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tv   Americas News HQ  FOX News  March 11, 2017 9:00am-11:01am PST

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issues and fbi had its issues, we all do because we're human. they do a great job and i'm sure president trump is proud of him. >> we're proud of them at all and we've had an opportunity to see them at work. danny colson, we appreciate your time. more in just a second. and this is a fox news alert. noon eastern here, roughly about 12 hours, 12 hours and 20 minutes after an intruder jumped the fence at the white house last night. we understand that this was on the southeast corner of the white house complex, came over the fence and made their way to the sort portico of the white house. you can see a picture there. he so, roughly where the line, it says, white house, where that line ends is the south portico and that's where the president either walks out to marine one or the president greets foreign dignitaries when they arrive at the white house. as of now, we're told by sources that this person never made it inside. they were arrested somewhere
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between the fence and the south portico. at least in the last 15 minutes or so what we've been able to hear and folks we talked to is the system worked the way it was supposed to. our kristin fisher, who is at the white house now and looking at a live picture, things have returned to normal in the past 12 hours or so. this is america's news headquarters from washingtons, as we continue our coverage. i'm leland vittert. >> i'm laura ingal in for elizabeth prann. kristin fisher standing by at the white house. what more have you learned? >> looking around you wouldn't know less there was a breach at the white house of this magnitude. here is what we know, around midnight last night, a man wearing a backpack jumped the fence somewhere we're hearing likely along the east or south side of the white house and then made it to the south portico entrance. that's the entrance that you see every time president trump exits the white house to board marine one, it's also the entrance that's right by the
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white house residence which is where president trump was when this happened, according to officials. now, officials say nobody-- this intruder-- there was no contact between the intruder and president trump. the president was alerted to the incident taking place and the secret service were then able to arrest this man without further incident. again, clearly no gunshots fired, nothing very loud because nobody found out about this until cnn reported it first and broke the news earlier this morning. so, the secret service arrested this man, they have done a search of that backpack. inside they apparently haven't found anything hazardous. the big question now, what was the point of this? was this for fun for this intruder to jump the fence and see how close he could get to the white house or something more sinister? was this perhaps a dry run for some event in the future? these are things that the secret service is now investigating.
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as for what we're seeing around here, again, really, no enhanced security president that we can tell. there are a lot of things going on behind the scenes that you can't see. putting this into historical context, you know, there's been a lot of white house fence jumpers, notably in 2014 when somebody made it right inside the front door of the north side of the white house, that was when president obama was obviously inside, that caused-- or in office that obviously caused a great deal of security reviews inside the secret service, and so now, they're going to be looking into how this guy, this man, got that close to president trump. it's an investigation that's ongoing and as soon as we get any more information, we'll bring it to you, leland. >> kristin fisher at the white house, now on this saturday. kristin, i'm interested, were we expecting to hear anything out of the white house? it was pretty shocking, we got a tweet from president trump this morning, so he knew about the intruder, obviously.
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the rest of the world didn't. the secret service clearly did, but he obviously felt okay enough to tweet this morning about health care reform and said there had been a lot of great progress made. are we expecting any news out of the white house or do you feel like what's happened the past 12 hours, with the intruder shut that down or the white house is business as normal for a saturday. >> based on the fact that he's been up and tweeting about something entirely separate, something he believes, obviously, to be very important health care, and the republican plan to repeal and replace obamacare, he's focused. this is more being handled by the secret service. there's a chance that president trump might be heading somewhere a little later today. i don't know where exactly, but the pool, the press pool that follows around president trump, they have been mobilized and they may be standing by for some kind of movement involving president trump. so, it doesn't appear like he has been at all deterred or phased by this intruder, but who knows?
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anytime you have an intruder wearing a backpack getting that close to you when you're president of the united states, i'd imagine it has to be a little unnerving, right? >> and we certainly know in the beginning times of the obama administration, there was a couple of security breaches that had michelle obama incredibly angry that things were allowed to get as close as they did to her and her family, as it takes some getting used to being president. that trump by the way-- the tweet i should say, we're making great, and on obamacare, now there are two stories. >> say that again. >> i said you now have two-- >> i'm sure you checked with your sources and couldn't hear. you now have two stories to work on this saturday, both in terms of the white house on their push for the repeal and replacement of obamacare and then the intruder as well. so, let us know if you find
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anything new. >> right, well, you have the vice-president out and about making this big push, trying to sell the house republicans' plan to repeal and replace obamacare and you have president trump making this pitch on twitter as well, as he has been doing throughout last week. so, this is really the policy stuff that president trump wants to be focusing on, but you can't ignore the fact that you have an intruder jumping the fence. >> we now have a new top story for the weekend. kristin fisher, live from the white house. let us know when you have something new. >> my pleasure. >> let's bring in a former n.y.p.d. officer and a former secret service agent and talking about what happened. thank you for joining us and for being with us on a saturday in the east. what about your thoughts, what do you think about what happened? >> first,let's scrap the nonsense this is how the system was supposed to work.
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it defies credulity that the system would allow a man with a backpack, up to the portico, a hundred yards from the president of the united states. that's an absurd statement. i love the secret service and love the men and women there, rank and file agents are the best i've met, but the management is an absolute disaster. to put out a statement like that is outrageous. the president, in my humble opinion, is just not safe at the white house anymore because they're not serious about the security plan. they're serious about how the white house looks and uniformed division, but they're not serious about the security plan at the white house anymore. >> you keep hearing about the layers of security and this is only the first layer getting over the fence and you make a good point, there shouldn't be a breach of the first layer at all. and we shouldn't be talking about it and yet, it's happened. in your expertise and experience, what do you think should be changed? where do you start?
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>> here is the problem, here is the choke point in this. the secret service knows what has to be done. you can put double fencing, you can angle the fencing outward so it's nearly impossible to scale. you can put more personnel and special weapons teams on the south lawn. >>, but the choke point is, there are interests in the white house, staff interests, maybe not from this administration, but certainly from prior administration that have stopped that because, oh, it doesn't look good. we don't want to make it look like an armed camp, which is ridiculous. everybody knows the security at the white house, there are other interests that say, well, the history of the white house, we don't want to disturb the look at it. folks, this is the serious time. we have terror groups. if you think the secret service right now under the current security plan is prepared for a multiple plan tactical assault on the white house, you're out of your mind and sadly, that's not putting an idea in anybody's head. that idea is already in people's heads. they're just not ready.
