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tv   Special Report With Bret Baier  FOX News  June 8, 2016 3:00pm-4:01pm PDT

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episode of "the five." big interview, bret/hillary, next. >> it's a fox news alert. i'm shannon bream in for bret baier. it's a big day for politics as hillary clinton lays claim to the democratic nomination. we begin tonight in israel where three people are dead after two men opened fire in a marketplace in tel aviv. correspondent john huddy is on the scene with the latest and who investigators think are responsible. good evening, john. >> well shannon, good evening. another attack. terror attack here in tel aviv. sound of gunfire shattering what a beautiful and was a beautiful summer evening here. just to set the scene for you, shannon, quickly.
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all of this happened in a restaurant here in this busy marketplace and mall. around 9:30 yesterday evening now. because we're in the overnight hours. it's the place is called max brenner. take a look at this video. it is dramatic video. police say that two gunmen that were dressed in suits, possibly trying to be disguised as orthodox jews, we're not clear about that, but they opened fire, they got up, one may have had a submachine gun. opened fire. four people we understand at this point, are dead. the two gunmen are in custody. one is in surgery. the other we believe has moderate wounds. it happened around 9:30. very busy area. called sarona market, in central tel aviv. a lot of bars and restaurants here. and in that video you can see the guys opening fire as one woman described, people stampeded out of the restaurant. falling over each other to get out of the way and to escape.
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this is the latest attack here in tel aviv there was a stabbing rampage as you may remember back in march. in the old cityoffof joffa and w year's day killing in which two people were killed on new year's day in tel aviv. that said, shannon, at any moment we're expecting prime minister benjamin netanyahu to areeve here at the scene. a heavy police presence, a lot of emts. and the prime minister called an emergency meeting of the heads of all the security forces here. this happened very close to the headquarters of the idf, israeli defense forces. so again, prime minister netanyahu is aware of this attack. we're expecting him here at any moment. shannon? >> we'll check back with you, john huddy, live in tel aviv, thank you. turning back to plings,
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hillary clinton has shattered the glass ceiling, becoming the first woman in history to become the presumptive nominee of a major political party. fox news correspondent even as her rival refuses to step aside. >> even as she was making history, hillary clinton tried to pivot, turning her attention to her next challenge, the republican presumptive nominee. >> donald trump is tempermentally unfit to be president. >> my mother believed that life is about serving others. and she taught me never to back down from a bully which it turns out was pretty good advice. >> in some ways, clinton's speech was more low-key than many expected. aides say that was by design. so that she did not appear to gloat over the win. and alienate bernie sanders' supporters. >> thanks to you, we've reached a milestone.
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first time, first time in our nation's history that a woman will be a major party nominee. >> in a poignant moment, she remembered her mother. >> on the very day my mother was born in chicago, congress was passing the 19th amendment to the constitution. that amendment finally gave women the right to vote. i wish she could see her daughter become the democratic party's nominee. >> clinton's tone to sanders conciliatory. she called him to congratulate sanders on his recent wins. >> now i know it never feels gooed to put your heart into a cause or a candidate you believe in, and to come up short. i know that feeling well. >> in washington, democrats called for party unity.
