tv Your World With Neil Cavuto FOX News May 15, 2017 1:00pm-2:01pm PDT
it's not easy to get there. a full ground stop at teterboro right now which means ground traffic in new york city is a mess. should news break out, we'll break in. "your world" with neil cavuto starts right now. >> neil: all right. we're on top of the plane crash. meantime, where were you 20 years ago today? it's a curious birthday. bill clinton was president and newt gingrich was speaker of the house. and amazon was just getting started. it was start of the dot-com boom. >> a lot going on today. welcome. i'm neil cavuto. >> internet book seller amazon.com was a big seller on the first day of public trading. they outreached their opening price of $18 and doubled
expectations. they closed the day at 23 1/2. >> i had a better toupee back there and have gone through puberty. amazon had a lot of doubters, particularly those that found buying things online off kilter. they were the consensus, largely the experts. the group predisposed to dispose of anything new. that was amazon in 1997. it was teamed a revolution not unlike another one by the so called smart money crowd. the year was 1903 when the president of the michigan savings bank said this to henry ford's lawyer. the force is here to stay but the horse is a fad. and a movie producer said of entertainment that television won't last because people he get tired of staring at apply wood
box. or the down of the computer when ken holtzman said there is no reason for any individual to have a computer in his home. who can forget, ibm dismissing the founders of a company called xerox. not just things but events. variety magazine on rock and roll in 1955. it will be gone by june. it wasn't. or "the new york times" on the prospect of space travel in 1936. a rocket will never be able to leave the earth's atmosphere. it did. many did. or a struggling actor of ronald reagan, a united artist, said after rejecting reagan, that he doesn't have the presidential look. the same folks who said that j.f.k. was too young to be
president. jimmy carter to obscure and donald trump too much of everything to be president. i want to remind you about sure bets an consensus. the bets didn't seem so crazy then but they seem crazy now. that is what life is teachings and defying us. for those that say donald trump is a joke, those that say the whole market is a question mark, think about that. for those that live in the moment, remember, it's only the moment. how many times like a snapshot. once snapped, shot, gone. history proved that. the 20th anniversary of amazon that has made a multibillionaire out of jeff bezos and anybody that plunged $10,000 into this stock 20 years ago today, $5
million. charles payne, i like to brings these dates to remind folks that doubters can be wrong. you know? >> i agree 1,000%. to your point, i'm glad you used things like rock and roll. i think we list in an error of doubt when we should live in an era of hope. so must pessimism out there. it's not just -- jeff beezos wrote a shareholder letter and said we're going to be bold, we're going to be focussed. he talked about if growth potential and talked about all of the things that we take for granted that he as a visionary saw. to his credit, he never let wall
street push him around. >> neil: if you buy the consensus advice, you'll be burnt for doing that. i remember throughout his run and this whole phenomenon, how many people doubted the idea that the novelty would be anything but that. >> how much people doubt it and how often they doubted. amazon has had a lot of ups and downs at the risk of giving away my age. i was 11 years old when amazon ipo'd. i love how you opened the segment. amazon went from books to electronics to web services to products like the echo and products we won't even know we need until amazon invents them. and i just think it's interesting. the optimism that you spoke about in the monologue. but also, leadership and innovation. the american dream that anything is possible here. ways to ship products all over
the country and world. >> neil: i was thinking, these two would never work together. that was the headline talking about bill clinton and newt gingrich. they had a great relationship. but how often the consensus gets it wrong. >> if you miss the 36 amount of return from amazon since the day it went public, don't worry. you're in good company. the experts that i was in the room with 20 years ago were all wrong. they said the company would never make it. the consumers embraced it. speak to the american exceptionallism, the entrepreneurial spirit, they will overcome. they were just estimated by everybody. people said the country is in trouble and the standard of living will stop. we'll never make progress. america is great. we have great spirit and a foundation and a culture and allowed it to grow. the macy's, the j.c. penney,
they all underestimated this country. look at amazon today. a little book seller that is cleaning up across the world. speaks to the fact that there's a brighter future ahead for those smarter, thinking outside the box. that's what we have here. >> charles, saying at this time other way. you think the success of amazon heralded the emergence of the dot-com boom and the internet boom that just exploded and the markets with it. so it can tip the other way. how do you know as a savvy investor when to follow what is a wave and distinguish the wave players? >> neil: you know, again, in the letter of 20 years ago, jeff beezos asks his employees to watch cash throw. they're monitoring mark share, innovative, doing things that are very intriguing. you also like a small the degree of doubt out there, conventional wisdom. maybe it can be a tesla, a
