedly a higher
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rank than snowden. all right. well, we want to get to what is happening right now in iraq because of a triple homicide bombing that just occurred outside the iraqi capital. this is isis militants really marching right now on their way to baghdad. and about to as all signs point to this, take over the airport there outside of baghdad. and a limited air strike strategy has come under critical attack in syria and iraq saying, is this really doing the job or is isis out of the picture? earlier we had lieutenant colonel tony shaffer who basically said if the baghdad airport falls, and it might well fall soon, big, big problems over there. listen to what he had to say. >> baghdad's under siege, right now you have on a daily basis those now seeping in to baghdad, they are preparing for a larger
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battle there. it may take up to eight months, but they are nibbling at the edges and looking to immediately going to one of the main juggler veins for this with the baghdad airport. i don't know how to make it any clearer, if the airport falls to isis, it's game over. iraq no longer exists as a viable country. >> the military there, what military? we asked colonel shaffer what happened to the iraqi army. baghdad you would see signs of the iraqi army. the people that we train and dive to train. >> and the kurds willing to train and willing to fight. and they have been asking, they have been asking all week for arms saying we are will-equipped to fight isis and asking for the u.s. to bring them through. the arms for them had to go through baghdad and are getting delayed because of folks in iraq
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don't necessarily want to empower the kurds even more. it's a complicated situation there. >> the american military officials now are expressing confidence that they can hold baghdad but we have heard these officials before and we know how many cities have fallen to isis in iraq. more on that, but all the names, the millenial generation or generation x, the white house has higher focus groups and the latest on what to figure out. those raised post-9/11 in a world where we face terrorism and all the other issues, they are coming one a new name called homelanders. >> so they are based off the claire danes show "homeland." >> though they say no. >> that's what a lot of people are saying. let's take a look at what the
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white house says. the silent generation, '46 there's the millenials, the baby boomers and now the silent generation. >> the question becomes, what do you say at home, what should we be calling the latest generation? it's the post-9/11 generation. a lot of the folks fought and died in iraq and afghanistan. are these the courageous? are these the faithful? are these the people that are more than homelanders? >> well, this is what they say. when you look at the research and theorists behind this, the reason they are calling them this is because this will be the generation tracked by mobile
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technology, so it will be under surveillance all the time, if you sign into google you can see where you have been the last two years. >> we already are. >> we are screened by psychological software. think about dating like eharmony and others to match up 40-plus psychological profiles that you're compatible with. they will be surveilled by entertainment controls to limit access to anything appropriate. if you want to sign in to the kid's version of netflix, you are limited in what you can watch. we are going to be diligent, the kids will be diligent, well-behaved and emotionally fragile. >> it comes down to, does it understand who you are and who your family and friends are? and when they name this generation as the homeland generation, is that the best proof that they really don't understand who americans are and what they believe and what they stand for and what the future holds? >> ffweekend on facebook and twitter.
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we'll ask one of our millenials, janice dean. flattery. >> flattery gets you everywhere. this is the most expensive weather hit i have done. this car, ferrari, we are celebrating 60 years of the ferrari. this car is $345,000. yep. the forecast is calling for a hot spring. this storm is moving across bermuda. almost a hurricane with 70-mile-per-hour winds sustained. the folks are safe and hunkering down and are well prepared for hurricanes in bermudaland. lit continue to move north and eastward and will weaken the next couple of days. but for now very gusty winds gusting over 70 miles per hour as well as some very heavy rainfall and a lot of the folks are not out of bermuda.
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so check the flights. it is cool across the great lakes and we are tracking a storm system across the rockies to bring potential for the severe weather overnight tonight and into tomorrow. i have to admit that i was sitting on top of the car earlier on today and security took me off the car. i was trying to lift my '80 rock girl dreams. >> no wonder she said it was the most expensive weather hit. she scratched it. >> no, no. a 95% chance of taking over the senate. just how close are the races? chris wallace is going to break it down next. and beauty is only skin deep. well, if you believe that, you may end up divorced. but that's not all, brand new rules for a happy marriage. [coughing]
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dave, i'm sorry to interrupt... i gotta take a sick day tomorrow. dads don't take sick days, dads take nyquil. the nighttime, sniffling, sneezing, coughing, aching, fever, best sleep with a cold, medicine.
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welcome back. new results out of the washington post lab saying 95% chance for democrats to win the senate next month. how close are the races? here to weigh in on the lab is the host of "fox news sunday" chris wallace with his own lab there. >> i'm breaking bad. >> he's broke an lot of beakers down there. >> and it's interesting, this is an outlandish number. "the washington post" has an article today where they interview the head of their election lab to say, how can you come up with 95%? because a lot of other groups that are trying to do this, "the new york times," the famous group 538, they have it in the 55% range. so they asked the head of the
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washington post lab, how do you get to 95%? he basically said, our turns in terms of the individual races are no different from anybody else's. it's just that we're more confident if we show a three or four-point lead for the republican in individual states he's going to win because there have been so many polls that we are now just three weeks out from the election. let me just say, if i were betting, i would not bet against a 95% chance that the republicans will take the senate. i think it is much more in the 50% to 60% range. >> you listen to nate silver who hit the head on the nail last election cycle. >> i think if you look at what they need, and we're going in-depth with this at 9:00 with carl rove and joe trippy, if you look at the republicans needing a net pickup of six seats, and if you look now, they really
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have a fairly consistent, although i don't think conclusive lead in nine states, but there are three states they could conceivably lose and one or two of them are in real jeopardy. you would say the odds favor the republicans to take control of the senate. but as i say, maybe 55/45, not 95/5. >> who is coming up on the show today, chris? >> i was going to say, we'll talk to them about politics, but we'll have the very latest on this disturbing news from dallas that one of the health care workers that was treating mr. duncan has now tested positive, at least in a preliminary test for ebola. a live report on that. and a fascinating development this week with the supreme court not getting involved or overruling a circuit court of appeals that overturned bans in as many as 19 more states on same sex marriage. we'll have a fascinating debate between ted olsen who is the man that argued the virginia case,
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the man who argued to overturn proposition 8 in california. a leading conservative but is very much an advocate for same sex marriage. and you can see, tony perkinson, i promise you, you will not want to miss this debate. >> chris wallace, get back to the lab. >> bring the beakers in, guys. >> thank you, chris. 19 minutes after the hour, coming up on "fox & friends," a nascar race turning into a brawl when one driver attacks another driver and puts him in a headlock. and we know keanu reeves can dodge bullets like anybody else, but what was it like to create that shot? kevin mccarthy finds out next on "fox & friends." look at that shirt.
