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tv   The Next Revolution With Steve Hilton  FOX News  February 4, 2018 6:00pm-7:00pm PST

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go to the press if he brings down the president of the united states." ♪ ... . steve: breaking tonight, president trump feeling the heat from democrats fighting for their own memo release as the fbi faces tough questions from the trump supporter. welcome to "the next revolution." and this is the home of positive populism. tonight, kimberly gillman is here to break down the state of the union along with our fantastic panel. also swamp watch takes on the deep state, does it exist and is president trump its main target. and the most important social issue affecting america, the author of an important new book is here with a message you don't want to miss. plus, this happened to our own "next revolution" camera
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crew this week on the streets of san francisco. a terrifying holdup caught on camera with our employees in the middle of it. you'll hear the story but first, here is the most porcht thinimportant thing abouz letter and the argument. it was actually made by tom perez, chair of the dnc, quote, we can't let them undermine our justice system to serve their partisan political interests. no one is above the law. dead right. but that includes the democrats and it includes the fbi. and the security services. our government is supposed to be accountable to us through our elected representatives. they have to be able to question every part and every action of the federal government at any time. but the democrats accuse republicans who are doing just that of playing politics while
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they're standing up for democracy, as if the democrats aren't playing politics. just look at the smug pompous adam schiff. for him the road to the democratic nomination, yes, he is really planning to run in 2020, leads through moscow and the russian conspiracy that he shamelessly used to build his profile. but trump hatred is turning democrats brains and value to mush by denouncing any efforts to reduce low wage immigration as white nationalism, they've become the stooges of big business. by building up russia and turning a blind eye to china, they're the stooges of xi jinping. and now, they've become the stooges of the surveillance state. the security bureaucracy is up in arms about the idea that anyone should question the fbi or the justice department.
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of course that's what the insiders would say. they want to protect their power. they don't want outsiders interfering in their cozy little world. but that was the whole point of the 2016 election, to disrupt the insiders cozy little world, to disrupt the snooty self serving elite. no wonder they resist. no wonder they're trying to crush donald trump. he represents a noter l threat to their interests and their way of life. of course they dress up their resistance in high minded rhetoric about protecting democratic norms. but in reality it's they, the insiders who are undermining the democratic norms by subverting the very core of our democratic process, the idea that elections should actually change things. that we the people should be in charge through the representatives that we elect. the ruling party in washington has a different idea. not we the people but you the
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people rule by we the elite. and i know from experience in the end, there is only one way to curv curb the power of this establishment and that is to cut it down to size radically, drastically, irreversibly, to take power and resources away from washington and put anytime the hands of the people, in the states and in our local communities. that is the next revolution we need. please tell me what you think. follow us on twitter and have your say. now let's see what tonight's panel thinks. joining me now were sere ris xm host, tha, and senior contributt red state, kyra davis, and look at this, it's so exciting with us from new york it's k.g.,
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cohost of "the five." >> i'm going to come out there soon. i promise. steve: i think you're coming out soon but we're thrilled to have you. i'm going to start with you since you're the furthest away. i want to talk about this issue of the knew new nunez and the r. i don't want to get bogged down in russia. we've had a lot of conversation around that. i want to talk act the principle. it's not only okay but really important fo for congress to investigate what's going on inside federal agencies like the fbi and the justice department. that's not disloyal or unpatriotic. it's called to our democracy. >> i think it's truly patriotic to make sure that we have the checks and balances, that you have some oversight. can you imagine if we did not? this is really proof positive that you need to be able to have the ability and the resources to examine and identify, especially as it relates to key issues like
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this that involved national security, american politics, our election system. what we learned in this is very significant, that yes, we love the men and women that serve in the fbi and serve in these agencies they're hardworking. the majority are fantastic. but in any organization you're going to find a few people that perhaps need to be rooted out that's what we've seen here. they had a political agenda that really circumvented them being authentic, genuine integrity and having the character to do the job in an honest way instead of rooting for a specific outcome in trying to undermine our system of democracy. so we really saw that this was government at work in a sense that we had the congressional oversight to make sure that we can prevent, identify and prevent these abuses from happening in the future. steve: and just one last point. don't you think it's kind of
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overdue, actually. it's been -- i think for too long there's been an assumption that because of course we all admire the bravery of the individual men and women who put their self in harm's way on our behalf. that we kind of let them get away with things that actually have been, you know, really bad and that their scrutiny is overdue. >> well the scrutiny is overdue because for so long there's been a presumption that they are all mighty and above and beyond any kind of reproach. and what we saw here is there really is a key need here that's integral to the whole process to be able to have the oversight and be able to ask the important questions and have the access. nobody wins if there isn't transparency and that's important. you have to examine both sides of the issue. you have to deep dive beneath it to make sure that there is veracity to support documents like this. can you imagine -- i mean, this