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>> everything is on the table. and nothing is off limits. >> i certainly believe bernie sanders will be there working as hard along with many of the supporters that were with him. to make sure november goes well. >> bernie sanders understands probably better than anyone else right now, just what a threat a trump presidency would be. >> bernie vowed to keep campaigning through the primary in washington, d.c. on tuesday. >> thank you all, the struggle continues. reports from inside his campaign suggest a different kind of struggle. fox news confirmed from a senior campaign official that sanders will lay off more than half of his paid campaign staff over the next week. we've learned he will meet with president obama thursday at the white house, and senate minority leader harry reid on capitol hill. fox news, new indications tonight, that sanders may ratchet up his fight with debby wasserman schultz, the dnc chair who he's accused of bias in the
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past. we've learned during those meetings with president obama and with senator reid tomorrow, he may ask that she be fired in exchange for supporting clinton. we caught up with wasser man schultz, who says she's not worried about losing her job, citing president obama's support for her as recently as friday. shannon? >> we'll break it down with the panel. thank you. president obama called both hillary clinton and bernie sanders last night, but as the white house noted today, only one of those calls was con grat congratulations. chief washington correspondent james rosen joins us live from the white house at a look at what the president brings to the clinton campaign. we know the president is a gifted campaigner. but how is the clinton team going to try to maximize him and use him as an asset leading into the fall? >> it is require close coordination between the clinton
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campaign and the white house political director. compared to the examples of reagan/bush and clinton/gore, the obama and clinton operation appear relatively free of friction. but aides are aware that the presumptive democratic nominee struggles with some groups that president obama could rally on her behalf. case in point, mr. obama's favorability among latino voters is 16 points higher than mrs. clinton's. look for the president to stump in places with high concentrations of latinos like florida and colorado. among voters under 35, six in ten see mrs. clinton unfavorably, reversed for president obama and among independents, both are under water, but three-quarters of them view mrs. clinton unfavorably. one other group, college graduates who approve of mr. obama, 52-46, but who disapprove of mrs. clinton, 61-37. >> interesting numbers, james, among which groups could the president actually be a bit of a liability on the campaign trail? >> well the big trouble spot there is white vote who are see
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both of the leading democrats negatively. mr. obama's deficit is 15 points higher than the 57% who disapprove of mrs. clinton. >> it's the view of the president that his participation in the campaign on the campaign trail, is essential to a positive outcome for the democratic party? >> i haven't heard him describe it that way. i think the president's thinking is, is that when considering who should sit in the oval office for the next four years, the american people might be interested in the opinion of people who have previously sat at that desk. >> as for the first lady, we're told there are no political events on her calendar as of yet. but we expect that to change. shannon? >> and very soon probably. james rosen live at the white house. now that the major party nominees have been all but solidified, donald trump promises to make the republican
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party proud. after winning five election contests last night, trump gave a toned-down victory speech that was scripted. tonight chief political correspondent carl cameron for a look at whether it's part of the plan for trump's general election campaign. >> after a week and a half of criticism from republicans for what they call racist remarks, a subdued teleprompter, which he ridicules others for using and sought to cast himself as a candidate with even temperment. >> i understand the responsibility of carrying the mantle and i will never, ever let you down. >> trump said while he seeks peace, it will be on his terms. >> my goal is always again to bring people together. but if i'm forced to fight for something, i really care about, i will never, ever back down. >> gone was any outburst at fellow republicans as trump promised an unrelenting criticism of hillary clinton on the left as corrupt. >> the clintons have turned the politics of personal enrichment
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into an art form for themselves. >> republicans are increasingly worried that clinton and democrats will make the election a referendum on trump's divisive rhetoric and temperment. democrats jumped on this remark last night as another example of racial insensitivity. >> we're going to take care of our african-american people that have been mistreated for so long. >> apart from the rhetoric, trump's campaign has organizational problems, not the least of which is cash. trump is counting on donations and tells bloomberg news he no longer thinks he'll need $1 billion to win. trump had just $3 billion cash on hand in the last financial report compared to clinton's $30 million. trump gathers fundraisers in mat ton amp up fundraising. he plans to outline his case against clinton next week. businessman bill binny sold a plastic factory to mexico.