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this is not how the plan is supposed to work and it's frustrating having been in the secret service for a long time and how capable the rank and file-- >> it's a pretty serious charge to say that secret service does not take white house security seriously. and in that sense, is it so bad, as you say it is, why hasn't the director, who has a responsibility and an oath, why hasn't he testified before congress to the points you're making? i think it's important at times like this to sort of have a sense of how we're looking at this in a little bit of a calm way. the fact that somebody made it over the fence, concerning, but it sounds like they were apprehended, it sounds like he didn't-- this was not a multi-man assault, which surely would have brought a very different response from the secret service. >> yeah, leland, this is the soberist analysis you're going to get. i was there. there are people who know that they are not prepared. you know, think about what you
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just said. you said, well, it wasn't a multi-man tactical assault on the white house, but one guy made it all the way up to the south portico and this is the second time we're having this conversation in, you know, in what, three, four years, when did the last event happen, probably less than that? how much more sober analysis can you get? they're not ready and not serious about it because they know the ramifications what would happen if there were multiple people with heavy weapons jumping that fence. they know it. that means they're not being serious about it. >> and alarm bell from you, not that we've heard from the secret service director or dhs security. your insight. dan, thank you for joining us. 12:10 on the east coast and up until about an hour ago when we learned about the intruder here at the white house, we were going to have this as our top story. the big push by the trump administration as well as top congressional republicans when it comes to health care. the republican plan to repeal
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and replace obamacare scored two major victories this week, passing out of two key committees on capitol hill. still a long, long way to go. the administrative is on the offensive. vice-president mike pence was out at a rally in kentucky that wrapped up about 30 or so minutes or so. we didn't hear from the vice-president when it came to the intruder. we did hear about a hard sell why obamacare didn't work, which struck me, lauren blanchard, as you join us here that we also didn't hear a lot of details about what the republican plan was going to do. it was sort of obamacare is terrible, all the promises were broken, we've got a new plan, you should pass it. >> well, leland, that's the problem that many republicans are having right now, they don't have enough details and they're calling this obamacare light. so today the vice-president did make his way to kentucky to roll out his health care sales pichl. while the event was largely for voters, the white house also has to convince its own party
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of the plan. kentucky senator rand paul has been a vocal critic of the house republican-led plan and he's not alone. other conservatives and the freedom caucus are skeptical what's in the health care bill and how it's being rolled out to the president. >> in our own penalty thing just like obamacare did, it's still a penalty. i'm telling you what, if his so-called handlers would let him sit down with us in a room, we could work this out where we could have a great bill. >> god bless the speaker, but that's not how the legislative process is supposed to work. if you've got an idea that brings an amendment to the floor let's have the debate and offer your best shot and see what happens. that's how it's supposed to work, not supposed to be closed off. >> republicans' main gripe, the new health care plan is too similar to obamacare.
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other republicans saying the plan would be dead upon arrival to the senate. chairman of house committees that visited the white house on friday argue that despite disagreements, the g.o.p. remains strong in their belief that obamacare needs to go. >> if you hear nothing else that i say today, this the most important one. there is so much more that unites republicans than divides republicans on this issue. >> it's the reforms that the american people asked us to do. we are ready to go and the worst thing we could do is hit the pause button and continue obamacare and its broken policies that are hurting our people. >> after marathon markup sessions in the ways and means and commerce committees, they will head to the budget committee and before finally making it to the floor. >> then we only have the senate reconciliation, the democrats, a possible filibuster, what could possibly go wrong with this plan? >> they hope to have it by easter. >> that's what we've been promised.
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>> laura has more. >> the freedom caucus has been outspoken on wanting full repeal and replacement as promised by president trump. bomb care light as some are calling it is falling short of expectations, but president trump is painting a rosie picture, tweeting toed, we are making great progress with health care. obamacare is imploding and will only get worse. republicans coming together to get the job done, exclamation point. let's bring in mo brooks from alabama, thank you for joining us here today. welcome to you. >> my pleasure. >> you say you want a unified republican repeal and replace and want the g.o.p. to stick to its word on that and a lot are for the bill, but getting unified support turning out to be a little more difficult than it sounds. what's it going to take for you to get behind this, mo? >> well, let's be clear. by way of background, we're being asked to vote for the
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largest republican welfare plan in the history of the republican party. that should be a hard swallow and a hard sell. we'll see how it plays out. to get my support, we have to keep our commitments to the american people. we promise that we were going to repeal obamacare. the house leadership plan is not a repeal of obamacare, it keeps substantial parts of obamacare in place, it copies owe repackages other parts of obamacare. a repeal bill is like what congressman steve king out of iowa has, nice two page bill, the affordable care act is repealed effective such and such a date. what we have on the republican side, a bill easily over 100 pages long, that's not repeal. let's keep our promise, repeal it. once rerepeal it, then we need to, in my judgment, interject competition into the marketplace. allow interstate competition amongst health insurance carriers and providers. on the other hand, the health
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insurance industry has various parts na are exempt from anti-trust laws which promote oligopolies and monopolies, competition makes pricing goes up. let's do our best to avoid the anti-trust exemptions in the health care industry. and once we've got the repeal injected competition into the marketplace with the benefits that comes from that with price suppression, and in the 50 states, handle the health care issue. >> i was looking to the latest newsletters, you talked about being with folks in your district, tennessee valley, i believe, what public policies are out there. what are people telling you as you've been out and about and what are people saying about the health care plans and what are their concerns directly. >> well, the more act ris liberal element of my
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community, democratic activists, they want a no vote, as you would expect, on repeal and replacement of obamacare on the house republican plan. amongst people who supported me in primaries or general elections, they do not want us republicans to replace obamacare with yet the largest welfare plan that republicans have ever proposed, long-terms it's a dead-end proposal, it is a dead-end proposal because it's going to spend money we we have to borrow to get and ultimately in insolvency and bankruptcy of our consistent as we continue to skyrocket with the deficit and blow through the $20 trillion mark and if you've seen the reports, we're not that far in the next ten years to breaking through the $30 trillion mark. some are saying it's rushed. and republicans had seven years to get together and it seems
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the g.o.p. caught on its heels. where do you think you can go from here? >> well, i'm hopeful that we will digress back to the promises we made to the american people, a clean repeal of obamacare. once that repeal has taken place, with the repeal being in effect some date in the future, we can debate what the new plan should, whether it should be handed to the states like i suggest. whether it should be the largest welfare plan proposed by the republican party like the house leadership is advocating or someplace in between. >> thank you for being here with us on a saturday. >> thank you. >> a fox news alert, we're getting more information about the intruder who was arrested last night on the white house grounds. this now coming from the secret service. it took them a few minutes to let a statement together. march 10th, 2017, meaning last night, at approximately 11:38
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p.m., an individual scaled the outer perimeter fence by the treasury building. so the picture you're looking at right now, that would be all the way to the left of the picture outside of the camera shot there. by treasury building, east executive avenue, secret service individuals arrested the individual on the south grounds, did not make it inside the white house buildings, by that statement. a backpack carried by the individual was searched. there was nothing inside that they called a hazardous material. following established protocols that we've been talking about, north and southbound sides were searched and nothing was found. secretary john kelly was briefed. and the president who was at home at the white house at 11:30 or 11:40 when it happened was briefed last night about this intruder as well. a little more on the individual who was arrested. it does not say whether it was a man or a woman in this statement.