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was to the highest level in terms of the presidency of the united states. and a concerted effort to try to undermine an american election and that is really something that cannot go unnoticed or not discussed. steve: i think that's really the heart of this. but, i suspect you disagree. are you comfortable ending up. >> a little bit. steve: defending the cia and nsa, are you comfortable with that position that you're in lock step? >> i think you know i'm procivil liberties. but the situation here is let's just be frank. president trump does not want the eyes on the investigation into his office. there's multiple investigations, senate investigation, congressional investigation, the fbi was investigating him and now he is treating another investigation of the fbi to discount the investigation of himself. the truth is that you did have
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carter page who had been a russian energy -- he whruz was investing in russian agencies. the truth is george pop lop louse has pled guilty to lying to if ib if which is part of an existing investigation. this is politics at its best. called distract. what was once a bipartisan investigation is now a partisan investigation and frankly it's not a memo, not a legal document. it's ap op-ed. that's all it is. it's to distract. nothing official. he say it's partisan. you get sources that are politically motivated but you get multiple sources. there have been three rounds of extensions of the fisa extensions and there are multiple sources that they've admitted. steve: i think -- i'll let you speak to this. from the president's point of view, the whole thing was originally patted down and politically motivated because it's trying to undermine the election results.
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but that's what it is all around. >> right. and i think this whole issue of like this is just another distraction, i mean, this is all we've had since election day on the part of the democrats. it's just they are the ones who are putting distraction after distraction out there. i don't see why president trump shouldn't have the right to answer the charges that are being made against him, especially if he feels that there was some partisan sentiment going on. and i think it's fair to remind the american people that the people that work in our government and serve at the highest levels are people like us and they all have their biases and they all have their hopes and wishes and dreams. and just like you would do if you felt very pins. ed in a job that you were in, they feel they might feel that they should use their position to influence the politics of the day. and i don't think it's wrong to say we need to root those people out, remind them that their loyalty is towards the american people, not towards their ideology.
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>> steve: it is worth saying. there have been other democrats like senator bernie sanders fighting to get medicare for all, something that could transform the lives of everyone watching the show. there's been an excessive focus on it. the fbi was investigating an alleged crime. and both centers of power accountable, both the executive and the fbi. but you know, there are people fighting for things that ra ellie important to the people who voted for president trump and the people who voted for hillary clinton that would really transform -- i mean the state of the union, specific things before that that would be transformational and democrats could care less. last word to you, kimberly, on the topic. what do you make of all of that? >> anybody who cares about this country and is a patriot, we want the truth. we don't want someone affecting who's in the oval office by presenting a false narrative and false fact to a judge in order
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to obtain an illegal warrant. this is so important and so key on so many levels. you cannot say it's just a distraction, the president wants to distract. no everybody could care about this. the outrageous behavior that happened here should offend every american regardless of political persuasion. steve: i agree. i just don't feel in this current climate we're goings to end up in that happy place. the mt. and his supporters say that it's its biggest enemy. so is the deep state real? swamp watch investigates and you can't miss what we found. and next, our own "next revolution" camera crew robbed at gunpoint in a daring daylight holdup. anita vogel is here with the story that hits close to home with all of us here, straight ahead after the break. uh!
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♪i used to be spellbound hello again.
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. steve: welcome back to the next revolution. this week our own anita vogel and tom whitaker were covering a story in san francisco when they actually became the story. look at this. shocking surveillance video captured tom robbed with a gun pointed to his head while he and anita were shooting this week's story in broad daylight.
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anita is here with me now just to talk about this, which must have just been absolutely terrifying. i couldn't believe it when i saw it. >> i was unbelievable. it was something we didn't expect to happen. we knew that we were going into a troubled neighborhood. so we had hired armed security to be with us. and the first question i asked the security was, are you armed, and they said they were and that made me feel a little better. but still, we just never anticipated what would happen. essentially you see right there, that's what's happening. the photographer and the security guard were out in front of the building shooting some exteriors of the building. and all of the sudden a card pulled up, they jumped out, threw the security guard to the ground, held hi photographer at gunpoint and demanded the camera. and of course he gave it over. steve: it's just incredible how quickly it happened? >> it happened in seven seconds.