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trump's still struggling to fill key campaign posts which makes him heavily reliant on the rnc to build a national ground game. 11 states are true toss-up swing states, which could decide the election five months from now. neither presumptive nominee made a courtesy call. breaking a tradition that goes back decades and underscoring how nasty this race is sure to get. shannon? >> carl cameron, thank you. new details tonight about the immunity deal reached between the justice department and hillary clinton's i.t. specialist. the deal is sealed, but court papers show pagiano reached a deal in december. he does not have blanket immunity from criminal prosecution, but anything he tells investigators cannot be used against him. it does not shield the civil suit brought by judicial watch. hillary clinton's campaign is looking forward to november. my colleague bret baier sat down with the presumptive democratic
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nominee a short time ago and asked her about the investigation and the issues important to her campaign. here's bret. >> shannon, thank you. i'm at the eisenhower presidential library in abilene, kansas, working on a project. we're fortunate enough to be joined tonight by secretary hillary clinton joining us from shap okinaw chappaqua, new york. congratulations on clinching your party's nomination. >> thank you very much, bret, i appreciate that. >> yours was an historic campaign. we should point out that bernie sanders was also an historic campaign. he got more votes than any democratic socialist has ever gotten in history. it's telling about the democratic party some people say. you know when your husband ran, he ran a much different campaign. as a centrist. a new democrat. as the third way. you know, he was credited with nafta and a balanced budget. he was and is a friend of wall street. so when you say he should be in charge of the economy. is he in tune with today's
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democratsic party? >> let me make a couple of points about that, bret. first i applaud senator sanders' vigorous determined campaign and i think a lot of the issues he raised are clearly on the minds of americans. and the campaign that we ran against one another was primarily about issues. we have a lot of the same goals like making sure everybody has health care but we have different approaches. so i think that our primary contest was good for the democratic party and good for america. and i do believe based on historical evidence that our economy does better when we have a democrat in the white house. and for me, i want to bring what we have learned in the last 25 years, to bear on making sure we have more good jobs with rising incomes. and that's going to be both unleashing the entrepreneurial spirit of america, supporting small businesses that are not being created and growing at the
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rate that we expect in our country. we've got to get back to investing in america. creating the kinds of investments that will produce good jobs and rising incomes in the future there are lessons to learn from what my husband did during his eight years. and i think that president obama doesn't get the credit he deserves for having to deal with a terrible financial crisis with the great recession when he got into office. so i'm going to be looking for good advice and one of my, one of my best advisers about what we can do to really help people who feel left out and left behind will be my husband. >> you have said that president obama got the country out of an economic ditch. if you look at the polls, the average of recent polls, the right direction/wrong direction, 65% of americans say the country is headed in the wrong direction. so what specifically would you do differently with the economy than president obama has done? >> well i think that 76 months
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of job creation is a good start. >> well it's just not different. what specifically would you do differently than the obama administration? >> right. but i think what i want to establish is that we've gotten out of that deep ditch we were dropped into. it took a while because it was a pretty severe recession. and a lot of people haven't yet recovered. to where they were before the recession. that's why i've said we need a big infrastructure plan. for the life of me i don't understand why today's republican party in congress opposes the kind of investments in infrastructure that we've been doing literally from the beginning of the republic. i want to have as big an infrastructure project as dwight eisenhower had when he did the interstate highways. our roads, our bridges, our tunnels, our ports, our airports, our water systems, we have work to do. it's good work that will put people back in the middle class,
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keep them there and make us more competitive. i want to do more to incentivize the return and growth of manufacturing jobs in america. and finally we've got to combat climate change and think we do that with clean, renewable energy jobs. i have a specific set of proposals that i think would make a big difference. >> that will be different than the obama administration. now let me ask you a lightning round couple of questions, you've been asked a lot about the email investigation. i want to ask you about specific things quickly. one you've tried to calm democrats' fears that there isn't going to be another shoe dropping. what basis did you tell this radio station, 1070 radio on friday, that there is absolutely no possibility of an indictment? has anybody from the doj talked to you or your representatives? >> i will repeat what i said that is not going to happen. there is no basis for it and i'm looking forward to this being wrapped up as soon as possible. >> has anybody from the fbi talked to you or your represent i have beens? >> i know that they've been interviewing a number of people and i've told people to
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cooperate and i'm looking forward to also participating. i've offered to do so since last august. >> you have said, i'll talk to anybody any time. but you didn't talk to the state i.g. state department i.g. neither did any of your aides. why not? and would you talk to the judicial watch deposition that they're asking for? >> well i'm not going to comment on ongoing litigation or you know make any legal points here. i will say with respect to the i.g. investigation, i have talked endlessly about the emails and i testified as you know for 11 hours before the committee and the house who had every opportunity to ask me a lot of questions, including about emails. so we had all this information in the public record. it would be the same as i would have said to anyone. and i think it was, important to speak in the public to release
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the emails. which i've called for. and i think as soon as i have a chance to speak with others, i will do so. >> the state department i.g. wanted to talk to you and you didn't want to do that. >> it just didn't even, what they wanted to ask we had already talked about. talked about in the public arena. and look, i think that report actually -- i think that report actually supported what i have been saying for years. the rules were not clarified. >> you said hundreds of people knew about the email. >> the practice was used by other secretaries of state. i've said it was a mistake. i certainly wouldn't do it again. but i think that you know, it basically pointed out that the rules were not clarified and that both before me and after me for a period of time, secretaries of state had the same practice. >> two more things quickly. secretary clinton, you said you sent or received nothing that
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was marked classified. but you did sign a nondisclosure agreement, an nda, in 2009 that said markings don't matter whether it's marked or unmarked. do you remember signing that? >> no, i do not. but the fact is, nothing that i sent or received was marked classified and nothing has been demonstrated to contradict that. so it is the fact, it was the fact when i first said it it's the fact that i'm saying it now. what you are seeing acted out is the desire of the different parts of the government to retroactively classify material. so that it is not made public since i did ask that all my emails be made public. and this not an uncommon process. so again, i will just reiterate nothing i sent or received at the time was marked classified. >> very last thing. the clinton foundation investigation, the fbi investigation into the email you're saying zero chance that this is a problem for you. in this election.