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so we're not going to state he or she, but we've been able to ascertain that the individual was not, or did not have a previous history with the united states secret service, and at least so far, and danny coulson, said they ran him through data bases and so far the secret service tells us there has not been a criminal history found for the individual who scaled the fence last night. back to the story as news warrants. and then this, something the cia is dealing with this weekend. the wikileaks document dump that has rocked the agency. what julian assange has done has some experts and some in the government on high alert. we'll tell you why. and a judge weighing in on the president's revised travel plan. what it means for the airport and for your security at home coming up.
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>> wikileaks is now saying it will share the codes and techniques allegedly used by the cia to hack smart phones and televisions with tech companies, which has lawmakers and cyber security experts saying it could lead to those codes getting into the wrong hands and who knows what happens next.
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joining us now cyber security expert, brandon, nice to see you. >> hi, leland, how are you. leland: doing well. a busy day. two parts to this story as you look at it. one is, oh, gee, the cia is trying to hack into cell phones of bad guys and if a terrorist has a television, hack into that as well. that's part one. part two is the issue leaked the way it did and somehow julian assange got his hands on the documents. i don't want to ask you to talk about things you may have been privy to when you were at u.s. cyber command. we all have smart phones and the cia might find it interesting or useful to hack into the smart phones of bad guys. >> right, i don't think it should be interesting at all that the cia employs these kind of techniques. do i think that u.s. citizens need to worry about this? 99.9 probably not. better chance of getting hacked
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browsing the internet. i think that cyber security companies like rendition, my company, benefit from this because we're getting a peek behind the curtain, so to speak, and better able to defend our clients from advanced persistent attackers. leland: you're better able to defend your clients, but conceivably if you're a terrorist or the cia spies on a lot of foreign governments, foreign leaders, governor government officials who has an iphone and the cia compromised your iphone, but suddenly they read on wikileaks that they can do this and throw the iphone into the lake and buy a nokia brick phones and suddenly we're not able to listen in as well. >> let's see, if you're having conversations sensitive around any sort of device that has a microphone or embedded web-cam or something like this, you should be cautious of what you're saying, obviously.
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again, employing techniques like this for intelligence collection shouldn't be surprising to anyone. leland: all right. part two of this story is the fact that it did leak and now, wikileaks conceivably has actually the source code for ul of these cia programs that would go hack these phones. how much of this has to do with the fact that the agency and u.s. intelligence in general is more and more reliant on contractors in the digital age than they were on their own employees back when espionage was at the height of the cold war in the '60s and '70s? >> well, i mean, it's incredible amount of resources are needed, people, money, time to develop these sorts of tools and techniques. so, i think it's a hit for the cia. i'm sure there are more advanced techniques out there and you know, we shouldn't be surprised to know that. the trade craft and how these sorts of tools are leveraged really doesn't change. it's largely static.
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so, again, i think it's a big hit as far as what's been promised. i know that we're writing signatures based on the code released or the snipets of code to, again, defend our networks and the clients we serve. leland: well, hopefully it's only the good nice doing that. i suspect not and obviously the issue of glorification of some of the leakers, chelsea manning among them, probably makes it harder and your job perhaps easier because of this. appreciate your time, sir, and your expertise. >> thanks, leland, appreciate it. laura: and still ahead, lawmakers are divided over the g.o.p. plan to replace obamacare. and some states are weighing in, too, saying the replacement could do more harm than good. and colorado governor john hickenlooper joins us to talk about how the new plan could impact his state. umbrellas!! you need one of these. you wouldn't put up with an umbrella that covers you part way,
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>> well, as we have been reporting, the republican replacement for obamacare is dividing lawmakers on capitol hill, pitting republicans against republicans, but it's also pitting washington d.c. against the states, especially those that expanded medicaid under the affordable care act. here now the governor of one of those states, the great state of colorado, governor john hickenlooper, nice to see you as always. >> nice to see you. thanks for having me on. leland: a former governor as a couple of months ago, vice-president mike pence finished a speech in kentucky and the repeal and replace bill we'll send it back to the states. what works in kentucky may not work in colorado, but you as governor colorado would be able to figure that out and figure out what works for your
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citizens and constituents. what's wrong with that. >> i think that's a nice idea in concept. we don't have all the details, but it doesn't look like we're getting that much more flexibility. what they're doing is shifting all the costs back to the states. part of what's crazy about all of this, the process has gone haywire. before, all the republicans attacked the democrats in 2010 when they were, you know, pushing this through, 2009 and now the republicans are just as eager, they want to push it through themselves. why can't we have some democratic governors, some republican governors, sit down with legislators from congress and take a couple of months and see if we can craft something to fix some of the problems without, you know, rolling back, you know, taking health care away from millions of people. leland: it's interesting that you use the word why don't we slow down, and puts you on the same side at least with this health care legislation, a man i know you know well, i'm not
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sure how good a friends you are, cory gardner, from colorado rote, we are concerned that any poorly implemented or pie poorly timed change in medicaid could look at life saving health care services. according to the colorado health institute about 407,000 folks in colorado got health insurance because of medicaid expansion under obamacare and for you all to then provide for them as the state of colorado if the republican bill goes through as planned comes to $780 million. those numbers sound right to you? >> yeah, we've had estimates up to $1 billion it could cost us. but, it's big numbers and i think, if we could work together on it, i think it's-- we don't want to roll people off the coverage. what we'd like to do, maybe we adjust what's covered. there's maybe a process by
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which we could find savings by scaling sort of things up, looking at pharmaceuticals. let's do that rather than just saying we're going to take literally hundreds of thousands of people off of health care coverage. leland: as you know, governor, as a former small business owner, manager of a group hub, there's no such thing as a free lunch. health care is one of the most expensive parts of the american economy. the cost of health care keeps going up. and every time you get in the situation where republicans say they want to control costs, democrats say, oh, gee, we can't take anybody off of coverage. so, where does the balance come? where do we find the balance between insuring people who are poor and for that matter, can't afford major american health insurance, and keeping costs down for the rest of us so that, keeping costs down for small business owners like you used to be? >> you're exactly right and i think that's the trick. i mean, we don't want to-- the elderly, the working poor,
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rural america, this health care plan would hurt all of them and i think there's got to be a way to look at controlling costs and colorado, you know, we've done-- the last couple of years since we expanded medicaid, this past year, we actually had declining per capita costs for medicare patients, we had never done that before and we're actually getting our arms around the cost curve and again, maintaining quality, but at the same time figuring how to do it for less money. >> you said there's got to be a way. there's a lot of people trying to figure out what it is. governor, we appreciate you being on with us and we'll talk to you soon. >> thanks. >> we will continue to follow a developing story, an intruder arrested at the white house. we'll update you on the latest as we get it. and coming up, miracle on the train track. an amazing sorry -- an amazing story of survival after a train pulverizes a car. and a bill to repeal and
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replace obamacare, we'll talk to a former blue dog democrat who voted against president obama's health care plan. why he feels some deja vu. >> let's stop using harsh language and partisan language that serves little than to undermine the faith of the american people in both parties. let's not rush to pass the bills simply for the sake of doing something.