netflix. these are two big names that everybody says will fail and they keep winning. >> neil: shelby, when you look at this, what could we be miss something the consensus says the market was off to the races. many said donald trump would tank the markets. he didn't. do you always play the contraire? what do you do? >> that's a tough questions. for any investor who has any money in the market, you never know what to do. always a little bit of doubt. i think your point about the consensus is right. you have to listen to your gut. you have to read the "wall street journal." be in touch with what is going on. listen to the leadership, the leaders of the country. the amazon, the apples, the microsofts. so amazon this morning, we talked about jeff beezos and his leadership. what would the company look like with someone that didn't listen
to the market? he never let wall street push him around. look for leadership in these companies. if you really trust your gut, it's probably going to take you in the right place. >> look at every election, charles and larry, the guy who eventually win was dismissed of having no chance. look at barack obama or donald trump. they were not the heavy money favorites. that changed. i go back to john kennedy and abraham lincoln. you think given the fact that we have founded conventional wisdom we would think twice about, you know, sure bets or things -- those are very, you know, donald trump. his presidency is a mishmash after a little more than 100 some odd days. >> neil, it's the danger of forecast. the day before the election. so many said the election will be over at 6:00 p.m. and hillary will win. look what happened? always be weary of the
consensus. sometimes it makes sense to get on the other side of the boat. my kids have never been in a j.c. penney but they know the amazon box has something inside of it. that speaks to where the future is. the future is brighter if you're with the right entrepreneurial spirit. >> neil: we've been belaboring this point. history is defined not by the things we thought would happen but the things that did not. we keep forgetting that. >> we always do. i think also history defined by those who just believe in themselves, which i think is the crux of this conversation. to your point, whether it's a donald trump, whether it's a barack obama. i remember him announcing with a handful of people out there saying it's not your turn yet. whether it's a jeff beezos saying i'm going to take this company public and not focus on earnings. people are like, are you nuts? sometimes you feel like the more people that call you crazy the greater chance you have at succeeding. >> neil: thanks, guys.
meantime, we're keeping track of this private plane crash. the faa put out a statement. a leer jet a crashed on runway run at teterboro. the aircraft went down in a residential air. the flight departed from philadelphia, headed to teterboro. the f.a.a. is enroute. local authorities will be releasing information about people on board the aircraft. we will update this statement when we get more information. but this type of plane, this leer jet can hold a maximum of eight people, assuming two pilots. could be as many as six others but not necessarily. we'll keep you posted. [vo] when it comes to investing, looking from a fresh perspective can make all the difference. it can provide what we call an unlock: a realization that often reveals a better path forward. at wells fargo, it's our expertise in finding this
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of missile tests the last three decades combined. kevin corke with the white house. >> neither the nsa nor the fbi are commenting on another big story we're following. i'll tell you about north korea and the launch. i want to bring you up to date on the cyber attack that we've heard a great deal about. as i mentioned, neither government agencies are talking about. we're hearing from the white house as well. they said they have no evidence that the federal systems have been acted by the worldwide megamalware. it's a fishing circumstance that has impacted so many computers around the globe. i want the tell you a couple things about this. impacted some 300,000 machines and 150 countries worldwide. tom bossiic says they're working with their allies around the
world to monitor things. >> we're bringing all the capabilities of the u.s. government to bear on this issue and are working side by side with our partners in the private sector and international partners. >> some of the businesses impacted, fed ex. we're talking about domestically speaking. as i mentioned, we're keeping an eye on north korea. there's been another launch. you heard about it over the weekend. seventh missile test this year. white house calling north korea a flagrant menace. as you can imagine, the president was briefed on this latest test late saturday night. >> there's no question that north korea continues to threaten the united states, our allies, japan and south korea and its neighbors, including china and russia. we're calling on all of the folks, particularly china and russia, to do everything they can in terms of sanctions to help resolve the situation and bring stability.