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get every month free. they all lost their lives because of preventable medical errors, now the third leading cause of death. only heart disease and cancer take more lives. proposition 46 will save lives with drug and alcohol testing to make sure impaired doctors don't treat someone you love. safeguards against prescription drug abuse. and holds the medical industry accountable for mistakes. i'm barbara boxer. let's save lives. vote yes on 46.
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welcome back. some quick headlines, it sounds like something out of a horror film but played out at a zombie corn maze. an 18-year-old is run over at a zombie corn maze in idaho. he fell under the wheel of a bus as it rolled by. and this morning a man accused of setting a devastating wildfire is behind bars. ronald marshall is charge d for
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the fire that destroyed half the town of weed, california. we'll talk about movies now. >> yeah. to the box office we go, robert downing jr. is lighting up the screen. >> we have fox news contributor kevin mccarthy here. >> peter johnson jr., this could be the best suit i've worn in my life. look at the pink stripes. >> look at you. >> i don't know. >> did you love the judge as much as you loved pete her? >> peter just saw "the judge." this movie is a passion project for robert downing jr. his wife susan produced the movie and took a couple years to get it made. the director directed "wedding crashers" oddly enough. he goes back to his childhood hometown after his mother passes away. while there, robert duvall, is
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suspected of a hit and run murder. so he takes the defense of his dad in court. it's a family drama mixed in with a courtroom drama. but it is inconsistently great. these amazing dialogues, robert duvall and robert downing jr. are phenomenal. when achieving music came in and was shot over a lifetime movie at times, so for me i didn't love it, i liked a lot of it and the performances were better than the overall movie. three out of five. it's the matinee on my scale. go to a cheap ticket. what do you give it give it a f. >> he did the matinee. >> i loved it. >> i trust you. >> i went three out of five. the favorite movie is "gone girl" and "boyhood." >> next up we have a movie
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opening on the 24th starring keanu reeves. >> as a kid growing up, i was obsessed with his movies. "twin break," i love that movie so much. so the movie "john wick," he's an ex-hitman and gangsters kill his dog and he goes a revenge plot against the gangsters. that's the plot of a movie. every time an animal is hurt in a movie, it is weird to watch an animal get hurt just like a human being because they are so innocent. the dog is okay. i got a picture of me and the dog. that's the actual actor. his name is andy but plays a female dog in the movie. that's how great of an actor he is. when i was 15 years old, i walked into the movie heat tore watch "the matrix" for the first time. that was one of the most incredible moments i've seen on the film. so i asked him, how was that scene shot? i have been wanting to know that
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since i was 15 years old and he gave me this answer. check this out. >> it was the early days, basically i was here and then if this was the camera, i was on wires, it was a green room and forget, it was over 150 cameras just going around. so they were all tied to a millisecond difference to go off. and then they accomplished this. it is so insane how they did that. >> they were all taking individual shots to create the motion. >> i love your expression, you were like, i've been waiting for 15 years for this. and your mouth is wide open. >> i showed him my original "devil's advocate" in 1997. this is him reacting to it. it was a lifelong achievement. >> that's a great movie.
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experts and excited, the best. kevin mccarthy. >> i'll have more on the interview with him coming up in the next couple of weeks. love you, guys. thank you for having me in the studio. >> of course. shocking new reports say the mexican government is paying for illegals to stay in the united states to avoid deportation. how does that work. >> we'll break it down. >> a enthe iconic ferrari is 60 years old and this morning ainsley earhardt has an exclusive look. >> we are unveiling the ferrari 458 that was auctioned off last night. you can tell it's yellow and it is a beauty. only 499 of these are in production. this is the first one ever auctioned off in the united states. retails for $430,000. this one sold last night for $900,000. so stick around, more on "fox and friends" as we show you the iconic ferrari made famous in the movies.
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♪ it's your shot of the morning. how many selfies are too many? how long are you going to stare at yourself to do that? the video went viral. the girl was doing it so long
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she had snapped a bunch of photos and shoots this video, too. >> it's like tai-chi or something. >> back in the days people would get caught looking at themselves miss the mirror or the side of a building when walking by. >> you would be arrested. >> now just take your clothes off and take selfies, it's okay. yesterday we told you about the top issues marriage couples bicker about. these are things that go on for years and years and years. but now there's a new list out this morning. >> the things to keep you happy in your marriage to make sure it lasts forever and ever. >> are you paying attention, anna? >> yes. the more money you make the less likely you are to get divorced. >> and couples who never go to church are twice as likely to divorce. >> and couples who care less about looks are less likely to
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get divorced. >> and those who elope are 12.5 times more likely the divorce than those who have a 200-plus wedding. >> if you run off to elope, you'll have problems. and the more you spend on your money the more likely you'll end in divorce. it's a fine line. how do you bring 200 people to a wedding, that's not cheap? >> it's a recession. >> scott on facebook says, oh, good grief, this is absurd. me and my wife have been married going on 20 years. want to know why? we love each other. >> because they stare at each other in the mirror all the time. >> and beverly writes, eloped, not wealthy, but we have what counts! 23 years of marriage that survive 2d 2 years of military employment. >> and kathy writes, been married 39 years. i don't agree with them.
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we didn't have money for many years. the thing is not putting emphasis on material things. >> and the key is a happy marriage is putting god first. >> that keeps in line with the list. >> that's the only one, though. >> america says the survey says -- >> does money equal happiness and marriage? ffweekend on facebook is where you can. some other headlines this sunday morning now. arrests in ferguson, missouri, as a weekend of protests and rallies continue. 12 people reportedly arrested after refusing to leave a gas station. they were part of a sit-in supporting the family of michael brown who was fatally shot in august by police. police used pepper spray to clear the area. under a controversial program created by the obama administration, unauthorized immigrants brought to the united states as minors can get a work permit and avoid deportation.