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>> absolutely. that's what i'm saying. that happens to be the truth. >> secretary clinton, we thank you for your time. we look forward to having you back on fox sometime. >> thank you very much. good to talk to you, bret. >> that wraps up our interview. an interview that was pressed for time. we obviously had many more questions for secretary clinton. and for the presumptive republican nominee and as you know, shannon, we will cover this race all the way through. next stop, the convention in cleveland and philadelphia. shannon, back to you. bret, thank you. another influx of illegal border crossings, how the border patrol is trying to handle the surge. ♪ you're not gonna watch it! ♪
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i used to like that song. there's a whole new influx of children crossing the border into the u.s. illegally. and the concern over the surge in minors has the border patrol asking for millions of dollars to help stem the flow. national correspondent william la jeunesse has the story from los angeles tonight. >> honduran immigrants arrive at a phoenix bus station with tickets in hand to cities across the u.s. they promise to check in with immigration officials within 30 days, but history shows many don't. >> we're concerned when we see hundreds, if not thousands of illegal aliens being released
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into american society. >> agents say they're seeing a new surge of central american children and families. because of a lack of beds judicial rulings and policy, experts say roughly 80% go free. >> we have no way of knowing where they're going. and whether they're being truthful. and whether we'll ever see them again. >> the border patrol asks lawmakers in march for an extra $23 million to handle the surge. not just from latin america, but asia. agents arrested almost 700 chinese at the california border in the last eight months. compared to just 48 the previous year. last weekend agents processed more than 1,000 immigrants from countries other than mexico in san diego alone. >> if you can get here, we're not going to do anything meaningful to make you go home. when people get that message, they're going to take us up on the offer. just like they're doing in europe. >> according to census data. a report shows the u.s. adding some 1.5 million new immigrants
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every year. about a third are here illegally. >> the number of illegal immigrants each year moving to the united states is the equivalent of the entire city of albuquerque. >> fewer mexicans are crossing the border, but thousands from countries that earn even less are replacing them. now a days an estimated 60% of illegal immigrants are arriving legally on visa, but never leave. shannon? >> william, thank you very much. the state department is reversing course, saying it will investigate who ordered a cut to a 2013 state department briefing. the video discovered by fox news cut out an eight-minute video portion which included fox news correspondent james rosen asking then spokeswoman jen psaki about negotiations in the iran nuclear deal. the state department initially said the edit was ordered over the phone, but they couldn't figure out who was responsible. the dow grew 67 to finish above 18,000, the s&p 500 rose 7 and the nasdaq jumped 13. coming up, lawmakers are
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locked up over giving felons the right to vote. how the battle headed to court could have an impact on the presidential election.