>> you heard sean mention that there about russia. here's a complication. the missile landed fairly closely to russia. that not only means a problem between moscow and pyongyang and let's be clear, they've had issues, it further complicates any chance between a dialogue with the u.s. and china and kim jong-un. there's a feeling here without the dialogue, things could escalate fairly quickly, neil. >> neil: thank you, kevin. and joe lieberman. great to see you. >> thank you, neil. >> neil: how do we have the north koreans ease up on this? is china doing enough? what do you -- >> china has done a little more since the meeting between president trump and xi jinping. they stopped coal business with the north koreans.
they're putting more pressure on them. but the north koreans keep going ahead. they're intent. everything -- the latest test seems like a significant one. that -- >> neil: you think china is stringing us along? we kept them off on unfair truth or whatever. >> i think whether they're stringing us along, i don't think they're really ready to squeeze north korea as they can. at some point we have to consider sanctions against chinese banks that are doing business with the north koreans. if you're doing business with north korea, this is like on a model of iran. you can't do business in the united states of america. >> neil: what if north korea can be influenced? only a week or two ago they were going after the chinese, calling them the lap dog for the trump administration. what if china can't control it? >> you have to remember, this is
a fin -- fanatical leader. this makes him a world power. at some point, we, not along, but together with our allies in the region, particularly japan and south korea, will have to decide whether or not we have to do more than squeeze the north screens and pin them economically and take military action. that is a tough, tough decision. >> neil: what would be military action? one analogy says if they launch another missile and we shoot it down, it would be a provocative act on our part or the source of the missile launches or shooting it down over land. you know the drill there. any one of those actions would be provocative even though we're responding to them.
>> it's possible that we could -- this would be all out war but we knock out a military building. >> neil: how would they respond? >> that's the danger. an unpredictable leader. they have a massive army. in close range of south korea. it's possible that that would trigger a land war in that part of the world, which nobody wants. so what do you do if you have this menace building, he's trying to get to a point to hit the united states with a nuclear -- >> neil: but iran is different. but the same approach. we don't believe the u.s. will do anything despite the syrian strike with the tomahawk missiles. they don't believe they want to engage us. >> so this is why president trump order the hit on the syrians was so important and why we hopefully together with allies have to continue to do
that against the worst actors in the world. because otherwise the bad guys dominate. they don't really fear us. it's the kind of world without fear of the united states and our allies, we're all eventually going to suffer. incidentally, we worry about iran. iran and north korea cooperate on military programs including ballistic missile defense. so what north korea may be developing today will be in the possession of iran tomorrow and vice versa. >> neil: quickly, i'd be remiss. the comey situation. do you think there should be a special commission on the -- an independent prosecutor? what do you think? >> you know, i always favor the special counsel law. it's hard to have a credible investigation of somebody high up in the government. so i'd still like to see a special prosecutor, special counsel. >> neil: thanks, senator.
we're learning more about this teterboro plane crash. a building on fire, another building on fire. all we know right now all air traffic in the new york area down. so the incredibly minor accident that i had tonight- four weeks without the car. okay, yup. good night. with accident forgiveness your rates won't go up just because of an accident. switching to allstate is worth it. if you have moderate to severe plaque psoriasis, isn't it time to let the real you shine through? introducing otezla, apremilast. otezla is not an injection or a cream. it's a pill that treats plaque psoriasis differently. some people who took otezla saw 75% clearer skin after 4 months. and otezla's prescribing information has no requirement for routine lab monitoring. don't take otezla if you are allergic to any of its ingredients. otezla may increase the risk of depression.
