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tv   Fox and Friends Sunday  FOX News  February 25, 2018 3:00am-7:00am PST

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democratic memo is out, and it says the russians were engaged in a covert interh covee campaign to influence our election and it claims the fisa process was not abused. >> it's clear the democrats tried to cover this up and they're also colluding with parts of the government to help cover this up. >> what they did is really fraudulent. somebody should be looking into that. >> adam schiff tweeted, wait a minute, mr. president, am i a phony or a monster. >> we shouldn't be fighting like this. we should all be on the team. that includessed adam schiff. >> you've got 93% approve of the job the president is doing.
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the conservative movemen movemes literally found a new leader. >> he's a nonpolitician. he doesn't think like one, act like one, speak like one. >> if we want to vote for a businessman, the one that has the master plan, then we can do that. ♪ i used to like bon jovi, but then his politics -- >> la. >[ laughter ] >> i feel the same way about pete. >> welcome back. >> good to be here. i was in alabama talking to some folks in alabama. >> good to have you back. >> you went to israel.
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>> i went to israel. i was there for four days. i have an interview with the u.s. ambassador to israel, david freedman. if you haven't been there, you need to go. it's life-changing. big news overnight, for sure. we begin with a fox news alert. democrats finally releasing a redacted memo, countering claims of government surveillance abuse against the 2016 trump campaign. >> the 10 page document surfacing after weeks of delay over national security concerns. >> allison barber is up early and live in washington with what's in it. >> reporter: there are redactions on every one of the 10 pages. the main thing democrats are claiming is the information shows fbi did not abuse authority when they sought a fisa warrant against carter page. democrats challenged the claims republicans made in their memo. republicans of on the house
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intelligence committee claim the notorious anti-trump dossier formed p a an essential part ofe page fisa application and the application failed to mention that the dnc and hillary clinton campaign helped to fund the dossier. the democrat memo dismights dis. it says raw intelligence from the dossier did not inform the fbi's decision to initiate the counter intelligence investigation in late july. it claims the investigative team received steele's reporting in mid-september, more than seven weeks later. it says doj officials used the dossier narrowly and used multiple sources to make the case to surveil page. it doesn't say they named the ne dnc or the clinton camp. david nunes said this at cpac
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yesterday. >> they say it's okay to use political dirt paid for by one campaign and use it against the other campaign. and i don't care who you are, republican, a democrat, or an independent, in the united states of america that is unacceptable. >> reporter: in a statement the committee's top candidate said the memo is a good faith negotiation between the minority, the fbi and doj. he added that it's unfortunate that the white house delayed the release. the democratic memo claims the fbi and doj began their investigation into the trump campaign's ties to russia weeks before they received the dossier. ed, pete, rachel. >> thank you. it's been very interesting to see the reaction on this, including the -- let's start with the president and his reaction. he was on this channel last night. >> it was an old school phoner. >> he called in last night to ad
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she asked him about the developments of the democratic memo. this what is the president had to say. >> all you do is you see this adam schiff, he has a meeting and he leaves the meeting and he calls up reporters and then all of a sudden they have news and you're not supposed to do that. it's probably illegal to do it. he'll have a committee meeting and he'll leak all sorts of information. he's a bad guy. the memo was a nothing. that was really just a confirmation of if you call it the republican memo or the nunes memo, it's referred to as a lot of things, but that was nothing but a confirmation. and a lot of bad things happened on the other side. that document really verifies the nunes memo and that's why they didn't push hard to have it. >> i think it verifies key parts of the nunes memo, such as the fact that even the democrats on the committee admit that the fisa judge who allowed this surveillance of team trump,
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basically, knew that the steele information was gathered, the dossier basically by someone who wanted to discredit donald trump, but the judge was not told that the dossier was financed by the clinton campaign and the dnc. that is such a material fact, such a bottom line here. >> omission. >> that both parties agree on when they agree on almost nothing else. how do you get surveillance of another campaign without add a admitting that the dirty information came, paid for by the other time that's such an important fact. >> they also failed to mention that christopher steele was very anti-trump. they said there were some political issues that they didn't really specify that he was anti-trump. i think that's also an important omission. just want to mention, i was watching judge janine's show, that call is remarkable.