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with the all-powerful drivewise app. it's good to be in, good hands. one state's battle over voting rights is headed to court it could have an impact on the presidential election. earlier this year, virginia's democratic governor signed an executive order restoring voting rights to 200,000 convicted felons. but republicans have filed suit saying the governor overstepped his constitutional authority. tonight a look at the law and lawsuit. with the clock ticking down to the general election, the fight over voting rights for convicted felons who have served their time is heating up in virginia. which could serve as a pivotal swing state this fall. >> once you've paid your debt to see site, we want you back in feeling good about yourselves. >> with a swipe of his pen, governor terry mcauliffe, a democrat who served as chair of hillary clinton's 2008 presidential campaign restored
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voting rights to 200,000 convicted felons in the commonwealth. >> naturally republicans view this as an attempt by governor mcauliffe to get his good friend, hillary clinton, virginia's 13 electoral votes, it's easy to see why they would make that connection. and i have no doubt that was one of the motives in the governor's decision. >> donald trump immediately cried foul. >> that's crooked politic, because virginia is a very close state, i would win virginia. >> hello, everybody. >> supporters of mcauliffe's decision say it makes sense. >> whoever you vote for, democrat or republican, getting more people to vote and more people engaged in society should be a good thing. >> critics vote to 40,000 felons in the group convicted of violent crime. that's not all. numerous cases of felons still serving out their sentences or object probation for crimes like child sex assault and murder were apparently wrongly swept up in mcauliffe's executive order as well. the governor's spokesman has
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acknowledged the errors and said quote we're working constantly to refine the database we're using to implement this process. while that plays out, several state republican lawmakers have asked the virginia supreme court to overturn the order. and to roll back the voting rights already given to some 5800 felons who registered after mcauliffe restored their rights in april. given the urgent timeline, the virginia supreme court has set a special hearing for july 19th. a chilling report about just how far isis is willing to go. to wreak havoc on enemies, new analysis shows how gruesome the enemy has become as the u.s. and its allies continue to intensify strikes on the terror group. chief intelligence correspondent catherine herridge is in washington with more. >> right now the most urgent threat to our nation is isil. and that's why we're united in our determination to destroy it. >> since the president announced more special forces for syria, isis has gone on a killing spree.
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the terror group claims nearly 500 suicide attacks since january with a record 119 in may alone. including this massacre in baghdad where two bombers killed and injured more than 70 people. isis violence in iraq, syria and libya is on track to surpass the 726 suicide attacks execute in 2015 by all terrorist groups. >> the extremism pool is not getting more shallow. it's getting deeper and deeper. they're recruiting more and more youth every year and convincing themselves to blow themselves up. >> isis boasts about the violence. posting a tally sheet of their operations, right down to the location and methods. on social media the iraqi military and the shiite militias taking back territory from isis are the main targets. since isis has not had a major battlefield victory in more than a year, the state department suggested that the terror group is lashing out with suicide bombers. >> when you cut off the recruitment techniques that
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allows people to be recruited and convinced that they this is a viable means of expression. >> while the spike in numbers may reflect weakness, analysts say isis has brought martyrdom attacks into the mainstream. something that al qaeda has never done on a broad scale. >> as the number of individuals who are convinced to blow themselves up overseas gross, the threat back to us in the west gross as well. if you think about it, it's very easy for them to turn martyrs back in the west. >> the number of isis recruits has diminished, it's not clear whether it has truly dropped or operatives are getting better at hiding travel. a u.s. intelligence official told fox news the jump in isis suicide attacks is dedesigned to deflect attention for its failure to recapture and hold territory. shannon? >> thank you. >> the stage is set for the general election, how will the next five months play out between hillary clinton and donald trump? our panel weighs in on the match-up next. 80% of women say a healthy lifestyle is a priority.
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they've made hundreds of millions of dollars selling access, selling favors, selling government contracts. and i mean hundreds of millions of dollars. >> the clinton foundation investigation, the fbi investigation into the email. you're saying zero chance that this is a problem for you. in this election? >> absolutely. that's what i'm saying. that happens to be the truth. >> hearing from both sides the two we believe remaining contenders for the general election, let's talk about with our panel. syndicated columnist george will. mara liasson, national correspondent of npr radio and laura ingram that particular line of attack, this is something that trump talked about a lot last night. he said the clintons have made personal enrichment an art form. george, he said to the tune of hundreds of millions of dollars, will he get traction with the
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general election audience with that? >> he's said before that she's guilty as can be and should be in jail. so the presumption of innocence is taken a little beating here. this was the subdued trump who said i'm running against a criminal. what you just showed was a textbook definition of quid pro quo corruption. that's not the normal discourse of a campaign. but i suppose we shouldn't expect that now. a lot of republicans are hoping desperately that at age 69 he's going to have a kind of transformative i guess temp perment transplant and that the persona that he's been demonstrating so far will go away. the problem is the persona isn't a filigree on the architecture of this campaign. it is the campaign. i don't think many people go to israeli saying gosh i hopes he talk at length with trade policy. >> or reads from a teleprompter. the question is is this a ten-minute hiatus or a new
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trump. >> many supporters will say that's how he got to the nomination. that it works with people. it connects with them in some way. >> there's no doubt about that. he himself said he feels he has a mandate from the voters to be provocative. i think he's turning 70 next week. so he this has worked for him. he ran against the establishment. why should he take their advice now? but after last week, you had republicans just pulling their hair out. feeling he had spent the last five weeks not transitioning to being a general election candidate. but getting sidetracked with personal feuds with the judge or media there's a case for him to make against hillary clinton. no doubt about it. i don't know if it's about the things he said he wants to talk about on monday. but certainly when he explained in that speech what america first means and for the first time he laid out a kind of coherent explanation of it, what it means for taxes, jobs. and he said for foreign policy. look at isis, libya, syria.