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like la guardia and j.f.k. have similarly seen the traffic disrupted. that was the first case. we don't know if that is the case right now. we're keeping a very close eye on it. a leer jet that can hold up to eight people. what caused it? we don't know. it was leaving from philadelphia, crashing just shy of the runway in teterboro. this is again a largely private aviation airport, private jets coming in and out of there. we're following something else as well. this ongoing push for a special prosecutor. chuck schumer calling for that right in light of the firing of fbi's james comey. who is on that short list to replace mr. comey? the independent journal's erin is here. what do you hear? >> i'd point out that president trump has not met with any of
the candidates. it's pure speculation at this point. the attorney general did interview a slate of candidates over the weekend, eight. we heard the associate press said there's 14 candidates. the white house said the trump administration won't interview any more than just the eight. so if you look at the candidates, i know for example that president trump does like texas senator john cornyn. he was the attorney general in president. what the president like about him, his questioning of eric holder who was the attorney general in obama administration for fast and furious. trump congratulated cornyn for that particular questioning. francis was another one. she was the adviser to george w. bush. she worked in the justice department the clinton
administration. we're hearing a lot about mike rogers. a former republican congressman. he was on trump's transition team. he was obviously, as we have been talking about, a special agent in the fbi. he could be a good choice, too. again, until we hear anything from president trump's mouth, i'd say we don't know anything about who the next fbi director, the a pointee will be. >> neil: chuck schumer has tied that to the agreement of getting a special prosecutor going on the russian links with the election. you know the drill. what is the appetite for that? linking that and the appointment to the special prosecutor? >> i do think the political momentum is with chuck schumer on this one. >> neil: really? >> yeah. looking at the polls today. 78% of survey respondents agree with that, that there should be a special prosecutor or special committee. you hear a number of republicans
calling for that, too. it's growing in the republican ranks for that. so chuck schumer probably made a good call in calling for that. >> neil: how likely is it? >> the white house says they don't seed a need for it. there's a number of other investigations. i don't think it's likely this week and not before president trump takes his trip friday. >> neil: meanwhile, the acting director will continue, mccabe, before this is settled. that could be some time. >> it could. he interviewed for that job as well. he has some -- there's some political concerns as far as he goes with his wife and working with terry mccullough. so i don't know if he will be on the short list ultimately. like i said, he was interviewed for the job. >> neil: erin, thank you. back to teterboro and the latest on the crash. local police and fire officials are on the site here. just across the river here from new york city.
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>> you will answer to us. you're our representative. we're voting against you. you will answer to us. >> i'll answer the question if you let me. >> i'm concerned there's something mentally wrong with donald trump. >> can anyone else see it? why don't you see it, congressman? >> more of an attack on obama than helping us as a whole. >> neil: and the congressman was just trying to show his moderating position to try to find middle ground on the thorny issues that people were railing about. a lot of heat here. representative macarthur is part of the moderate republicans that try to find an accessible
solutions for both sides. in the end, he was talking about healthcare initiatives. congressman, that didn't go as you would have hoped. >> i went into a town that i lost by the most margin. i went to a democratic strong hold that i won by 12% with 12% of the vote. >> why did you do it? >> because people need to understand that i represent everyone. >> but you have seen what happens with these other forums. >> i don't reget going through it. it was five hours and it was brutal. people need to hear from me about what i'm doing and why. >> neil: when you explained it, congressman, for example the healthcare, did you -- it's going broke. >> i couldn't because there were people there who intentionally were whipping up the crowd and not allowing me to speak.
>> so there weren't people from -- >> no, there were license plates from new york, pennsylvania outside. there were my constituents. i know that. >> neil: but inside only constituents could get many? >> no, only constituents could ask question. there were certainly my constituents there. for five hours, we went back and forth and tried to communicate. what i find disturbing neil, a level of civil discourse. the deterioration of discourse. my mother was a progressive democrat. my father was a conservative republican. they fought like cats and dogs. they loved each other and respected each other. some of what i saw the other night lacked any kind of respect and decor. >> you're not coming out as one of these extreme congressmen that is you're not open to finding middle ground on some of these issues. you're not the definition of congressman on the right or the left, unwilling to consider the
other point of view. you're dragged into this. >> it's a swing district. i represented it well. i'm a center right. >> you can understand why your colleagues say don't do it. >> for me, i needed to be with my constituents, whether it was an ugly night or not -- >> neil: and you know, we admire you coming, a good thing that you did go or was it just -- >> not that night. you know, look, i'm trying to help solve maybe the issue of our day. how does this society care for the most vulnerable people without the golf taking over healthcare, which is a bad outcome. >> a lot of those folks seem to equate you with donald trump. how did you handle that? >> i can only be who i am. >> neil: you support donald