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it went on and on and on. she had to completely rework her whole show around the fact that she was probably expecting to get a three to four minute call with the president and it went on and on. very interesting on the heels of a president obama trying to have secret speeches with the media. this is so -- he's so transparent. he's so open. he's always telling the american people where he's at. >> if you look at the democratic memo, july of 2016 they tried to get a fisa warrant against carter page. carter page was no longer with the trump campaign at that point. they were denied. then the fbi got the dossier after their first attempt. in october, their fisa apmri cation waapplication was approv. what information did they get? maybe it was the dirty dossier that was misrepresented. they got the dossier after that. a lot of reconciliation has to
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be had here. andy mccabe, in december of 2017, under oath say they never would have sought surveillance without the unverified, that's my editorializing, the unverified trump dossier. you've got conflicting information a clear recognition that without the dossier the fisa application never would have been approved which was used to surveil widely the trump campaign. the theyene they loosened the ro share the application. >> the democratic memo asserts there were other sources that confirm some of the key steele information. obviously maybe because of sources and methods a and other reasons. we don't he know what that was. we don't know if it was really vaired fide. let's assume for a second the information was verified as the democrats suggest so the judge could approve the fisa application. fast forward a few months later, january 2017. mr. james comey comes out, goes to the president-elect and says
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there's this information out there, mr. president-elect, but it's unverified. >> and sa salcious. >> the president is now saying let's come together. >> this and other things are ripping it apart. it's been this way for a long time. this isn't just over the past year. it was terrible during the obama administration. obama was the president during all of this meddling or whatever you want to call it with russians and others, possibly. obama was the president. he was supposed to take care of this and he didn't. nobody brings that up. he was warned and he didn't, which makes it even worse. but he was the president during this period of time, during the entire period of time, and he did nothing about it. >> if you're the president of the united states and you're watching 13, 14 months of your presidency be based on an obsession on something you know to be untrue, you ultimately feel like every minute spent on
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that is a minute spent dividing us. we talk about maxine waters, continue to say about impeach 45, it undermines the republican we all love. open any thhopefully the invests wrap up quickly. >> i think the president's right. we need to unify. the subject of the russians is dividing us. i think the more the democrats talk about the russians, the more they talk about russia versus america, the more they distract themselves from a message about jobs and opportunity. i think it's better for conservatives. but it's not good for america. >> the country's more important as you acknowledge. >> exactly. >> how do we move forward on all this? we will talk to devin nunes. he'll be here, live on "fox & friends." you're not going to want to miss. >> it's 6:10 eastern time right now, that's 9:45. he's still sleeping. >> he gets more time in bed before he joins us. in just a few hours,
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students will return to the florida high school where a gunman opened fire nearly two weeks ago, taking 17 lives. marjory stoneman douglas high school officials holding a voluntary campus orientation this afternoon, offering support services for kids and families. classes officially begin on wednesday. but the building where most of the carnage happened will stay closed. broad county public schools telling fox news the district is requesting $28.5 million from the state to tear down the building. we're told officials are hoping to replace it with a $500,000 memorial. plans for president trump to hold mexico's president at the white house are put on hold, all over a phone call. white house o officials and the mexican president spoke for nearly an hour on tuesday. the washington post said the call went south when the president refused to publicly say that mexico won't pay for the border wall. after the call, both sides say
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now is not the right time for a visit. admirers lining up along mountain roads, interstates and city streets, paying their respects to america's pastor, billy graham. a four hour, 130-mile procession from asheville, north carolina to charlotte attracted thousands of people saturday. >> he's in heaven right now. he's moving his address, really. >> he was well-loved. >> just moving his address. what a great line. graham's body will be at his library in charlotte until tuesday before lying in honor in the u.s. capitol. his funeral is set for friday back in north carolina. pastor robert jeffers will join us later this hour. >> wonderful tribute. >> it's great to see a man of his stature getting a fitting tribute. >> i could not agree more. >> we need to give a raise to
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the writer who said the call with the mexican president went south. >> i didn't catch that. outrage growing after we learned that armed deputies did nothing to immediately stop the parkland massacre. how does something like this even happen? former boston police commissioner ed davis here to discuss this important subject, next. an armed robber meets his match. watch a mother and daughter fight him off with their own gun. a good guy with a gun, imagine that. ♪ we're not going to take it anymore. and the es hybrid. take advantage of special president's day offers now through the 28th, on the 2018 es 350. experience amazing at your lexus dealer.