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steve: absolutely incredible. obviously we're so relieved that you are okay, all three of you are okay. but you know, this is -- you know, unfortunately a reality for many people. i mean you've got it on camera here and it's affected us here. but this is what a lot of people experience in their neighborhood. >> they do. this has been going on throughout san francisco, these thugs targeting media crews and stealing their cameras. that's happening throughout san francisco. and one of the more shocking things is when the police responded -- it was a wonderful police response by the way. they said, even if we catch this guy and charge him with armed robbery, the best we can hope to get is maybe probation. and i have to say, i was just shocked at that. steve: we need kimberly's take on that. maybe we can get that later. that's what he used to do in san francisco. thaidgesthanks, anita. glad you're okay, tom whitaker.
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it's an important point. if anyone at home recognizes the man or the car, or if you know anything about the events of that day, call san francisco police. that is the number on your screen right now. let's get back to why you were there in san francisco to begin with. it's a really important story and a topic i feel very very sphronglstrongly about. many experts believe that the environment in which a child is raised in one of is leading factors in determining what sort of adult they become and that's the story that anita is going to bring us now. >> this is one of the poorest most underserved neighborhoods in san francisco. for many years it had one pediatrician for every 10,000 kids. at least until dr. nadine berk harris opened shop in 2007. >> hi. how are you? >> most of the kids i was seeing had experienced such severe trauma that it felt like
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something wells was going on. >> she soon began to realize her young patients were getting sick from the toxic stress of problems at home violence, drug addicted parents and in some cases sexual abuse. >> folks who are exposed in high doses have triple the risk of heart disease and lung cancer and a 20-year difference in life expectancy. >> decades earlier this same findings were documented in a land mark study called the adverse childhood experience study. the original coauthor stumbled upon a link between childhood trauma and serious illness when a patient in an obesity clinic revealed she had been sexually abused as a child. >> i started inquiring about childhood sexual abuse routinely in the program a couple of weeks later and i couldn't believe that every other person i was asking was acknowledging such a
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history. and you know, i mean, can't be. you know, people would know if this were true. >> so the doctor developed an ace questionnaire for a study with more than 17,000 candidates. it coveredded ten topics ranging from divorce to having a family member in prison. the more aces the person had, the greater the chance for serious health problem. >> this opened the eyes of a lot of people in the medical industry. it made us consider social factors. >> this is treatable. >> dr. berk harris continues to talk about the ace study. she screens all of her patients with an ace questionnaire and hopes one day every pediatrician will be done the same. steve: joining me you, dr. nadine berk harris. i'm so thrilled that you're here and we get a chance to talk about this. in a way, this is everything when it comes to the social
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problems that we cover on this show, people experience in their lives. tell us what your -- what you're really working towards. what you would like to see happen based on this work. >> what we understand, steve, is that earlier adversity profoundly impacts the way our bodies work. and can lead to dramatically increased risk of lots of different health problems later on down the line. but this is preventable. all of the researcher shows th n weapon do early intervention we can improve outcome. but unfortunately today only 4% of the pediatricians in the united states are screening for adverse childhood experiences and that is something that i am on a mission to change. steve: so the idea is that if you can -- some people might be watching say, isn't it kind of obvious? can't you just tell that people, that family es and children are
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experiencing this adverse childhood experiences in a home and in their communities, isn't it kind of obvious? why do you need this process? >> absolutely not. the whole point is adverse childhood experiences happen in every community, it happens to all of us. the original study was done in a community that was 70% caucasian, 70% college educated. and in the deepest well i tell the story of a dear friend of mine who was very generous with her story. she's the head of a major silicon valley company and yet she had toxic stress happening in her own home. this is not something that you can necessarily tell by looking. it is critical that we actually screen. >> so if you find out through screening and if you get your wish that this becomes common place so you can tell, this is a family, this is a child who is experiencing this, what next? how does that help change the trajectory of that person's
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life? >> there's so much that we can do. and one of the things that we -- that the research shows, that we know, is that number one, these approaches need to be two-generation approaches. we need to support both the child and their caregiver. because most often histories of adversity are handed down from one generation to the next to the next. we have an incredible opportunity to break that intergenerational cycle. and the science shows us that there are things that we can do to get to the root cause, which is an overactive stress response. so things like nutrition, mindfulness, like meditation, good old-fashioned mental health. all of these things help to calm the stress response, reduce stress hormones, reduce inflammation. steve: and the other thing i think is interesting about this,
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and we can talk about this with the panel in a second, a actually politically speaking it brings together -- there's not a partisan story here. there are all sorts of things that everyone agrees with, brings up the importance of stable families and raising children in a stable loving home which is something that conservatives can really get behind. that's what's optimistic about this work. if you stay right there, we'll come back and talk about it with the panel and kimberly in new york. >> and later in swamp watch we'll taken the deep state. is it really after the president?ou don't miss that. we'll be back in a minute.