trump, have you? >> yes, i supported donald trump. people should give him a chance. he's our president. he won my district. that's what these people i don't think understood and i tried to explain for them, for every one of them, there was another person in this district, my district that disagreed with them. donald trump won my district by six, seven points. so i understand that passions are inflamed. but people have to realize this is a democracy. i have to represent both sides. >> neil: people refuse to see hem as the president of the united states. >> he is. >> neil: how long you think that goes on? >> i don't know. but it's not good for the country. i asked people to try to listen, to try to give respect to opposing viewpoints. that was not much in evidence on that night. >> neil: were you concerned for your safety? that got raucous. >> the county police, the town
police were out in strength. >> neil: i'm sure they were telling you, we have a crazy crowd here. did you think i shouldn't do this. >> no. >> neil: would you do it again? >> yes. >> neil: why did you go so long? >> i started the night telling people -- they weren't listening. i was trying to get them to slow down and listen. i said i will stay until everyone has asked a question. so give me a chance to really answer you. it took five hours. >> neil: i was noticing in some of the footage, as soon as you would try to calmly answer, i mean, they would be jumping all over you. >> there were people in that crowd -- i watched some of the same people trying to whip up the crowd. there were people there whose job it is to disrupt town halls. that is unhealthy for this country. these are big problems, neil. we're trying to solve them. i'm not saying one party has the
lock on the answer. it requires both parties to collaborate to work together. i'm just urging people republican and democrat maybe just accept that the other guy can be right. >> neil: just be human beings. >> right. nobody has a lock on this. >> neil: thanks, congressman. we were chatting here, learning more about the teterboro plane crash today. two have been reported killed per the police at teterboro airport. local and surrounding police, firemen, still on the scene. apparently this happened when the plane hit a building. that building is on fire. beyond that, no one knows who are the two. the leer jet holds eight people besides the two pilots. we don't know the full pass sen gwen manifest. we know police are confirming two have been killed. we'll keep you posted.
>> neil: all you need is news of a global hack attack, anything trying to do with preventing that sort of thing. stocks and those type of issues soaring today. businesses and governments look to protect themselves from any ransomware terror attacks. can that do the trick? tara mueller on that. these are the same issues that weren't doing well a couple weeks ago. now envogue. some of this was as simple as legal owners of microsoft windows software getting an automatically down-loaded patch but they didn't have that, right? >> sure, lots of problems here. vulnerability on microsoft's end and criminal activity that we're able to exploit. vulnerabilities in the system. we saw this spread across several countries, 300,000
computers. the good news, the hackers weren't that successful. they were trying to get money out of it. they did get some money. for the amount of computers they touched, most people should not and did not pay. >> neil: apparently few did. 45,000 in bitcoin, an online currency. why is that? used to be you paid up and many did to get their computers back online particularly a hospital or medical facility. why not this time around? >> law enforcement has advised people not to pay the ransom. this can make you subject to future attacks. there's been solutions to get your data without paying to unlock. this was a perfect storm-type of attack. it's been referred to as a perfect storm. there was malware and ransom wear that locked the data, encrypted it and made the user unable to access it. they required or asked for
payment. so this is being fixed through alternate channels. you don't have to pay the blackmailers or the criminals to get the data. the other side of the story is fortunately while hospitals were affected and a number of targets, did not really have kinetic affects. shut down systems but did not cause any, for example, power outages or loss of life in that sense. this was an information attack, which shut down systems and locked up data, which is problematic of itself. but it does sort of raise a red flag about the potential -- probably a small group of individuals that are not saying that they know who yet and might take some time to cause global damage. >> so how do they coordinate somebody that could be this sweep something. >> the individuals that carried this out may not necessarily have realized how far the attacks may have ended up spreading. it's unclear who specifically the initial target may have been. then it could have been spread
beyond the initial intention of the attack. >> neil: how does it do that? you get every major country on earth affected, how does that happen? >> well, they could be going after different large systems. once they penetrate, the computers are connected on networks. in this case, they targeted multiple countries. we don't know who the perpetrators were. it's possible they were targeting specific institutions linked to other networks. as we've seen in the past, they typically do spread beyond the initial target. too early to say who was behind this. seems like it's probably not a state actor given that state actors, the big state actors were all affected by it. so probably is a smaller group or individual. in this case, probably wasn't a terrorist organization. but red flags about the capabilities, this is what to watch. >> and given what happened here and maybe it was intended to be so large and sweeping, but what can folks like you and i do?