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the $530,000 in work payments can be paid by the mexican government. >> what ultimately has to be done here is this is a change in the white house. a u.s. sit-in could put heat on president obama. you have to be creative and think of ways like, hey, maybe this funding we authorize to go to mexico, we need to limit the ability for them to use this to keep people who are here illegally here in the united states. >> since 2012 nearly 600,000 illegals have received this status created by the obama administration. and things getting heated with road rage at the racetrack. >> that's matt kenseth. >> matt kenseth going after brad keslowski in the tunnel at the bank of america 500 in charlotte. kenseth got keslowski in a
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headlock. this started when keslowski plowed into another driver and then into kenseth. and we'll take you live to a press conference in texas now. >> based on involvement and caring for the patient, thomas eric duncan, during his care that started on september 28th. now individuals who are being monitored are required to take their temperatures twice daily. and as a result of that process, the caregiver notified the hospital of imminent arrival and was immediately admitted to the hospital's isolation room. the entire process from the patient's self-monitoring to the admission into isolation took less than 90 minutes. the patient's condition is stable. a close contact is also proactively placed in isolation. the caregiver in the family has
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already stated and requested total privacy, so we can't discuss further details of the situation. the judge mentioned we had known that further cases of ebola are possibility with involvement of those who came into contact with eric duncan before he passed away last week. isolation has been taken for those who came into contact with mr. duncan as well as identifying early ebola cases and getting the individuals into treatment immediately. finally, we have put the emergency department and presbyterian on diversion until further notice because of limitations in staffs, meaning ambulances are not currently bringing patients to the emergency department. while we are on emergency department diversion, however, we continue to fully claire for all of our patients and we are also using this time to further expand the margin of safety by triple checking the full compliance with the updated cdc guidelines. we are continuing to monitor all
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staff who had some relation to mr. duncap's care, even if they are not assumed to be at significant risk of infection. all of these steps are being taken so the public and our own employees can have complete confidence in the safety and integrity of the facilities and the care we provide. thank you. >> well, as an added step in consultation with the cdc, the cdc will be working with presbyterian to monitor all of the people who are in this self-monitoring pool as we are monitoring the 48 people in the monitor pool. and so the people that were self-monitoring, all of whom are health care professionals, will
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now be monitored twice daily by an epedemeologist. because this is an increase in workload for the cdc, ds, hs and dallas county team, who currently have 19 epidemeologists have requested additional epi teams and additional resources at midnight last night. and they, i believe, have arrived and are meeting with dr. duohar. since she is not here today, they are busy working and we are about to leave to get back to the edc. the pcr test has not been
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confirmed by the cdc in their lab as it doubles, but we are confident, unfortunately confident that it will be. and that's why this necessitated the state's release. the state is also not with us this morning but they are actively working. there's much to do to keep you safe. we will be working with health and human services, the cdc and our state partners and presbyterian today to make sure all necessary protocols are put
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into place. here's the mayor. >> good morning. we heard about this around midnight and have been working throughout the morning to make sure that citizens of dallas are safe when they wake up. i believe i can say they are. let me tell you what we have done, what protective measures we have taken to ensure that safety. the dallas fire and rescue hazmat team have as cleaned up the common areas and decontaminated any of the open areas in the apartment complex in the 3700 block of markita.
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they sprayed a cleanup agent. and right now police are standing by to make sure no one enters that apartment complex. furthermore p, we have knocked on every door and talked to every single person that came to the door to explain what has happened and what we have done so they will not be afraid of the hazmat unit. the police officer insuring no one will enter. later on this morning, we will also go back and knock on every door of that neighborhood make questions that we catch up.
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at 7:15 a reverse 911 call was sent out to the four blocks around the apartment complex. and we left printed materials at each door so if there were any questions, folks can call 311. obviously, if you feel sick or need paramedics, call 911. we are also seeing a report that there may be a pet inside the apartme apartment. and we have a plan in place to take care of the pet and we do not believe the disease hay may have affected it at this time. at the time we have moved our
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hazmat section over to presbyterian hospital where we contaminated the car and secured it so nobody can come into contact with the car. we decontaminated handrailings, everything in the parking lot. we have a plan in place to send officials into the apartment to clean up the interior later today. i want to say once again that we have had this plan into place since last week, so when we got this phone call, which we thought we might get, we put in
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an action team in place and they have been working all this evening so a people are waking up, they know they are safe. there is much work to be done yet, but we wanted to make sure that you knew instant information from us as soon as you woke up. and as you know, we're going to be staying in constant contact with you, but we'll let the cdc test this specimen and let them make some comments. then we'll be getting back to you. until then, the judge and i have a lot of work to do and we'll leave you with a good doctor. thank you. >> we have time for two or three questions for dr. varga. >> reporter: did this person
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come into contact with mr. duncan on the first e.r. visit? and can you talk specifically about what sort of contact this worker might have had, whether it was blood or vomit? >> i can't speak specifically to the type of contact. this is a worker who works at presbyterian who was involved in the care of the second visit. >> the second? >> yes. >>reporter: was it someone considered in the high-risk pool? >> no. >> reporter: was it in a lower-risk pool? >> yes. >> reporter: what have you done to protect other health worker who iss who during the first visit there was concern about the ebola virus here, what have you done to make sure other worker who is were involved like this worker was are safe. and can you take about the specific measures taken on to that point? >> so all of our workers are following cdc recommended
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precautions. and to be any more specific than that would be speculating. but all of our workers are following cdc prescribed precautions. when that they interact with the ebola patients. >> reporter: can you say if this person was wearing protective gear when they came into contact? >> they were. >> reporter: was this a sports network person or a medical provide her? >> really, in interest of the patient's privacy, i won't go into further detail than we have on that. >> reporter: talking about the protective gear, what other protective gear was the person wearing? >> this individual was following full cdc precautions, which are gown, glove, mask and shield. >> reporter: it's disturbing that even after those precautions this person is still
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able to contract the disease. >> we are very concerned. >> reporter: how do you assure people if somebody -- it's got to be scary for workers following the cdc guide lines to still get infected. how are you assuring people they can be protected? >> we are still confident that the precautions that we have in place will protect our health care workers. we're going through that right now to understand specific elements of who came in contact with mr. duncan, around what circumstances, on what day, et cetera. but we are confident that the precautions we have in place right now are protecting our health care workers. >> reporter: is this person quarantined, were they quarantined over the last week and a half? >> the worker did not work the
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last two days. >> reporter: did he come in contact with the fluid? >> reporter: how many contacts from eric duncan have been doing self-monitoring and do you have a number of contacts you're thi patient? >> i can't give you the full details of all of the contacts. texas healthry sources and texas health dallas are currently tracking 18 employees. >> can you clarify? i mean, when do you learn that this was happening and what has happened since then until now? >> i can't go into specific detail in the timeline because of the protected nature of that. i would reiterate in this particular situation, however, from the time that the self-monitoring indicated the need for contact to the time that the patient entered full isolation in the emergency department was less than 90 minutes. >> not one of the 48? >> correct.