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. steve: welcome back everyone. you heard in our last segment about social and environmental factors that are so intimately connected to problems with life. nay deen burke harris is still here with us and we're all just fascinated by that conversation. i can see that. kyra. >> i'm fascinated by it. we were talking a little off camera before the show and i was telling nadine about how i had a delay response to some childhood drama and was diagnosed with depression many my mid-30s after i became a mother and it was so interes interesting how y
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therapist's approach, it's a problem that's not just a chemical imbalance. i ran a nonprofit in the inner city and i saw the connection between the health of my kids and the conditions of their homes. and i just find it fascinating that someone has put all of this together saying yes this is a problem. i think one thing i would ask you is somebody who, you know, is from that line of work and has done it, you know, if we engage in some of these screening opportunities that you're suggesting and we find these things in the kids that we're mentoring and helping, what is the next step after that? >> i think a lot of people might be leery, is the government going to come get involved. and if it's not, what it seems. >> this is something where everybodeverysegment of our soco be the solution. when i talk to doctors, they're concerned, how can i screen if i maybe don't have enough resources in my clinic. when i talk to educators who are trying to educate kids with an
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overactive stress response, that in and of itself is a challenge. when i talk with folks who are running nonprofits, et cetera. and the point is that we all have a role to play. it's really important that we do early identification and that's the reason why i strongly advocate for every pediatrician in america to screen. but from there we go from creating educational environmentenvironments that are to understanding if a child has an overactive stress spns. steve: i want to bring kimberly in, if i may. this relates so much to -- you literally experienced this in san francisco, in your previous career. what's your response. >> yes, i did. steve: -- when you hear about the origins of the problems? >> i think this is so important. having work as a prosecutor in san francisco and worked with children that had been abused physically and sexually, you really just see the effects and then you see some of those
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children reenter in the juvenile justice center that have had problems and reoffend as adults because they've never been properly diagnosed and treated. i grew up in the mission district in san francisco. i grew up without a mother because my mother died. he was taken from me at a young age, at 10. and i see some of those behaviors in myself. but it made me a better advocate and a better prosecutor to understand the sense of abandonment and loss, some of these children feel a loss of childhood in the instances when they've been violated to try to cope. and to see the stress that their little bodies and the emotional stress they're in as a result of their environment. i applaud the work she's doing and i think it's an incredibly important early diagnostic tool that must be used across this country and internationally to help children grow up to be
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strong, healthy adults. steve: i thought you put that really well. one of the things i really love about this work is that it helps us try and understand the causes of these social problems that too often in politics and government you sort of focus on the symptoms. that is really getting to the causes. >> nadine is a hero. she's very widely regarded as a hero. i had experienced a lot of that. we had a lot of addiction in the family when i was a child and i experienced as an adult, extreme acts of violence. and i found this, when e was i s researching, i found that really challenging. i found your work so important in helping with that. one of the things that i learned is that one of the things that is an extraordinary antidepressant releasing the shame that you have about those experiences. in the aids crisis, openly gay
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men died earlier even though they got medical care. shame destroys you. if you give people a context where they can be told i'm really sorry this happened to you, that should never have happened to you, you shouldn't feel ashamed. that leads in itself to a reduction in the trauma. steve: i second that. we don't have too much time. >> people are hurting right now. i mean income and equality, that's one of the biggest causes of stress is economics. and there's a million other causes as well. but people are hurting in these communities and children are baring the effect of the stress that's being placed on parents. this is the type of work and the kinds of conversations we need to have while simultaneously talking about the programs and response of government's policies that will help the income equality. steve: we'll close it out with you, nadine. you can tell the love for your work and i'm sure you're experiencing that everywhere
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you're talking about this 37 but i mean i really encouraging everyone to buy your book, read it and get behind this campaign. what's your -- what should people do next? >> thank you. i mean the reason i wrote "the deepest well" is we can pay downstream in terms of health care and justice and all of these different things or we can invest in making sure that we can prevent some of these things which will lead to better outcomes for the entire nation. there's a role that every single one of us can play, even if it's just beginning with checking our own adverse childhood experiences and understanding how that's impacting what we're doing every day. steve: thank you so much. pe we really appreciate it. i would love to come back in a while and talk about how it's going, how your campaign is going and whether the changes that you want to see are really happening. we appreciate you being here. thank you. >> thank you. steve: coming up next, a bit of a change of pace. we're going to be looking at the mysteries of the deep state.