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this is the mess she's made and she left iran stronger. there's a case for him to make. we don't know if he is temermently inclined to make that case. >> what do you make of the scripted trump we got last night? >> it's a step. and i mean, i for one am was very happy with the speech. i think the way that he wins is to stress economic populism. redoing a trade regime that's been disastrous for the american middle class. talking about sensible and pragmatic, not wishful thinking foreign policy. despite great staging and great crowd last night. hillary clinton could not and did not point to one accomplishment in foreign policy as secretary of state. in an interview with bret, she kept saying well we're going to do this and we're going to spend money and it's going to be infrastructure. and bret said what are you going to do differently? wasn't that obama's well bill is going to advise me. there's no there there. she's a talented person, she's
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very smart. but trump has the magic sauce, he has to sprinkle it on the issues, then he has to serve it up in a pleasing, interesting and sometimes pro vokty and entertaining way. people want to go to rallies and have a got time. they want to feel like there's a champion for them. he began to do that in a much more organized fashion, which is what was needed for some time. think it was a very good first step. >> i want to play a little bit of hillary's speech last night. this conversation about what does it mean to make america great again. she's got her own interpretation of that. >> when he says let's make america great again, that is code for -- let's take america backwards. back to a time when opportunity and dignity were reserved for some, not all. >> george, you hear the cheers
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there, that resonates with a lot of folks. >> it does. but her campaign is let's go backwards to the 1990s, to the days of my husband. who by the way, is going to revitalize the economy. the very choice of language says the economy lacks vitality. after seven and a half years of democratic control. >> she has a tough problem, she's the incumbent she represents the status quo. she has to come up with a future-oriented message on the economy that somehow doesn't trash what obama did in the last seven years. kind of like chapter two. obama was a great chapter one. he got us out of the ditch. i'm going to build on that she hasn't quite figured out how to do that yet. there's a way that she can way we've made progress, we need to make more. >> she said, shannon, in trump's world, the rich and the privileged are going to get all the opportunities. well my head started spinning around. in the last seven and a half
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years. middle america has gotten no raise. they're lucky to get a vacation this summer for a few days. the rich have done well in this market. they've done well in the stock market investments and the rich are the people who are funding the clinton foundation, foreign governments. she ticks off coal country, appalachia
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general for the state department. does anyone think she says she won't be indicted. does anyone think that she will be? >> i don't think she'll be indicted this is a huge problem for her. her numbers on being honest and trustworthy are terrible and the emails was the most current biggest reason why people feel that about her. so i think it's very possible she won't be indicted. is still the problem. >> did the opposite of being indicted is not being indicted. if she's not indicted. she will present this with some justification as vindication. >> all right. that's it on this topic. stay tuned, panel, up next, sanders' last stand. our panelists weigh in on how his vow to keep fighting could affect hillary's campaign. now you can. when you lease the 2016
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we are going to fight hard to win the primary in washington, d.c. then we take our fight for social, economic, racial environmental justice to philadelphia. i am pretty good at arithmetic and i know that
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the fight in front of us is a very, very steep fight, but we will continue to fight for every vote and every delegate. [cheers and applause] >> all right. we are back with our panel to talk about what happens now. for bernie sanders what does he get with continuing on to the convention? laura, i thought it was interesting part of his speech last night as well, he was trying to say some nice things about former secretary clinton but the minute he mentioned her name the place went crazy with boos. are we to assume. >> that was one of the best moments last night. >> he seemed a little bit uncomfortable with it. it's safe to say all of his folks aren't just going to automatically get in line and vote for her. >> they don't believe her tact to the left on a number of issues. he has forced her to the left on trade. he has forced her to the left even on the minimum wage and that makes her position as a more centrist democrat that bret got to really well in that interview much more difficult to sell to moderate voters.