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>> all right, so, here is video out of commerce, georgia. a woman miraculously safe now after her car careened into a freight train. i'm told this is california. commerce, california on friday night, the firefighters were there and she was pulled from the wreckage. she went to the hospital, obviously. the cause of the crash is still unknown. unknown. >> and obamacare passed in 2010
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without one republican vote, but it is often forgotten that 34 democrats also voted against obamacare. seeing some of its major flaws from the start. today, we're seeing this same situation in congress as republican leadership struggles to get full support from its own party. as the tables have turned, let's bring in a former blue dog democrat, representative bobby bright, to give his unique perspective. welcome to you. thank you for being here. >> hello, laura, great to be here. laura: yes, well, talking about this unique perspective today, with what you experienced in 2009 and 10. you were one of the few democrats voting against obamacare, seeing some of the flaws at the beginning, but that must have come with a lot of pressure from your own party. i want you to tell us what it was like to work against your own party and what the parallels are with the republicans on this issue. you must be having this deja vu. >> it is deja vu all over
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again. i was working with my district, and i traveled to every district and many of them twice, to hear what they had to sayen this they were not-- they were not pleased with the version of the health care act that we were discussing in washington, and i took that message back to washington as their representative. and, you know, that's with what a lot of people have to understand. we representatives, when we go to washington, we don't push our personal agenda, or a special interest agenda, we're supposed to represent the people that we-- that sent us there and so many of the people in congress today don't do that and these where the real division comes. laura: now, as you're watching what's happening now and comparing it to what happened in 2009, what is different? what are the parallels? >> one major difference is the economy.
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back in 2009-2010 if you remember, we were in a horrible downturn in our economy. we were going deeper and deeper in debt and people just were-- they were very, very afraid and scared, frankly and when i went through the district, i heard that over and over again. and now our economy is getting better, stronger, the unemployment rate was down. and now, the unemployment rate is at 4.7 and we had over 235,000 new jobs created in last month's time frame alone. so, you can see that the mindset of the american people are more comfortable, they feel a little bit more secure and because of that, they will be much more receptive to
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listening to a viable, very well-planned health care plan to replace the aca. laura: you realized early on there was no provision to cap costs, i read that. >> yeah. laura: you saw that premiums could just keep increasing. what do you think in your mind, what are republicans today missing on this? >> keep in mind that the health care industry and the insurance industry, they took advantage of the aca. they knew that it was a very sensitive issue, it was a major economic issue for the time, and so, during the period of time that we had aca, they upped their costs and they blamed it on the obamacare, and a lot of people believed that and they still believe that today. so, that was what happened back in 2009-2010. today what the republicans need to be aware of is that they need to help-- they need to have some provision in the--
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in their health care plan to cap the cost of health care. laura: okay. >> and pharmaceuticals. pharmaceuticals, but more important than anything, help cap the insurance companies from escalating their prices. it's ridiculous how much they go up. i was mayor of montgomery for ten years, and i experienced for ten years, a double digit increase in our health care costs every year prior to me being in congress and i still feel like we will continue to see that unless the g.o.p. plan has some provision in there to cap those costs. laura: i'm sorry, mr. bright, we've got to leave it there. thank you very much, a great perspective today. >> thank you, laura. thank you and i think we're going to pass this bill, but we need to take our time and make sure it's what the american people want. laura: mr. bright, thank you so much. and a close call the a the white house. an intruder is arrested overnight. more developments on that story as we get them. needles.
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>> and the trump administration is making good on its often-stated promise to take the fight directly to isis. more u.s. marines and army rangers are joining the battle inside syria and the isis stronghold of raqqa.
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>> the exact numbers and locations of the forces are still a sensitive order, protects the location of the forces, but there will be approximately an additional 400 enabling forces deployed under existing authorities for a temporary period. laura: you just heard that sean spicer says this is for a temporary period. can mission creep be avoided? tom rogin wrote all about war for national review and opportunity lives. good to have you here. >> good to be with you. laura: the syrian president assad called u.s. deployments inva invaders. how is that going to work? >> i think the key thing here, what you've seen from president trump in the relatively quick deployments, at least compared to president obama of more ground forces conventional ground forces, special operations capable to syria is actually a rebuttal in many
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ways to what the campaign narrative of trump was, that he would be more sympathetic to assad. the syrians are upset about that, they don't like american ground troops there, because that has a moment of pause because they know the power of the united states military. once the u.s. military is there, they have would be careful because essentially they don't want their people to die. laura: what more do we know about the planned operation as a whole. what will the additional troops be doing? >> in case of the marines, i had a piece about what i think they'll be doing, forward air controlling and directing artillery power in support of syrian, arab, predominantly, but syrian, kurdish ground forces to circle and retake the city of raqqa. there is an another thing in the deployments, i think a show of more special operations forces on the ground to the degree we didn't see with
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president obama into mosul. to deliver that artillery power and air power, the marines and rangers who are a little bit further away, actually need people who are very much near the front so they can actually have the communication line to say, okay, here is the target. deliver right here. in a civilian environment if you don't have the well-trained people, casualties occur. laura: talk to us how it works with other countries being involved as well, the russians specifically. >> the russians are a gambit and with president trump and russians, this is not something that the russians would like, certainly not, because the russian angle is to create a binary narrative, you accept assad or isis in power. with the united states being in the influence in raqqa, do the kurds have power, the syrians have power and aligned with russia who are not predisposed
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to the arabs in the area, do they have power? it's a lot of power. and i've been a critic, but prp is showing foresight. laura: how does it look for the bigger plan? >> it looks good. i'm surprised. the only way the syrian conflict is going to be resolved, it deployment suggests to president trump, that he some degree understands it and pressures the russian. laura: leland. leland: we're learning more information about the intruder arrested overnight at the white house. to kristin fisher on the north lawn with what security is like right now in about five minutes and down the street from the white house, on capitol hill, the battle is on, quite literally, over how to repeal and replace obamacare. house budget chairwoman diane
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black who backs the current plan tells us why and what she's going to do about the fellow republicans who don't. . . . [vo] quickbooks introduces jeanette
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and her new mobile wedding business. at first, getting paid was tough... until she got quickbooks. now she sends invoices, sees when they've been viewed and-ta-dah-paid twice as fast for free. visit quickbooks-dot-com. >> learning more about the intruder who was arrested now about 13 hours ago on the south lawn of the white house. somehow while the president was at home this intruder got over the fence on the southeast side of the white house, made his way on to the white house ground and
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was arrested. that's about all we know. we will have more details by the minute. this is america's news headquarters from washington for a saturday, i'm leland. >> any new developments? >> i want to show you guys the latest statement put out by the secret service. it reads that element 11:30 p.m. an individual uniformed division officers arrested the individual on the south grounds without further incident. a backpack carried by the individual was screened and searched as precautionary measure. the backpack was found to be free of hazardous material.