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>> what dr. varga needs to -- >> you said low risk. low risk means one of the 48. >> yes. >> was or was not one of the 48? >> i can't speak to -- i can't speak to whether or not the patient falls into -- with the judge mentioned of the 48. texas health resources has been monitoring 18 patients. >> what exactly does the hospital do quarantined or closed off because of this? >> no, the -- but to be clear, you'll recall from mr. duncan's area, the area that we have been using for inpatient care is a -- i believe a 24-bed icu that we have cordoned off and are isolating specifically to use as our isolation unit for inpatient care for ebola patients. >> dr. varga, what's your role in this? >> i'm the chief clinical officer for texas health resources.
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>> -- treatment for the virus? >> i can't comment on the care right now. >> we will be -- we'll be posting updates on our website and sending them out through e-mail. but right now, i have to take dr. varga to another meeting. thank you very much. >> all right. so watching live the press conference down there at texas health practice ba tieran hospital in dallas where a lot of questions remain this morning. to sum up what this press conference held, we know 48 people may have come in contact with eric duncan, the gentleman who passed away, the first ebola case here in the united states. they're being monitored right now and they're showing no symptoms. they're asymptomatic right now. they're being watched. but the second worker who came in contact with him on his second visit to the hospital was wearing full protective gear. >> gown, mask, shield, following the cdc guidelines. you heard from that doctor there they are very concerned when their doctors are following the guidelines and it it still is a confirmed case. so we're crossing our fingers that this is the last one we're
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going to see, but -- >> and dr. varga, the chief medical officer we just saw of that hospital indicated that this patient was part of a so-called low risk pool. probably based upon the fact that the patient had been provided with full cdc-approved protective gear, including protective gear protecting them from droplets or vomit or some other bodily fluids. we've also heard that the apartment complex where this victim, the second victim of ebola in texas has been cleaned by a hazmat team and that in a four-block radius of that neighborhood there have been 9/11 calles and police officer that have gone out to speak to people in that particular neighborhood. i think we're seeing the impact of just one additional case in the state of texas in terms of manpower, resources. i think one of the things you were pointing out, clayton, is that we did not see a representative of the cdc here
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at this particular press conference. >> some of the optics struck me during the press conference when they mentioned the cdc isn't here and the state isn't here. wouldn't you want to see your governor during this time? what could be bager story that they would have to deal with than a second confirmed case of ebola and having the cdc out front talking about it? we saw the mayor, mike rawlings who has done a great job trying to calm fears in that area. but it seemed like as those questions were being hurled at the doctor, that we weren't getting answers. what sort of answers are they getting right now? >> part of that is because the victim and the victim's family has asked for privacy. we don't even know what type of job this health care worker had. the doctor said he couldn't reveal that because of privacy. >> and the hippa privacy laws, the privacy of the patient is paramount and the hospital is not allowed to review it. i think we'll see more revealed by the state and federal health authorities going forward today.
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dr. varga and others indicated that this particular patient was part of a team of employees at the hospital who are being monitored, some in a higher risk pool, some in a low risk pool. we don't know specifically what the high risk monitoring was and how many people are being quarentined or isolated as a result of exposure. but we do know that health employees at that popt were exposed not once, but twice. the first visit when they didn't pick up a 103 degree fever and the african travel and so, obviously, and dr. siegel was talking about in this morning, all health workers who are not aware of a victim's ebola diagnosis are at risk. but this particular victim apparently -- and they don't say whether it's a doctor or a nurse or orderly or some other aid was in full cdc regalia and still got the disease.
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>> and labeled a low risk individual, when she was interacting with the patient when he came back for his second visit. they also said a pet may have come in contact with it. they're monitoring the pet, the mayor of dallas talking about that. >> they had plans to go into the apartment later, the fire and hazmat trying to decontaminate the apartment. they're knocking on doors and handing out fliers, literally, for everyone in the neighborhood. a lot of questions this morning. >> and some of the precautions that at least some of the -- they're taking at the airports. we just got word that at jfk and some of the other larger airports they're starting to the temperature monitoring to monitor folks as they're getting off this aircraft. we'll have much more on the second case of ebola confirmed of this health care worker down in dallas. and ebola is spreading in the united states. brand new information at the top of the hour here. keep it here on fox news channel.
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zloo good morning, everyone. today is the day. we start with a fox news alert. a press conference just wrapping up moments ago with brand new details on another patient who has been infected with ebola here in the united states. the breaking details we've learned in the last few minutes, straight ahead. and hollywood fun turns to horror whether a hayride packed with teenagers slips over. now investigators try to answer what went wrong. developing details, straight ahead. new details in the irs scandal targeting conservatives, now a senator says he's convinced the white house called the shots and valley garrett was directly involved. he says he's seen the evidence. "fox & friends" hour four start right now.