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it's not funny. it's very serious. i know. you can't miss it though. we're going to expose what's going on in the shady back halls of government. don't go away.
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. steve: we've heard a lot in recent months about the deep state. supporters of the president claim it's a shadowy group of trump hating officials in bureaucracy who tried to stop him from becoming president and still plotting to get him out. in response democrats and never trump republicans dismiss talk of a deep state as a crazy conspiracy theory. there once was a time when the left cared about civil libert liberties. but now the elites in both parties are turning a blind eye to a real problem that's been around for decades. the rise of a permanent ruling class in our federal bureaucracy
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that arrogantly believes it's got the right to block the policies of the leaders you elect. they block republicans and they block democrats. they're blocking president trump and unless we do something about it they will block his successors too. there is a deep state and it's the subject of tonight's swamp watch. ♪ the federal bureaucracy has become so unaccountable that it's impossible for citizens to know how big it is or what it does in their name and with their money. you can't get a straight answer out of the government itself, of course. the administrative conference of the united states lists 1515 federal agencies. but according to the website, usa. gov, there's over 400. a similar lack of transparency about how many federal bureaucrats there are. some they there are 2 million, some they 3 million. here's what we know. the federal bureaucrats are
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unelecteelected their pay is lay based on tenure and not performance. and special rules give them total job securitying with which adds up to zero accountability. publishing sector yua union sped millions on lobbying and political donations to make sure that the elected officials don't rock the boat. the federation spent 3 million dollars on lobbying and gave $7 million in campaign contributions. this is taxpayer funded lobbying of the government by the government. what a sick swampy joke. of course with their job so well-protected and no need to go to the trouble of actually getting elected, this permanent bureaucratic class can spend more time creating the rules and regulations that affect the rest of us. in between congress enacted 214 laws. in that same time federal agencies issued 3,853 rules and regulations. that's 18 regulations from the
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bureaucracy for every law passed by congress. there's a more insidious way the deep state exercises power, by blocking the policies of the people you elect. president obama was elected to end america's foreign wars. that's what he promised. but the permanent national security bureaucracy had a different idea. they refused to give him options in line with his election promises. then in the i.d. middle of tense negotiations, 15 anonymous bureaucrats took matters into their own hands, leaking damaging comments to news outlets. he gave in and sent 30,000 new troops to afghanistan. of course deep state bureaucrats moved their obstruction to high gear when president trump was elected. when the white house ordered a stop to advertising encouraging american to sign up for obamacare, employees at the health and human services department rebelled and made the new administration revise its directive in less twhan 24 mowers. an employ que employee at the je
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department threatened to slow down his work if iefn orders he didn't like. quote, you're going to see bureaucrats using time to their advantage, he said. people here will resist and push back against orders they find unconscionable. isn't there a, you know, democratic norm about the civil service having a duty to faithfully implement the policies of the elected government? npr interviewed a burr cat in the department of energy who admitted that she and her colleagues were altering project reports to remove mentions of climate change so the administration wouldn't end them. they said they were protecting their interests and agenda. how fortunate we are to have such public minded civil servants saving america from the consequences of silly old democracy. here's another official, quote, there are definitely some career civil servants that will not ever give in. the people who know how the system works have used these tactics. when theyty what they're doing
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is harmful to the citizens or the country in the long run, i think they'll stand up for what they believe in the bureaucratic ways they can. if that civil servant wants to stand up for what they believe in, run for office like everybody else. there's one more way they weld their power. the intelligence bureaucracies have become swollen with unaccountable power and resources since the 9/1 is attack despite continuing scandals and failures. before edward snowden exposed the mass collection of american's phone records, then james clapper was asked by congress if intelligence services gathered, quote, any type of data at all on millions of americans. he answered no, sir. that was a lie. and he admitted it later, describing his answer as quote clearly erroneous. i suppose that's one way of putting it. this is the same james clapper the bur burr cat who secretly sr
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vealed americans and lied about it the in congress and now announcing donald trump as a threat to our democracy. it turns out that secret surveillance is one of the deep state's favorite activities. the fbi opened over 80,000 assessments between 2009 and '11. with agents allowed to open those assessments proactively without any factual basis. congressman devin nunes has brought all of this into the spotlight with his memo accusing the fbi of abusing its power. but nunez voted to review the surveillance program for another six years. whether it's pushing its own agenda, blockin blocking the agf elected politicians or using big brother surveillance to spy on the rest of us, there is no doubt that we have a permanent and dangerously unaccountable deep state in the country. its members threaten every
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administration, republican and democratidemocrat alike. and they have become bolder and bolder in asserting their power and showing total contempt for the american citizens they supposedly serve. our panelist is not laughing now. he's got an amazing book out. he says everything we're doing to treat fretio depression is w. that is next. miralax is different.