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just to put this into context for you, the south where the individual -- where the intruder was arrested is right on the south side of the white house which is the door that the president will use every time that he's going to board marine one. this is the board that he uses to get into the residence and that is where president trump was when this intruder made it just within a few hundred feet of him. officials say that president trump was in no immediate danger but was notified. things appear to be normal and president trump left here half an hour ago with steve bannon and sean spicer and they made their way to trump internationalingful course in virginia. so this investigation continues but president trump carrying on business as usual.
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>> indeed, business as usual. >> made it all the way inside the white house of the house and made it almost to the east room of the white house when he was tackled by secret service agents, he had a knife in his pants, that prompted the resignation of the head of the secret service and several other security breeches at the white house around that time. about two years ago the secret service installed these anticlimb spikes. they are pretty much as they sound, spike that is set on top of the fence and last year the
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vet service announced that they were going to be extending the height of the fence. right now the fence is only about 6 feet tall they are going to extend it it. it goes to show you even though this is probably the most secured property in the world, you still only have 6-foot tall fennelses arounding it, leland, laura. >> thank you, kristin. >> leland. >> fox news contributor former dc homicide detective joining us now for his insights. >> good to talk to you, leland. >> the white house is the most secured building in the sense, yes, it is, one of the best protected, but it's still the people's house, you still have a 6 or 8'fence but there's a balance that the secret service
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wants to be striking. it would be no secret what it would take an intruder. why don't you secure the white house with a 40-foot high and nobody would get in. i wouldn't be the white house anymore. there's a balance that the secret service seems to think it's important. >> that's right. it's a delicate balance that the secret service has to manipulate. i can tell you that there are a number of security measures, leland at the white house. we consider the white house a fortress. it's just like an army fortress. there's so many security measures at the white house as a result of the previous that we had that most people don't know about the security measures including the fact that the largest of secret service agent are assigned to the white house, believe it or not out of anywhere else in the country. there's a lot of things that people can't see. as a matter of fact, there's a -- infrared laser alabama that
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goes right beyond that fence. i suspect that may have been what tipped off the secret service last night. >> you have to dog teams out there. you the counterassault team. you have agents inside the residents. there's a lot of layers between where this individual, we don't know a man or a woman whether the individual was in the southland and the president who was at the white house last night according to brain room, there have been 78 fence jumpers since 1991. the question sort of always comes when you hear about one of the incidents, was this a failure of security or was there someone who made a real effort to break the security barrier and then the system worked after that in 12 to 13 hours into this. based on what you have seen so far, this is different than what omar gonzález ran through the front door of the white house that was unlocked.
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>> well, that shouldn't have happened. i remember you and i talked and that was the guy that made it inside the white house door. that should not have happened. what happened last night so that the viewers understand, we have white house jumpers all of the time and the outer perimeter fence, the side this guy came on was on the side of the department of the treasury. believe it or not, that's the most used area that people think they can get in and i think because of where the treasury building is located. even once you get past the fence, leland, inside there's another barrier that you can't see from the outside and i don't think that would have gotten any further than-night. i think the secret service did a pretty good job, actually. >> seems at least from their report that they put out. they didn't find anything that was hazardous in their words, in this individual's backpack, rod, i appreciate we are talking to you about a situation that at least so far nobody got hurt and
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-- >> that's right. >> that's a pleasant change to talk to you under those conditions. good to be with you, sir. >> you too, leland, take care. >> after a mixed response to the obamacare replacement bill, introduction introduced by paul ryan this week, the white house is taking its case to the people. vice president mike pence speaking in louisville, kentucky making that case. hi, garrett. >> hay, laura. with all of the debate, it's important to remember that it's not democratic lawmakers that need to be convinced in order for this to pass, it's republicans. one of the most outspoken critics of the plan has been kentucky senator rand paul. so it's no coincidence that the blue-grass state is where vice president mike pence decided to kick off the white house road show to sell the plan to the american people. it's also a state that the trump-pence ticket won by big margins in november and with the
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pitch on gop replacement plan mr. pence was clearly hope to go capitalize on that and hopes by building public support for the plan, senator paul and others might come around. >> this is going to be a battle in washington, d.c. and for us to seize this opportunity to repeal and replace obamacare once and for all, we need every republican in congress and we are counting on kentucky. >> the president himself got in on the action as well this morning tweeting from both his personal and presidential accounts saying, we are making great progress with health care, obamacare is imploding and we will only get worst, republicans coming together to get job done and in the white house weekly address the president touted the gop's proposal as exactly what he campaigned for. >> house republicans have put forward a plan that gets rid of this terrible law and replaces it with reforms that empower states an consumers. the house plan follows the guidelines i lay out in my
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recent address to congress expanding choice, lowering costs and providing health care access for all. >> the white house is also opening its doors to anyone who may need some convincing. its hosted a number of meetings to discuss plans this week but tuesday will be a crucial one to the white house's efforts when it tries to win over members of the house freedom caucus who have expressed strong reservations with the current bill and the plan is to have a night of pizza and bowling, ten -pin diplomacy, if you will. [laughter] >> thank you so much for the report. >> we are getting more information about our top story, the fence jumper at the white house that was apprehended last night. we know the president was home and as you heard, we already heard from the president this morning. we are now hearing from him today. he is out at his golf club, trump international about 35 minutes from the white house,
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there with steve bannon among others and from the reuters news service crossing the wires right now, the president saying u.s. vet service did a, quote, fantastic job last night and said he was told about the intruders last night. that's coming from the white house pool that has wire reporters with him as well as well as television producers and a camera. we don't know in what context this statement was made, the president is now out and joined his saturday afternoon on a cold saturday here in washington. when we get more from the white house pool, we will bring it to you as it happens. the president's first tweet of the morning was about health care as garrett reported an come monday the congressional budget office will offer its verdict on the republican healthcare bill including what it will cost all of us. it's already made its way through two committees and soon comes before budget committee.