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good sunday morning, everyone. a fox news alert now, another case of ebola inside the united states. texas health services confirming this morning just a few minutes ago, dallas health care worker has tested positive for the deadly virus. the worker came into contact with thomas eric duncan. he's the first person to die from ebola inside the united states. the worker saw duncan on his second visit to the hospital and at the time was deemed a low risk. the hospital confirmed the worker followed all cdc procedures. press conference is texas health presbyterian hospital wrapping up a few minutes ago. >> we're still confident that the precaution that's we have in place will protect our health care workers. we don't have a full analysis of all of the care. we're going through that right now to try to understand specific elements of who came in contact with mr. duncan, around what circumstances on what day,
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etcetera. but we are confident that the precautions we have in place right now are protecting our health care workers esting. you think about the precautions that they put in place, right? the cdc guidelines for this worker. so they're confident that the precautions they've put in place will protect future workers. well, let's remember that they were following cdc guidelines. this worker was covered in full gear, protective gear, including a face mask. >> gown, glasses, gloves, everything. we don't know a lot about this health care worker, even their xpt exact job at the hospital there. the family and the victim have asked for privacy. we do know that the patient is in stable condition and is in isolation. >> sxwend the patient was considered part of a low risk fool, although one of 18 different presbyterian hospital employees were being monitored. officials there say the apartment where the patient was
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living has been treated, as well as the area. we also learned that it was very interesting, the emergency room at that hospital has now been closed. and they're indicating that emergency cases are being sent to other facilities. they didn't specify as to why that's going on at this point. we do know, we look at the history in africa with americans that have returned here do look at the cases of the spanish nurse. now this employee at this texas hospital, there's a high rate that we've seen of health care workers who have become infected by the ebola virus. and we do know that, according to the hospital here, that this employee was complying with all the cdc protocols as we've talked about. >> we talked to dr. mark siegel earlier on the show and he mentioned these health care workers are the most exposed when dealing with these infectious diseases the. >> health care workers are the
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ones most exposed. i don't want people out there to think it's spreading wildly now. that's not it. the health care workers are the ones most in contact with a pisht's secretions. >> we saw the mayor of dallas coming out there, mike rollins, and he's gotten praise for keeping a handle on this locally. but it really is not just a local issue. when you have what's unfolding at jfk airport with the temperature unraveling, this is a national issue. noticeably absent from that press conference was the cdc. also larger state officials there. so it's really being left to dallas to handle at the local level. >> and what's happening at the airport, we told you this about this yesterday, that jfk is starting this terminal monitoring, checking the temperature of patients coming in from west africa. that protocol is going to be put into place next thursday and that takes in about 95% of passengers coming in from that
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part of the world. >> clearly, information is key at this point. i think we'll be getting some more information as the hours go on and as the day goes on. but certainly confidence and calm is needed in that area. and, of course, across the country as we learn more as to what happened here. the other interesting point is that some officials at that press conference say they -- with this particular case, but the fact that there might be other cases. so the question becomes what were the cdc protocols in terms of quarantine and isolating patients like this who turned out to, in fact, have the ebola virus. we know that they deemed this particular patient to be low risk. what about the high risk patients? what about the family and relatives of the late mr. duncan? what about the family and relatives and friends of now the second patient in dallas? i'm sure a lot of people in dallas are saying this morning, who is that person?
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should i be concerned? and so it is a matter of privacy. but it's also a matter of health. >> there are also questions this morning about what the federal government knows about this virus. a lot of people on twitter, a lot of viewers watching this show and letting us know we want the truth about what our government knows about this particular virus. and if you have a person, a worker, covered in full cdc guidelines garb contracting this viru virus, what else do we know? we want the truth. >> and dr. siegel has said several times on this air over the last couple of weeks, sometimes fear is the greatest. so information can quickly eradicate that. >> right. and what we know about the virus is that it's spread through bodily fluids from human to human contact or through a medical device or something that's contaminated, like a needle. so it makes you really scratch
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your head when you hear that doctor say this particular health care worker was covered in the exact way that they were supposed to be, according to cdc guidelines. what answers and questions do we have about ebola this morning? po now we have some other headlines. >> of course, some other things to tell you about now. new developments regarding a haunted hayride disaster in maine. one victim air lifted from the scene is dead. happened when a trailer packed with teenagers flipped over throwing them off. more than 20 were hurt. the sheriff says it's one of the worst accidents he's ever seen. >> he missed the curb and went into the wood line. and it looks like the trailer jack knifed into that tree. >> investigators will return to the scene this morning to figure out what went wrong. the deadly introvirus hospitalizing toddlers across
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the country has taken a life. 21-month-old madeleine reed has just died from the virus. the child was suffering congestive heart failure and paralys paralysis. she was eventually put on live support. 4-year-old eli waller from new jersey passed away last month. the interorye virus has now been confirmed in 46 states and washington, d.c. a restaurant owner in north carolina taking her faith in god to a whole new level by eliminating many price soes customers can order whatever they want and pay whatever they want. earlier, we asked the owner if putting the cash regularster in god's hands is working. >> it's always been a god-filled restaurant. we dedicated it to him the day we opened and i just felt like we had given him complete control and my eyes were opened up that we hadn't given him control of the cash regularster, so we did.
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>> so far, the restaurant clientele has nearly tripled. and with halloween just 19 days away, nasa capturing this image that shows the sun looking more like a jack oh lantern, complete with eyes, a nose, and mouth. the festive orange composite comes from two different wave length readings. >> solar flare affecting our electronics. if you had you trouble with your computers lately, that could be why. janice is standing outside with a throng of folks. >> wave, everybody. you're on tv. where are you from? >> indiana. >> connecticut. >> pennsylvania, nick and carrie. >> butler. >> do you want to see hi to anybody at home? >> hi, glenn, greg and doug. hope you're getting this. >> you love autumn in new york. isn't it beautiful today? fantastic. this is a great crowd. let's take a look at the map,
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shall we? we will show you where we are dealing with. this is a tropical storm in bermuda. 70-mile-per-hour winds. it is moving to the northeast. we are going to have a beautiful day across the northeast. so enjoy it. we have a system that is going to come in from the rockies. right there. that's going to ramp up and bring us the potential for not only some snow across the rockies, but some severe weather as this continues to move east and southward. so across the southern plains, central plains, mississippi river valley in towards the tennessee river valley. we could be dealing with hail, the damaging winds and some tornados. the worst of it will be overnight tonight, all day monday and into tuesday, we will be watching it. there's no severe threat today. as we go into tomorrow, overnight tonight, tomorrow, that's when we'll be dealing with large hail and damaging winds. have you guys ever seen a car like this? this is ferrari's 60th anniversary. who wants to go for a spin with me? all right. back inside, anna and clayton.
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>> i don't drutrust her driving. what's going on with the irs investigation? you haven't heard much about it lat laterally. that's because, according to republicans, the white house is whitewashing the entire investigation. for a long time, we wondered does this scandal go higher than lois lerner at a cincinnati office. does it stop there in cincinnati, ohio? >> senator pat roberts sat on a senate finance committee investigating the scandal here. he says there's a lot more to this. listen. >> the effort was made by the majority, by the democrats and the congress to simply end that investigation. i'm convinced that even valley jarrett was involved. i think this was white house driven. i think all the information i saw leads to that. so we really have to finish this investigation. this is pretty serious business. this is ee greeshus. we're talking about first
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amendment rights and freedom of speech. overnight, a texas health care worker diagnosed with the ebola virus. should we be concerned with the virus spreading even further? with the latest details and analysis, dr. mark siegel is here. and take a look at this. an armed robbery ends in a way you you never expected. what? this criminal hugs it out before running off with a bag of cash.
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that disease is for older people. not me. i take good care of myself. i'm active. i never saw it coming....it hit me like a ton of bricks.