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any planned surgery, and all medicines you take. if you recently had a heart attack, ask your doctor if brilinta is right for you. my heart is worth brilinta. if you can't afford your medication, astrazeneca may be able to help. more florida deputies are coming under scrutiny after new reports they allegedly waited outside to enter marjory stoneman douglas high school as a shooter opened fire on
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students and teachers. >> this on the heels of reports that an armed deputy serving as a school resource officer failed to go inside. that deputy, scott peterson, resigned after being suspended. >> so where does the investigation go from here and maybe most importantly, what can we learn from all of this? former boston police commissioner ed davis joins us to weigh in. he's also a fox news contributor. good morning, ed. it's wonderful to have you, unfortunately under these circumstances, though. i wonder if we could start with a rules of engagement in a situation like this. a lot of people wondering, the shooter had a bigger weapon, more power and maybe that justified not going in. others saying no, you're trained to go in no matter what. what are the rules of engagement? what should have been done in this situation? >> good morning. after columbine, the rules changed in this situation. we now have to go in. we train our officers to go to contact is what they call it, which means they're supposed to
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follow the sound of gunfire until they can engage the suspect. every police officer i know has been trained in this. every police officer i know has thought about this potential. and quite frankly, this is really shocking to me, because in 32 years of policing, i've never run into this kind of dereliction of duty in the face of children being murdered. it just doesn't make sense to me. something went wrong here. >> is there any chance at all that he he -- this resource officer could have been trained differently? i think that's what people want to understand. >> i cannot imagine anything that's not an excuse here. you'd have to be brain dead not to understand what the new rules are for the last 20 years. this isn't something that happened a year ago. quite frankly, that officer did not do his job. >> well, we also heard from the broward county sheriff, scott israel, in a statement, because it wasn't just the resource officer, it was those three
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county sheriffs that showed up and didn't go in. this is what he had to say about it. he said if we find out, as we did with peterson, that our deputies made mistakes and didn't go in, i'll handle any violation or policies or procedures or whatever accordingly. he's been very high profile. people have been criticizing him as a political figure. should he be held accountable for the fact that his deputies did not take action? >> i think there has to be a review here. that review should be an objective, urgent but outside review of this incident. they need to appoint someone who can look at what really happened and get to the bottom of this. as far as sheriff israel's concerned, if a soldier deserts, walks away from the line of fire, you don't terminate the general. you prosecute the soldier. this is a similar situation. and i think that what we need right now is a very close look of exactly what happened, why the officers did what they did,
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and then try to get to the bottom of it. but i think that the sheriff took very good action in getting rid of israel -- i mean getting rid of the officer, the deputy that was out there immediately. he seems to be heart-felt in his transparency and criticism of his own officers, which is the right thing to do right now. >> people are upset that at the cnn town hall he talked about gun control and was rallying people and didn't lay out the facts, was not tran transparent. maybe now they'll be transparent in dealing with the investigations. ed davis, we appreciate your insight this morning. >> thank you. well, it was a major campaign promise of president trump. >> never again will we allow any veteran to suffer or die waiting for care. >> so how is the current v.a. secretary, david shulkin doing? some say not enough, especially
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on the issue of choice. we will debate that, next. i hit the road with diamond and silk for a chitchat tour. wait until you go behind the scenes with me. that's coming up. ♪ girls just want to have fun. these birds once affected by oil are heading back home. thanks to dawn, rescue workers only trust dawn, because it's tough on grease yet gentle. i am home, i am home, i am home it's abor it isn't. ence in 30,000 precision parts. it's inspected by mercedes-benz factory-trained technicians. or it isn't. it's backed by an unlimited mileage warranty,
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with xfinity's retail stores, you can now see the latest. want to test drive the latest devices? be our guest. want to save on mobile? just ask. want to demo the latest innovations and technology? do it here. come see how we're making things simple, easy, and awesome. plus come in today and ask about xfinity mobile, a new kind of network designed to save you money. visit your local xfinity store today. good morning again. some quick headlines. senator john mccain getting a visit from one of his favorite football players and he covers from brain cancer. larry fitzgerald met with mccain and his wife near sedona. she posted a photo, calling fitzgerald a wonderful human being. a toughened of the week for the u.s. olympic men's curling
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team. they were given the women's gold medal after their win gets sweden. the mistake was quickly corrected. delta airlines denied a request for an upgrade on their trip home. delta, come on. president trump on the campaign trail vowed to take care of america's veterans. >> never again will we allow any veteran to suffer or die waiting for care. that means veterans will have the right to go to a v.a. facility or the right to see a private doctor or clinic of their choice, whatever is fastest and best for the veteran. >> that was july of 2016. but with the current v.a. secretary under heat for not reforming the v.a. enough, where do veterans stand right now? here to weigh in, joe shanelli.