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chair by congressman diane black who joins us now. nice to see you, madame chairwoman. >> great to be with you, leland. thank you for having. >> good to be with you. i'm fascinated by this concept that we have a bill that's already making its way through congress without knowing how much it's going to cost. does that concern you? >> well, leland, we actually have been getting some numbers from the cbo. but what the cbo wants to do finally is once you put all of the pieces together, so we have been getting isolated scores throughout the process of debate and now what we are asking them to do is to put all of the ideas together and to come back with one large score for us. >> all right, speaking of those smaller scores, it's one of the things that a number of house republicans, the freedom caucus in specific is use to go attack this plan is not going far enough. congressman louis in specific.
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>> well, you have to look at the bottom line, what does it do. if everything works perfectly, we may get an 8, 9, maybe even a 10% reduction in the costs. this is crazy. >> a lot of reporting out there that house republicans and specially those in leadership meaning committee shares, yourself included, have been surprised by the blow back from deeply conservative republicans. what are you going to do to try from what you heard from the congressman? >> good healthy debate is good. at the end of the day, we get a good product. i'm not surprised at representative and what his take on all of this is. this is good conversation. this happens each time we do a bill but this is a big bill and there are a lot of moving parts and we are listening to all members.
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we have been listening. we've had many, many listening sessions of which i know representative has been there and he has discontinued concerned. at tend of the day, we have product that i believe all of our republicans and hopefully some of our democrats will support because this healthcare system is falling apart. here in the state of tennessee we have had over 60% increase in premiums, the deductibles are going up, people have a hard and can't get care because of the copays and so we know this is imploding and we have to save it. at the end of the day we saw it -- >> we have seen vice president pence already this morning just north of you in kentucky, home of senator rand paul who has been a vocal opponent so far at least of the republican plan. we hear the president is coming to nashville on wednesday for a wig rally to be the salesman of
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the gop healthcare plan. how far out are house republicans specifically those in leadership, yourself, the speaker, how far are you willing to stick your neck out for this bill on the at least chance that there could be a pretty loud thud if it fails? >> at the end of the day you're going to see that we will have the votes for that -- >> madame chairman woman, what if you don't have the votes? there's a real possibility, certainly when you look at the . >> look, i am willing to stick my head out there and my neck out there for this plan because i see what's happening in my own state of tennessee. i have calls every single day in my office in the district and washington saying, please, help us, rescue us. we dent have a choice. this is falling apart. there are parts of east tennessee that don't have a single insurance provider in the marketplace. it's imploding. we cannot allow the american people not to have healthcare insurance policy that they want
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and they need at a price they can address. >> the word imploding is a word we heard from president trump, if it doesn't work we will have to let it implode and then blame the democrats. we will see where it goes from there. i appreciate you being candid when you say you're going to stick your neck out. that's a bold statement on national television and we will have you back as the process moves along. >> listen, as a nurse, i'm not going to let people go without health care and we need to stick our neck out and make sure we are doing the right thing for the people in our states. >> i appreciate that. there's folks in tennessee who think you are doing right by them. all the best. opposition to the gop health plan isn't coming only from congress, major medical groups representing doctors, hospitals and nurses are against the plan and so is the aarp representing america's retirees, who is in the plan and who is for it. let's bring in louis.
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help us break down what is in the bill, what will help and what are some of the major changes that could hurt the bottom line. >> the bill does strike out large parts of the affordable care act in their place specifically element that is require people to buy insurance, financial assistance and medicaid for low-income pain, pain insurance, in place of those tax credits, alternative tax credit that's structured differently. not a requirement to buy insurance but there's a penalty for fail to go buy it if you want to obtain it later. those are the big changes that people mostly see the future of medicare, if this current bill is, indeed, the one that remains on the table and it's important to remember, particularly what you just heard from congressman black, there's potentially a lot of trading that has to go on in
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order to get to the magic numbers. >> conservatives that are against this calling on i'm light, i love that you have looked through the entire bill, do you think that's a fair comparison or is that something that we keep hearing? >> this rips apart your legacy. if you are a strong opponent of the affordable care act, in the form of tax credit. it's unaccept being weak. if your in house leadership, to fulfill your campaign and build on prip cip ls that you ran -- principles two years ago. >> what about medicaid specifically? what happens to state that expand medicaid under obamacare. they would have no more federal funding on the levels they get after a certain proposal. you look at the expanded medicaid specially republican states they are divided.
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the numbers are not easily falling on either sides. >> 20 million people gained coverage under cob i'm care but some are saying like the brookings institute that this new health plan won't cover as many people. is that what you're hearing? >> it depends on the final details. this will be a good chance that this will not cover as many people and different people, potentially. if it aims to cover more people the price tag might be different. there's a bit of a balancing act they will have to figure out. >> what do you see happening? >> i see this going on for a while. you probably don't want to get too attached to the details we are seeing right now until we know for sure those are a true statement. >> thank you for being with us today. i'm glad that you read through it and able to break it down, crunch some of the numbers for us.
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thanks for being with us today. leland. >> we are getting an update now on the intruder at the white house. learning now from the president this according to the reuters news flashing across the wire that the president said the white house intruder was, quote, a troubled person. no more on that beyond that from the president who earlier said the secret service did a great job and was briefed last night at 11:40 after the intruder made his way across the fence near treasury department and on to the white house grounds. the president saying it was a troubled person, the secret service there has said that they searched his backpack or her backpack, we don't know whether it was male or female and didn't find anything that they seemed hazardous in the backpack. also from some of the sources inside the federal government learning that this person so far did not have a criminal history and was not nobody to the secret service, the president is not at the white house. he's out at his golf course 40
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minutes from washington and enjoying a brisk saturday afternoon in washington. we are not sure how he is saying this to the reuters, it was on camera trying to figure that out. 13 or 14 hours after the fence jumper on the white house on a friday night. we continue to move on with the show and this, a train loaded with ethenol exploding in iowa, we have the good news, the focus may be shifting but the goal is set in stone, will president trump's newest travel ban survive another court challenge in >> we do not make the law, we are going to enforce it. we have no other option. but we will enforce the law
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>> fox news alert is a fire is still burning in iowa, 36 hours after a train hauling ethanol went off the rails. there was a massive explosion as you can see. train derailment friday morning.