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pneumococcal pneumonia was horrible... the fatigue... the chest pns, difficulty breathing. it put me in the hospital. you don't want to go through what i did. if you're over 50, talk to your doctor. you may be able to prevent it. good morning, everyone. a fox news alert.
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you are looking live in dallas at texas presbyterian hospital where another case of ebola inside the united states has been confirmed. texas health services confirmed a dallas health care worker tested positive for the deadly virus. >> the worker came into contact with thomas eric duncan, the first person to die from ebola inside the united states. doctors say the worker duncan -- saw duncan on the second visit to the hospital and was deemed a low risk. doctors addressed the situation at a press conference that ended just a few moments ago and was carried here live on fox. joining us now is dr. mark siegel back here on the curvy couch. so a couple of things stand out. he was considered low risk. how does that happen? >> that already concerned me because this wasn't the first visit to the hospital, but was the second. they already were identifying this as ebola. low risk is a problematic statement, clayton, because the issue is somebody that comes in contact with the secretions of the ebola virus. how do you exactly know that?
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you can ask people questions, but, you know, the problem is ebola can leave in these secretions for several hours if not days. so if the hospital wasn't fully disinfected, someone could come into contact with it. >> so would you assume this health care worker came into contact with some sort of bodily protection from mr. duncan before putting on the gear? we heard the health care worker had on the gown, the gloves, the mask, should shield, everything they were supposed to. >> either that or maybe it was a lapse. all it takes is one moment air lapse when you're taking off a suit and you touch something you're not supposed to. those are the most likely things. there are other ways this can spread. the most likely way is direct contact with secretions. other things are possible. it's possible sweat, saliva are possible, just much less likely. >> some of our viewers are
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writing in, some who have experience with putting on plutonium outfits, the biggest problem comes from the removal of the outfit, not during the interaction, but the taking off of the gear. and in those moments, something would have happened. >> absolutely. because you're concentrating on taking off the gear and you might accidentally touch something you weren't thinking with near the patient or on the patient. >> mark, i've gotten a lot of e-mails from people from dallas who have a lot of concern. they say why can't i know the name of this patient? what if i had been in contact with this patient? what if this patient was continuing to work up until a couple of days ago at this particular hospital? isn't theco hort of contacts here, especially with someone working in an emergency room just incredible? we heard more and more resources are coming into dallas to deal with this problem. so just one case is stimulating all of this kind of work and angst. did the cdc do the right hooir
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thing here in this respect? they say, well, we kind of knew that this was going to happen eventually here. >> they did say that. >> why did they publicly say we expect a case out of this hospital based on context? why wasn't that said? i'm not asking you to defend it. i'm asking you to comment on it. >> first, to reassure people still you're most likely to spread this when you're sick. so they assumed -- and assume is a bad word -- that somebody who is not sick would spread it. so the chances are still great that the is he couldary person will not spread it. but to your legal point, i think people have a right to know and i think that they should know the name of this patient and who exactly he was in contact with so that we avoid a third case. that should have happened already and it should happen now. >> also, we heard from the mayor of dallas that they have hazmat teams and fire and rescue cleaning up the area around the apartment where this health care worker was living.
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they have represents going and knocking on doors and handing out flyers saying this is what's going on, this is what all the motion is about. how worried do those neighbors need to be? >> they're going to be worried. in dallas, there's a lot of fear there. again, their risk is very, very low. ebola doesn't last well in the environment. it's an unstable environment. color yox kills it, chlorine i think we really have to get after everyone that this person was in contact with. >> good to see you. coming up, isis edging closer to bath. is that entire country at risk of collapsing? pete is coming here next. and a shocking new report says that the mexican government is paying for illegal immigrants to stay in the united states and avoid deportation. how does that work? will that be all, sir?
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and yet another energy saving opportunity from pg&e. find new ways to save energy and money with pg&e's business energy check-up. a single ember that escapes from a wildfire can travel more than a mile. that single ember can ignite and destroy your home or even your community you can't control where that ember will land
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only what happens when it does get fire adapted now at fireadapted.org turkish down. but what isis wants is an bar province and they want that airport on the western side of baghdad. you control the airport, you control iraqi air support. you obviously control the flow of people in and out of that country. it would be a game changer. i don't know that it would immediately lead to the fall of bath, but it would be a huge chip fof isis militants. they've got open season on a siege of baghdad which is certainly the are all crown jewel of what they want. >> let's talk about the an bar pro-vince. there's a dam there and it's the heart of the sunni tribes, correct? >> it is the heart of the sunny tribe. the ewe frayfy eggs river cuts right through it. a lot of towns that american will remember and americans will understand because of the flood blood that was sacrificed to win
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those towns back. the sunni tribes, first they were insurgents, then they became partners of ours to fight back iraqi in iraq. isis is fighting that and exploring to take over control. if we were to win back this territory in iraq, it would be through a partnership in province of an bar province. right now, the u.s. is delivering very little. >> pete, thanks for being with us today. we'll see you real, real soon. >> you got it. thank you. and this is a fox news alert. overnight, a texas health care worker diagnosed with ebola, a live report with the latest, coming up next. and ferrari is turning 60 years old. amesly is in beverly hills to
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help blow off some of the candles with some of the most famous models seen in your hollywood movies. do you recognize that car? coming up on "fox & friends." go ahead and put your bag right here. have a nice flight! traveling can feel like one big mystery. you're never quite sure what is coming your way. but when you've got an entire company who knows that the most on-time flights are nothing if we can't get your things there too. it's no wonder more people choose delta than any other airline.