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. steve: welcome back, everyone. our panelists has a new book out, "lost connection, uncovering the real causes of depression and the unexpected solutions." you stuc touched on it earlier t tell us the story. >> there was a mystery hanging over me when i started to research the book. why are so many people in our culture becoming depressioned. one in four middle-aged women is taking anti-depressant at any time. this was perm for me. when i was a teenager i had gone to my doctor, explained i had a deep sense of pain, i feel ashamed, i couldn't regulate. i thought the pain was leaking out of me. my doctor told me a story, we know why you feel this way, there's a chemical sere to anyone. solution is just a drug. as i spent three years
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researching this,dy covered what causes depression and anxiety, i discover that was way to simplistic flp are nine causings for which there's scientific evidence, lots of which are increasing and playing out in front of us in ways that require different solutions. steve: what are the specific things that are the causes and solutions . >> i'll give you an example. if you feel controlled at work, you are much more likely to become depressed. if you have childhood trauma, you're likely to become depressed. there's an increase in loan aniness. we're the loa loneliness societ. there's a study that asks americans how many close friends do you have when you can call on in a crisis. today the most common answer was none. what would be an antidepressant for that.
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really fascinating. a doctor in east london was really uncomfortable. he had loads of patients coming to him who were acutely depressed. he was told to offer nothing but drugs. he pioneered a different approach. a woman called lisa cunningham came to her, had acute depression and anxiety. he said i'll give you the drugs but i'm going to prescribe to you to take part in a group. there was an area scrub land next to the doctor's surgery, he said i'm going to turn up to support you. i want you to meet with other people twice a week. steve: what i love about this, it feels like there are so many things that become bureaucratic. this is such a human response. >> there's money to be made in depression. >> oh, see, the cause of it, you're right. >> and we've lost a sense of community. we're on our cell phones, we have all of our friends online. but instead we go to dinner with
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someone and what do you do, you're on your phone. we've become isolate isolated in society. we can go back too the '50s when people got in their cars, they drove from work to home and now with you know we live in an isolated world. steve: that program, that gardening program as the garden began to bloom we began to bloom. found it was more than twice as effective as chemicals. >> it's all fascinating stuff. i do think -- i'm sure you're not going to be surprised to hear me say i balked at the idea of a government response to this kind of stuff because i know that -- i agree that we should be talking about policies and programs that affect our kids and mental health and our mental health. and i do -- i agree we're overmedicated. steve: well i agree with that warning. but i think you made a really important point there which is
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the current system and the government backing for it is what's pushing all of this. >> what we've got to do is expand. check e chemical anti-dressants can remain on the table. i talked about seven different things that have been proven. and the most effective ones deal with the reasons why we're in the pain in the first place. steve: read the book, see the solutions and i just love this whole way of thinking about these problems. thank you so much. thanks to all of you. you won't believe what democrats in california have done now. i'll tell you next.
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yup, money. in fact, drivers who switched from geico to esurance saved hundreds. that's auto and home insurance for the modern world. esurance. an allstate company. click or call. steve: here's another step in the democrats reinvention of the official party of the ruling elite. this week california state
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assembly passed a bill to set up a new tax haven to help the richest californians avoid paying any extra taxes as a result of the trump administration abolition of state and local tax deduction is in that lovely? that's the thing you do when you are an elitist. thank you for joining us tonight. thank you tonight fantastic panel. please join us again for the next revolution will it be televised.


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