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bernie, piece in the "the washington post" today. he thinks his whole accomplishment here at this point because he sees the writing on the wall. he believes his age he has been able to spawn, he believes, a new generation of progressive activists and progressive would-be politicians in the future. that's his legacy. the democrat party has shifted away from the old clinton model to a new, more left wing, more committed radical model and he thinks that's going to carry forward. he said, you know, we spawned a new generation of people who really care to move into the social justice, economic. i lost traffic justices that he was talking about. he thinks that's an accomplishment. >> does it, marah, translate into anything real and concrete for him. i heard brian fallon with the clinton campaign talk about this. we will let him have i object put on the platform this, that and the other. that's what he and the others in the party want. >> in the short they have been given spot on the platform committee. he has to make some decisions like howard dean
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did. howard dean went off and formed an actual grass roots progressive torgs. if bernie sanders wants to do that he can. he has to think about what he wants to do beyond this campaign. but, pretty soon, there's going to be other big progressive heroes on the scene supporting hillary clinton. namely elizabeth warren and soon, barack obama, who still has a lot of support among that wing of the party. sanders has to decide, other than the platform what else he wants. >> he has talked, george, both with mrs. clinton and with the president. apparently is he going to meet with the president, i think, tomorrow. how much of a push do you think there will be on them to say gracefully, it's time to bow out? >> i think there will be a lot. twice in american history since second world war a party did not unite. one was barry goldwater who carried six states and the other was with george mcgovern who carried one state. so they do want this to be united. i don't know what his complaint is, frankly. he was beaten fair and square and thoroughly. he could have complained
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about the super delegates but now he has more regular delegates than super delegates. and, most importantly, she has, in the wing, she can't coordinate it, can't control it, but there it is an enormous super pac, priorities u.s.a. with $80 million. did not spend one dime against bernie sanders. they did not really go negative and the heavy artillery was kept quiet. >> it is the -- the powder is dry and ready to go. >> that's it for the panel but stay tuned. if you have been confused about the delegate map during the primary season, you are far from alone. more on that next. thousands of people came out today to run the race for retirement. so we asked them... are you completely prepared for retirement? okay, mostly prepared? could you save 1% more of your income? it doesn't sound like much, but saving an additional 1% now,
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could make a big difference over time. i'm going to be even better about saving. you can do it, it helps in the long run. prudential bring your challenges (mamost of the show. we missed (woman) and there's no way to restart it. (jon bon jovi) with directv there is. ♪ you see, we've got the power to turn back time ♪ ♪ so let's restart the show that started at nine ♪ ♪ and while we're at it, let's give you back your 'do ♪ ♪ and give her back the guy she liked before you ♪ ♪ hey, that's the power to turn back time. ♪ (vo) get the ultimate all-included bundle. call 1-800-directv. before it became a medicine, it was an idea. an inspiration. a wild "what-if." so scientists went to work.
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finally tonight, delegates, super delegates, winner takes all, proportional. the primary map has been challenging for all of us. >> you see, the number we have overall here is 2384 and the magic number 2383. >> she needed 28 delegates. remember this yesterday? she needed 28, steve. >> if he can get, make this 2928, if he can get this down to within 100. >> that's why zero is our most important number of the day. >> oh, yeah. makes perfect sense. that clears everything up. thank you very much. >> you guys never were in doubt. you had it locked down, didn't you? >> that's over. the dust is settling.
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hopefully those numbers and calculator are done now. thanks for inviting us into your home tonight. i'm shannon bream. good night from washington. greta goes "on the record" right now. ♪ ♪ this is a fox news alert. a deadly terror attack, a mass shooting in the heart of tel aviv, israel. four people brutally murdered and five more wounded in one of the busiest markets in all of israel. fox news middle east correspondent john huddy is in tel aviv. john? >> yeah, well, greta, this is exactly the spot where the attack happened around 9:30 in the evening yesterday evening because we are now in the overnight hours. this is in central tel aviv. er is reason that market. it's a very busy, popular market with tourists. there is an outdoor mall area. there is a lot 6 restaurants, a lot of bars. but this particular location, basically and we will show you the surveillance video.