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good morning, everyone. another case of ebola inside the united states. >> texas health services confirming a dallas health care
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worker has tested positive for the deadly virus. health officials wrapping up the press conference just about 30 minutes ago. >> and leland is live in washington with what we're learning this morning. lots of facts. >> good morning. there's still a lot more questions to be answered about this new case that that were not in that press conference, including exactly how this health care worker came into contact with thomas eric duncan known as patient zero and how exactly they contracted ebola. the health care worker reported a fever on friday night and went to the hospital where they were placed in isolation. what officials describe is a close contact of the worker is also now in isolation, as well. duncan, who died wednesday and arrived in the united states without a fever but with ebola. patients put his family and friends in sloilgs for fear they contracted the virus, as well. now 15 days into the 21 days of the possible incubation period for ebola, other than the health care worker, no one has developed a fever or other
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symptoms. officials in dallas tried to down play the public health risks while unable to explain exactly how this person contracted the disease. >> this individual was following full cdc precautions, gown, glass, mask and shield. >> in dallas, now, they are not only trying to treat this health care worker, but have called on hazard mt. crew toes begin the process of cleaning up the area and decontaminating the apartment where this person lived. obviously, we're hoping to get a lot more information on exactly who this patient is. but at that press conference, they made it very clear that the family of this new patient has asked for privacy, making it difficult for them to release a lot more difficult. back to you in new york. >> leland live from washington with the latest on this second case of ebola in the united states. other stories making headlines now, under a controversial program created by the obama administration, unauthorized immigrants brought
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to the united states as minors can avod deportation if they get work permits. those nearly $500 work permits is being paid for by, get this, the mexican government. earlier in the show, we were speaking to jordan from the american center of law and justice to find out just what could be done to stop this. >> what it ultimately has to be done here is this is a change in the white house, possibly a change in the u.s. senate could actually put some heat on president obama. i think you have to be creative, peter, and think ways like, hey, maybe this funding that we authorize to go to mexico, we need to limit the ability for them to use this to keep people who are here illegally here in the united states. >> since 20 on 12, nearly 600,000 illegal immigrations have received this status by the obama administration. and a suspect is caught on camera throwing smoke bombs at a new york city restaurant packed with people. he jumped from the metal grate on a sidewalk before hurling the
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bombs towards outdoor tables. >> there's about five police cars, maybe 50 people, but it's quite amazing that all the people are still enjoying their meals. >> there a lot of crazy people in the world. >> no injuries were reported and no arrest of it made. the suspect is described as a white man with blond hair wearing a black hat and an american flag t-shirt. a bizarre robbery caught on camera, a masked gunman steals $5,000 from a casino in guam. but that's before he starts hugging it out with the victims. check this out. according to the two staffers in the video here, he told them he had just been released from prison and no one would hire him. he said he was sorry they were the ones working when he barged in. >> clayton, new york city comic con, scoping out the best
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costumes on the floor. this year, he brought his two kids who had a question for him. >> hey, what's up, buddy? >> why are you not dressed up? >> why am i not dressed up? i'm a network news anchor. i can't dress up in a costume. >> daddy. >> all right. >> you may not have been a cool news anchor dad, but now they are probably totally watching in their costume. >> no, it's true. took it out of my wardrobe. it was either that or a suit and tie. storm trooper outfit. >> mal hasn't taken that off yet, right? >> no.. he's still wearing it today. janice dean is outside on the plaza this morning. >> you're the coolest dad ever. >> thank you very much. >> you are.
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isn't clayton a cool dad? let's meet the people. where are you from? >> st. louis. >> baltimore. >> nicki. >> happy birthday, by the way. >> cindy, wisconsin. >> and what about you guys? was your name? >> arielle. >> dalton. >> hey, grandma, hey grandpa. >> and where is dad? >> delaware. >> i hope you're watching. >> let's take a look. we're going to take a look at the maeps in a second. but you know what? we have a tropical storm in bermuda. bob and joy, our own megan albano, those are her parents. this is the video they took of that tropical storm in bermuda and they are celebrating 45 years anniversary. can you guys say happy anniversary bob and joy? >> happy anniversary, bob and joy. >> we're just so sorry you had to endure a tropical storm. but it's going to get better. it's going to get better. thanks, bob and joy. you're the best. there's tropical storm faye. that is the one that is raining on their parade today. it's moving north and east.
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it is moving quickly. that's the good news. but this is almost a hurricane. we'll continue to watch it moving eastward and conditions are going to improve for bob and joy in bermuda for the 45th anniversary. i also want to show you this. it's october. we have some storms east of the caribbean here as well as just off the coast of africa. so even though sometimes we're sort of saying good-bye to tropical season, not just yet. we have to watch. southeast, we could see some storms here as well as the rockies, the northern rockies why they're seeing a little bit of snow here. and there is the threat for severe weather today. tomorrow, a bigger threat across the mississippi valley and the tennessee and the ohio river valley. so let's move over here. have you guys seen this car yet? 60th anniversary for ferrari. this is my baby. oh, yeah. but we're going to go over to amesly in california celebrating the 60th anniversary of ferrari. she's going to do an unveil. hi.
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>> hey, janice. we're laughing because, of course, clayton, he was happy as a clam at comic con. you and i are happy as a clam in our ferraris, right? i'm on rodeo drive and it doesn't sdunt get better than this, these were in hollywood films. this is edwin. ferrari of north america's ceo. thanks for being with us. >> thanks for inviting. >> this is a beautiful car. >> a magnificent car. you know what is special about this car? >> tell me. >> he drove for the first time the same car in the thomas -- movie and he fell in love with this car. in the movie, it was a spyder convertible. then he decided to buy a brand new ferrari. unfortunately, after a while he had this big accident and this car was no longer on the road. >> right. >> exactly. and then after many owners, this car come to our classic
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department. >> so his car was wrecked. he loved it so much, he went out and bought this one. this is a 275 gtb4, also known as the 4 cam, right? >> exactly. >> i wanted to ask you about this one, too, behind us. look at this absolutely gorgeous car. this one is from "the consent of a woman." al pachino was in it. he was driving and chris o'donnell was sitting in the passenger seat telling him when to turn, where to go. >> exactly. he was playing a blind character. and why he wanted to drive this car. because he felt in love with the sound of the car. for him, it was very important to feel it. then he decided to drive and to take the risk just to hear the sound. >> and when we were driving yesterday, you were telling me, edwin, that the sound of the engine cranking up is music to your ears. you said you don't even neat a radio when you're driving a ferrari because that sounds incredible.
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>> this is the music that our customers want to hear. not only our customers, also our fans. >> and then we have best in show right behind us. this is best in show at the pebble beach show and auction, correct? >> exactly. this is 375mm. this was the card of the famous director, solini. and this car is really a gift for the us because this is the first time ever that we want the best in show in pebble beach. for the 60th year anniversary, this is our gist. >> and mr. ferrari started this company, started building the road cars. he was inferring the formula one racing cars and he feeded to spa for that sport so he maid the road cars. what is the difference between the road car and the race car? >> no one. >> absolutely the same, right? >> exactly. >> you're buying horsepower when you're getting a ferrari. so we're getting ready for the big festivities today. there's a big stage and the street is going to be full of
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people, collectors and fans coming from all over the world to come and enjoy these priceless, spectacular cars. >> which one are you driving yourself back home across the united states? >> i don't even know -- i don't even know which one is my favorite. yesterday i drops the ff and i drove the cali-g. i think i'll take the ff because that's a four seater so you all can get in with me. do you think we can all pool our money together and we can do like a time share? >> no, i don't think we would even come close. >> we can zoom around the block at 48th and sixth. >> in the city of potholes. thanks. coming up here on the show, a must hear study before you pour that cup of orange juice this morning. here is a hint. put it down. the health warnings that come with it, straight ahead. what? and if you're a woman, you shouldn't ask for a raise. come on. you should just hope for the best. according to the ceo of microsoft, by the way. maria bartiromo weighs in on
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that next.