>> sure. on the individual level, you need to be good about your cyber hygiene or cyber upkeep. checking in with your i.p. and knowing the updates and knowing your e-mails. larger institutions need to talk to the staff about these issues, make sure that everybody is aware. really just takes a few vulnerabilities to affect the system at large. like with any security issue in general, there's an infinite amount of targets. in the cyber world, it's the same thing. everything that is hooked up to a computer can and probably at some point will be a target, whether it's a financial institution, whether it's our power grid, whether in this case a hospital or auto plant. computers are running the world at this point. unfortunately that means we have to be very good about not just preventing these attacks but
responding to them. they were able -- >> neil: normally it's an e-mail or source you don't recognize, right? >> exactly. don't click on links for unknown sources or download applications for websites you're not familiar with. in this day and age, we click hundreds of clicks and don't think about it on twitter and e-mail. >> thank you. former cia analyst, counter terrorism expert. we're getting a few more details on the teterboro plane crash. we'll get you posted and reports on that at least two have been killed in this private jet airport across the hudson river in new york. it was leaving from philadelphia. never landed. in teterboro. more after this.
>> neil: all right. these are our confirmations that we're getting from new jersey. police confirming that two are dead, likely the flight crew in this leer jet crash that happened about an hour, a little more than an hour ago. no other passengers we're told were on that flight. that's all we can tell you, if that is the case. local and surrounding police, fire and ambulance are on the site right now of the teterboro airport. largely a private airport, a lot of private jets leave in and out from those that work in and out of manhattan. this is the airport of choice for them. it's shut down right now. although air travel does continue at the three major airport, la guardia, j.f.k. and new jersey, liberty
international. trace gallagher, a former pilot, joins us himself. what do you hear? >> well, you can look at the pictures and you can see, they keep panning back and forth. if you look at where the plane appeared to go in, you can see it went very hard and very fast. witnesses said it listed a little to his left as it came in. we're talking about a leer jet 35 attempting to land at teterbo teterboro. officials said the jet hit three buildings that you can see are all on fire. it's unclear if anybody was inside those buildings. the leer jet 35 can carry two pilots and we have confirmed it was the flight crew killed in this crash. there were no passengers on board. it can hold six or eight passengers. we should tell you the plane was coming in from philadelphia. it's unclear how many fuel was on board.
these things can hold about 950 gallons. so there could be a great deal of fuel burning in the billings. local air traffic at newark and la guardia were affected but we're told the flights are coming and going there. the leer jet 35 is the plane that payne stewart was in when it lost pressure in 1995. this is a twin engine jet with a stellar record and coming up short on a runway is a very rare occurrence. the runway is pristine. there were no reports of storms. so this is unusual. the listing to the left could be an indication of engine problems. we don't want to get ahead of ourselves. the faa is on scene as is the national transportation and safety board. no comments about the cause of
this crash. just to update, two are dead, confirmed. we believe it's the pilot and co-pilot. we don't know the company or companies that own this, neil. but there apparently were no passengers on board the plane. now first responders are trying as hard as they can to get this out and find out who might have been inside the three buildings that were hit. >> and to your point, if it was leaving from philadelphia, it hadn't burned through a lot of that fuel. >> it hadn't burned through much. maybe it was a short hop. there's a lot of fuel because a lot of smoke and flames. but this thing may have just been bouncing in to pick up passengers at teterboro and on for a longer journey. the original destination we believe or origination was philadelphia. we have no idea where this thing was planning on going throughout the rest of the day, neil. >> neil: all right, trace. thanks very much.
two are known dead. air traffic in and out of teterboro has stopped. the major international airport. we'll keep you post. rheumatoid. because there are options. like an "unjection™". xeljanz xr. a once daily pill for adults with moderate to severe ra for whom methotrexate did not work well. xeljanz xr can reduce pain, swelling and joint damage, even without methotrexate. xeljanz xr can lower your ability to fight infections, including tuberculosis. serious, sometimes fatal infections, lymphoma and other cancers have happened. don't start xeljanz xr if you have an infection. tears in the stomach or intestines, low blood cell counts and higher liver tests and cholesterol levels have happened. your doctor should perform blood tests before you start and while taking xeljanz xr, and monitor certain liver tests. tell your doctor if you were in a region where fungal infections are common and if you have had tb, hepatitis b or c,
>> eric: hello, everyone. i am eric bolling with eboni k. williams and kat timpf. we are "the fox news specialists" ." despite the left wing freak out, and when i say left-wing, i include politicians, pundits, left-leaning media. despite their collective freak out, president trump is forging ahead in the wake of the james comey firing. the hysteria from the president's enemies is morphing into an all-out assault against the administration. >> very bothersome, very disturbing to me. i