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you can tell, there is not much there. it sent 27 tanker cars each carrying thousands of gallons off the tracks, two train crew members escaped to safety, so far no other injured reported, investigators, though, say they have not figured what caused the initial derailment. >> more bloodshed today in syria. this time iraqi oh worshipers were among targeted victims of two explosion near a shiite holy site. u.s. forces are deepening their fingerprints in the fight against isis. john hudy is in our middle east bureau with the details, hay, john. >> yeah, laura, it was a bloody day. 40 people were killed, more than 120 others injured in the twin bombings as you mentioned. now, the attack as we take a look at some of the video from the aftermath, by the way, some
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of the video is gruesome to show. it happened near cemetery. the explosions were caused by ied's targeting buses carrying iraqi pilgrims to the shiite holey site. again, that's not confirmed. so far no claim of responsibility, but rebel growbles fighting bash bar's government have launched attack in the country's capital before along with isis, isis attacks are more uncommon but the violence overall comes as u.s.-backed syrian forces gear up to retake isis' defacto capital in syria, that being raqqah and u.s. officials announced this week as we reported extensively that 400 u.s. troops are on the ground outside of raqqah to provide logistical and artillery support for syrian democratic forces and the kurdish in particular.
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turkey considers the ypg a terrorist organization. it's linked with pkk which has been fighting turkey's government in turkey, a bloody campaign for ten years now. by the way, syrian forces have been fighting bashar al-assad's regime and president assad, laura, in an interview with chinese television said that he considers the u.s. troops on the ground, quote, unquote, invaders because they don't have his government's position to on the ground in syria in what has become an increasingly crowded battlefield, laura. >> definitely very interesting time. thank you so much. stay safe. >> house speaker paul ryan, some might call him professor ryan confronting a gop revolt in the house. vice president pence is taking his pitch for obamacare repeal
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on the road to kentucky, but not everybody is sold, we talked to one conservative leader who says, nope. >> we are going to repeal the mandates and taxes and penalties of obamacare. [applause]
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>> president trump is commenting now on the arrest last night of an individual who attempted to enter the white house residence. a short time ago he called the individual, quote, a troubled person. secret service arrested theintr intruder carried a backpack which was searched and deemed nothing hazardous. >> this week the republican healthcare bill faces new challenges including but not limiting to a final price tag in the congressional budget office. those numbers could prove
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powerful ammunition for conservatives who say the bill is a essentially a cop-out. among them president of the club for growth who calls it a substitute for government-run health care. well, david, why don't you tell us how you really feel? >> well, the key measure for us is will this drive down the cost of health insurance and the answer is no. those who analyzed it said it doesn't force competition across state lines, it continues the huge, huge increase in expenses in medicaid. so what -- >> if all -- you get the feeling that both of these things can't be true. you have paul ryan and house republicans who have been talking for seven years and campaigning on this idea of repealing and replacing obamacare, this is the best we can do and we have conservatives like yourself, members of the freedom caucus, send tor rand paul among others going this is terrible.
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is this really the best we can do? >> no, they have proved that in 2015 when they passed a much better repeal bill. they should start with that. >> what's this doing to conservative movement. in 8, 10, 12 years you have the white house, the senate and the house. the first, you know, out of the gate attempt at the house has the following nick neighbors, swamp care, trump care, on i'm care 2.5, obamacare .5. rino care. ryan care after paul ryan. this is not conservatives and republicans coming together saying we are going to go forward. >> i think the president wants to get this done. we shared with him this week in a meeting in the oval office, there are key parts of campaign
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promises that aren't in this bill, mr. president. >> what does he say to that i'm the quote negotiator, what's his response when you say, mr. president, it's just not here in >> he said two things, one we are still negotiating, thank you for pointing out the things that need to get better. >> did you really need to point that out in >> i think his staff knew that. i think ryan is leading the charge here and frankly for whatever reason he just decided to cop-out on key things. there's no competition across state laws, they keep some of obamacare taxes. you think republicans can repeal those completely. they expand medicaid and pay-off to states like ohio. >> so why, though, is paul ryan making such a pitch? we just saw a video in front of the big television monitor playing professor, why this big pitch for conservatives say it isn't what was promised? >> i think paul's strategy is create a mechanism and you can
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look at new welfare tool, a refundable tax credit that is, in fact, a better way to deliver dollars for health insurance. >> so you're in favor of that? >> we would prefer not to go there, just repeal it and let the marketplace do it but speaking for paul, i think that's what he sees as the positive in there and with that, he's willing to give up really important things. keeps higher taxes, keeps medicaid spending. >> final -- >> doesn't compete across state lines. >> the threat always recently now as it relates to congressmen is vote for this or you will get primary, the president can say, vote for the bill whatever comes out of the final negotiations or i'm i'm going to pull air force into kentucky and makes a lot of noise and endorse primary candidate against republican. on the other hand, you guys with say, vote for what speaker ryan and the president are proposing right now and we are going to primary you with a more conservative republican candidate. is that threat real right now? >> i think right now we don't
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know what the final bill is going to look like. so we are not threatening anybody. i don't think they're seriously threatening anybody. i think what the president can do is go back to ryan -- >> do you believe he's going to? >> i think he wants to get it done. that's the most important thing he wants. he's willing to negotiate to bring conservatives in rather than try to divide them. it was a bad strategy that boehner had, if ryan does it it'll be bad for him of dividing republicans. >> they're divided right now. >> trump will unit them by saying, we have to give something to the conservatives, guys, what is it that you want, i realize that. >> you're something that you will get something. we have to go. come back and let us know if he does. >> absolutely, will do. >> laura. >> coming up, fall-out from president trump's revised travel ban. it still faces challenges, we
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>> president trump's revised plan with first legal setback yesterday. a federal judge blocked the administration from enforcing ban from syrian members trying to flee to wisconsin. rob joining us now live with the latest in our new york news room, hi, rob. >> round two per president trump's travel ban which quickly came under fire, yesterday a miner victory yesterday for the administration yesterday when judge james who ruled against the president's ban last month decided to not immediately apply his previous ruling to this latest executive order. in washington state a group of americans with relatives who have pending visa applications asked robart to shoot down the motion. the state will have to fight
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separately. last month the white house appealed robart's decision. the trump administration quickly went back to work on this new conversation after what -- version what was a nightmare for them at the airports, you remember the protest. this removes iraq from the list of countries which blocked visas leaving just six nations on the list. you can see them on the map. the new ban blocks all no longer singling out syria with the indefinite ban. green card holders are not affected in order and perceived preference of christians over muslims. now, regardless of several changes here, the attorney general in washington state says he's not impressed. >> it's not a new lawsuit. in our view the new executive order contains many of the same legal weaknesses as the first
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and reinstates some of the identical policies as the original. consequently it is equally subject to the injunction that we obtained from judge robart on february 3rd. >> the problem for president trump and the administration on the last ban, however, the white house has taken into account all of the concerns regarding that first executive order, they said they worked huard to appease many critics with the new order. the president said he's confident the new version will survive the courts. so it's going to be a wait and see, laura, back to you. >> all right, rob, talking about the executive order and the changes, thank you so much. >> all right, here to put this all in context, doug smith former assistant secretary at the department of homeland security. so break this down for us, doug. come thursday, are we going to have the same -- i don't want to
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use chaos but same questions and issues that we had before? >> i think we have already seen that. the night it was announced hawaii filed suit. just this week with wikileaks and as you reported the white house jumper, there's pending real national security while they put the energy on fighting this ban. >> you can argue and scaled back from the way they were. you brought up the issue of the white house jumper. he was out in his golf course 35 minutes from the white house, brisk saturday afternoon and he's there with some of his staff along with cabinet secretaries including general kelly from dhs. the white house pool was brought in and the president was asked about the white house jumper last night.