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test.
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microsoft's ceo re-igniting the issue over the gender pay gap. he did quickly apologize saying i believe men and women should get equal pay for equal work, but if you think you deserve a raise, you should just ask. >> i don't think we should be waiting for karma since karma hasn't really helped us up and to this point. clearly, women should not be just trusting the system, that system what has not worked for so many women out there when you look at the actual numbers in terms of average income in 2013,
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you know, it was certainly much lower than men, $50,000 versus $31,000 on average for women. look, clearly, he knew this was a huge mistake and he reversed himself quite quickly. >> why did he say it? what was behind it. >> he was at the most powerful women in business conference. he asked about pay. and frankly, i think he just said, you know, what came from his gut. and that is -- and he made a mistake. >> you have a unique perspective. a lot of our viewers aspire to have a career like you. what's your advice? you make the world a better place, right? >> thank you, anna. and right back at you. look, i think at the end of the day, it should be about performance. for my particular situation, you know, i've always been an incredibly hard worker. work hard, love what you do, do the right thing, you know, the basic things that i believe are important for anyone trying to get ahead in their career. i would say if your performance is there and you think you
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deserve a raise and you know that the men around you are making much more than you, i would make sure you've got the evidence that your performance is there and you are outperforming others and ask for the raise. >> but people are working harder for less these days. 401(k)s taking a hit and they're thinking, wow, is my retirement okay? it was up and down, up and down, dropping a hundred points back up. >> a lot of volatility. first of all, a lot of people are worried about global growth. we are seeing europe roll over, italy is in recession. germany had some very, very weak data out on the economy last week. so the global story is weakening, frankly. china. i spoke with someone last night who said to me he thinks the chinese economy is growing 3% to 4%, not 6%, certainly not 11%, which was the high at some point. so this all matters to the u.s. economy because these are very, very trade partners. if the global economy slows, a number of people, stanley fisher, the vice chairman of the
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fed, said the federal reserve will have to slow down and not race interest rates so quickly. that means low rates for a long time, that means the only place for anybody's money is the stock market. i'm not worried if you have a 401(k). we're going to talk about this today on the program. here is an international investor speaking with governments across the world, really you can what's happening in terms of global economy and your money. he's going to tell us what he thinks in terms of the global story. >> there are the factors that we cannot control, right? isis, how intel factorses into this. turkey, very important here. we'll talk with congressman peter king. >> the great maria bartiromo, get more of her expertise in just 12 minutes. you have to wait 12 minutes, folks, to watch her. >> thank you so much. coming up here on the show, drought, devastating farms across california, but there may be an upside. better wine.
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ooh, i can get behind that. >> and we're talking about hard cider, but we're not drinking it. kevin gillespie with a unique tailgating recipe you won't find anywhere else. >> he's one of the greatest chefs in this country. he'll be cooking for us in a few moments.
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good morning. quick headlines for you now. you may want to put down that glass of orange juice. australian scientists found a daily glass of fruit juice leads to higher blood pressure increasing the risk of a heart
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attack. they contain large amounts of sugar. the drought in california is brad news for crops but great news for wine drinkers. wine makers call it a vintage for the ages. experts say if the drought lasts much longer, it could lead to faulty soil which could ruin the taste. >> one of the greatest chefs in america agrees with that story. cider is america's favorite new beverage. >> cider is an american classic. cooking with it is awesome. it's way more versatile than wine or beer. it's crisp and bright and has a nice apple taste. this is a pork and applesauceagapplesauce a -- apple sausage. we'll take cider and use this to cool sausages in.
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angry orchard does a great job. this is crisp apple. this has a bright flavor to it. we'll take our apple cider and sausages into the grill here and let them cook up and once they cook through, we'll take it over to the grill to finish it. >> can you guys smell that? >> we're excited about it. >> is that going to boil down and reduce into a sauce? >> it doesn't become a sauce. think of it as a poaching liquid. we're cooking sausages so they take on apple side ecider flavo. i want to show you one more piece to this. this is my favorite piece. we have dry mustard, we'll had cider to it. >> i drank out of that. >> you're going to eat it. is it okay that he drank out of it. >> yes. >> i'm not contagious.
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>> that's what all contagious people say. >> what is that? >> we have two other types of mustard. dijon and grainy. it will make a nice flavorful spicy but sweet. think honey mustard with a kick in the pants. it's really nice. we'll take that with our grilled sausage here and we'll hit it with this mustard sauce over the top and then we'll finish it with grilled onions. >> get after it, girl. >> thank you. >> i have a couple more dishes here to tell you about. we have a cheddar and apple sandwich. think grilled cheese with fresh apple. >> great combination. >> it shows that apple cider is a perfect pairing. you get the fresh apple flavor but you also get crispness almost like champagne has. that's what's great about it. we have pork ribs that we glazed.
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apple cider barbecued ribs. >> you can have someone else hold it for you. >> come on over. >> jump on in here. >> how long do you cook these for? >> these cook for a while. these are a few hours. you slowly cook them. we use apple cider as a marinade and to make the sauce. it helps to tenderize the meat. as a sauce it helps to caramelize it. try to get one more in there. you have to get dessert. maple and apple cider bread pudding down here. it can be sweet. >> the best chef in america. we're right back. >> we have more "fox & friends." >> check out his gun show, baby.
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>> drinking hard cider to wake up. you are on to something. >> make sure to watch "fox & friends" tomorrow. brian will sit down -- >> no double dipping. good morning. between a rock and a hard place on the turkish/syrian border. i somebody needs to budge or isis will take that city. so how do we win this battle or is it already a lost cause? then just when the u.s. economy was going up, the stock market goes down suffering its worst week in two years last week. fears of an economic slowdown overseas. we'll talk to a top global adviser about how to turn this around and it's almost a

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