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this is a quote from the president, the service, the secret service did a fantastic job, it was a troubled person. it was very sad. the president at least based on this doesn't seem to faze by what happened last night. should he be? >> i think what he should be fazed about is the secret service stretched unbelievably thip much like coast guard and ice and the more they detract and take funds away from the important missions, the more he should be worried. the secret service has a very, very big job. when you live in free democracy, you look at the beautiful building, it's hard to protect and the secret service is in desperate need of more resources, more manpower, technology. >> formerly of the secret service was on about two hours ago and sounded these -- alarm bells the secret service is willfully unprepared and morale is at its worst. someone who has been at the
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agency, at least, recently, dhs, does that ring true? >> i would say the first point not, they are incredibly prepared. morale is horrible. they are spread thin. >> even when you go to the white house and go to pebble beach, you go through white house room, you go through secret service screening, it's not hard not to hear them grumbling, bad pay, schedules, we all work a tough schedule sometimes but when you hear it across the board, it does make you wonders, the guys in charge of protecting the president and his family, foreign missions of the united states are they underfunded for a lack of a better term? >> they are underfunded. and who needs it the secret service, the coast guard which has held together by bailing tape and bubble gum, desperately
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needs it. >> not only the coast guard but the marines who have half of the planes don't fly. doughs a you point out it's important that when you talk about must be it has to come from somewhere. >> absolutely. >> thanks, doug. laura. >> just how secure is that phone in your pocket with the wikileaks dump highlighting issues with everyday electronics, we looked at what you can do to protect yourself e. e. are you kidding me? no, looks like he took a wrong turn. don't worry, this guy's got like a four-star rating, we're good. his name is randy. that's like one of the most trustworthy names! ordering a getaway car with an app? are you randy? that's me! awesome! surprising. what's not surprising? how much money erin saved by switching to geico. everybody comfortable with the air temp? i could go a little cooler. ok. fifteen minutes could save you fifteen percent or more.
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my frii say not if you this protect yourself.ary. what is scary? pneumococcal pneumonia. it's a serious disease. my doctor said the risk is greater now that i'm over 50! yeah...ya-ha... just one dose of the prevnar 13® vaccine can help protect you from pneumococcal pneumonia- an illness that can cause coughing, chest pain, difficulty breathing, and may even put you in the hospital. prevnar 13® is approved for adults 18 and older to help prevent infections from 13 strains of the bacteria that cause pneumococcal pneumonia. you should not receive prevnar 13® if you have had a severe allergic reaction to the vaccine or its ingredients. if you have a weakened immune system, you may have a lower response to the vaccine. the most common side effects were pain, redness, and swelling at the injection site, limited arm movement, fatigue, headache, muscle pain, joint pain, less appetite, vomiting, fever, chills, and rash. get this one done! ask about prevnar 13® at your next visit to your doctor's office or pharmacy.
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>> while the cia hasn't confirmed the alleged document dump put forth by wikileaks, the agency has reiterated that any surveillance techniques it uses aren't used on americans. but now with wikileaks threatening to make surveillance codes and programs public, will americans be targeted by hackers through their phones and pockets? author of the book future crime, mark goodman joins us to weigh in. man, it used to be stuff out of a movies, now it's real life. mark, thank you for being with us. we often see reaction, you know, as shock and surprise when we hear about consumer electronics being hacked. seems like this information has been out there for a while. should we be surprised now hearing that hackers are getting
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more advanced? >> this has been going on for a very long time. one of my favorite quotes from silicon valley is the future is already here, it's just unevenly distributed. those in the know know that they have been going on for decades. you should not be surprise that had any electronic device you use can be used against you. >> put it out there, so are samsung, apple, others, are they really in the dark over the blind spots? >> i would say that there's a mix. some companies run hacker competitions trying to get hackers to sell them the vulnerabilities so they can fiction -- fix them. there are certainly cases where they don't know. the incentive is to always get your product to market quickly. the latest iphone, 7, 8, 9, 10,
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the latest samsung phone so speed often wins out over security and that's why we are finding ourself in this position. >> not all consumers know of back door of electronic products, when you hear about it, those in the know know, the latest phone or ipad, what can they do to protect themselves? >> keep in mind that there's two type of electronic devices that can be hacked, those plug intoed the wall and those with batteries, in other words, they all can be hacked. there's two categories out there. things you can do nothing about. that is not your problem to fix. for every personal device, iphone, computer, laptop, what car you guy, they make decisions about to protect you and the number one piece of advice is
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updating software, today 90% of apple users are using the latest version of software. with each update in the software, bugs are being fixed, holes are being prepared to keep out hackers. when it comes to android, only 4% of android users are using the latest version of the operating system, so you shouldn't be surprised if you are hacked. >> good information, good to know. thank you so much for being here today. thanks for the tips. leland. >> here is a riddle, what is bringing all americans together around their clocks tonight? the answer coming up
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>> before going friendly reminder that you'll get one less hour of sleep tonight. daylight savings time begins at 2:00 a.m.. so you spring forward before going to bed. and this is always a great question and debate i have. i can never remember the answer from the year before. do you have to reset the clocks on your iphone or do we have alarms now? because if we do that we set it again and you wake up two hours early.don't do it. quest deal with your stove and
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microwave. >> the stove and microwave. and tell you to change the batteries in your smoke alarms. >> there you go. a lot of news. we will see you all back here tomorrow at 1 o'clock. more news from new york right now. >> a news alert. a white house security breach. a suspect under arrest after managing to climb the fence and gain access to the south lawn of the white house. all this while president trump was inside the white house. welcome to a brand now our inside america's news headquarters. good to see you. >> just flew in from los angeles? >> yes i did. with the college kids on the beach. >> is there a 10 under all that makeup? >>

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