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thank you for being here. how do you feel like secretary shulkin has done thus far in following through on the promises of president trump? >> i think it was a productive first year for the sect and the entire trump administration. secretary shulkin was probably the shining star. >> the first legislation that came out was the accountability bill. it gives the secretary the ability to fire underperforming employees. the next p step is step -- thep is a question of choice, the right to go to a v.a. facility or the right to go to a doctor or clinic of their choice. does amvet support real choice for veterans and is the secretary being faithful to that charge from the president? >> i think the secretary is exactly that, he's taken the president's agenda and carried it forward. amvets does support reasonable expansion and reform of care in
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the the community. >> i hear reasonable expansion and reform. to me that doesn't say an absolute choice of a veteran to either go to the v.a. or a private provider. should the choice lie with the individual vet to get the best possible care? >> we believe that choice should be made as a joint decision between the veteran and his or her caregiver? >> so you don't support what the president's saying. the president is saying veterans are smart enough to make a decision for themselves and if there's a private doctor around the corner they should take their federal dollars and should be able to see that doctor and no bureanobureaucrat should makt decision. >> they should make the decision coordinated. you're talking about $50 billion more up to $1 trillion more -- you. >> went go out
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of the v.a. system. >> is that because so if given r private care? that's not privatization. isn't that an indictment of government run health care. >> we talk about a huge rain. it's not saying that many people would leave. it's saying that's the possibility. if you have a smaller percentage, it could be $50 billion more. if you have full choice where everybody leaves you're talking about $1 trillion more. you have to keep in mind that there has been a concerted effort over the last several years, probably last six or seven years, to shape public opinion to really get veterans to believe that v.a.'s trying to kill them, manufactured scandals over -- >> you run a veterans organization and you say wait list scandals are manufactured. you just apologized. >> there's different scandals, many different scandals. >> isn't is a scandal that a veteran can't get the best
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possible care even though we spend billions on that department. why would we not allow veterans to make a choice for themselves, as opposed to being stuck in a system that isn't serving them well enough, waiting weeks and months for care. >> choice and competition is the best way to run a health care system. it's not for billionaires to profit off veterans. >> stop the coded talk. >> maybe the coke brothers believe that private -- that options are good for veterans. why this straw man that you want to privatize and destroy the v.a. if you want to give choices for veterans. >> i didn't say privatize. >> you and your organization have repeatedly said it's an attempt to privatize the v.a. instead of give a private choice. you and i both know that's a very different thing. >> it is definitely a different thing. we're for increased choice. we're for reform of care in the community but not when it will leave veterans on their own to
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fend for themselves in a health care system that's driven by profit rather than by needs of veterans. >> profits are a good thing in this country. i assume you believe that profits are good. you can make profits and give veterans a choice. it's interesting to see your organization walk back your previous stance. we he have a full korea screen f amvet in 2014 where it was a ful support to give veterans the ability to see the private physician they choose. it would end long waits for appointments. why the backtrack of amvet's position. >> we saw a change of leadership within our organization. our position echos the sentiments of our members. we represent the interest of 20 million veterans. we have 250,000 veterans in our organization as paid members whoever year go through a democratic process within our organization, set our
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legislative priorities and our positions. our position he is we want a strong, stable v.a., we want to stop the constant destabilization of the v.a. >> i feel like the organization is putting the v.a. at the center as opposed to veterans at the center. we've seen polling multiple times. veterans want choice in the private sector. they approve -- they seek private care over the v.a. when given an option and why then are you he' saying veterans don't wt the full choice and why don't you want to pay for it if they do? vets groups always say they want more funding. why wouldn't you be nor the fore funding necessary to make sure choices are given to vets? >> i think the secretary continues to have the president's full confidence according to the white house and we'll continue to have dialogue with the white house to ensure that's still the case. the president appointed this
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secretary, there was also a group of other appointees who have come in and undermined the secretary and have made it look as if there's not as much reform. i said earlier, i think we both agree, it's been a great first year. >> good on accountability. the question is what happens on choice. i think that's the real test for the secretary. a lot of political appointees their orientation is making sure that choice happens. a debate will definitely continue. thanks for coming in. maxine waters taking her impeach 45 campaign to the next level. >> donald trump and kim jong un, both who have questionable agendas and h questionable mentl health. >> diamond and silk, they've got a lot to say about that and they're coming up next.
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i've said he should be impeached and they said don't use that word. don't say anything about impeachment. the republicans will only use it against us. democrats, i don't care what the republicans say. i say impeach 45! my gun is bigger than your gun. my rocket is more powerful than your rocket and on and on and on. all i see is two heads of state, donald trump and kim jong un, both who have he questionable
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agendas and questionable mental health. >> kim jong um. let's bring in diamond and silk media stars and trump supporters, i'm just going to let you respond to what you heard. >> maxine, maxine, maxine, it's time for maxine to eat a peach. i find it appalling that she compares our president to a dictator that kills people. it's time for us to send maxine on an early vacation. >> that's right. >> you know what? when people compare her to james brown, she was upset about that. she didn't like that. she needs to be cautious about who she compares who to. >> that's right. >> you and i were -- diamond and silk, we were together earlier this week in jacksonville, the first stop of your diamond and silk chitchat tour. so let's take a look at that package and let our viewers see what i saw when i visited with you. >> you drove from virginia.
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>> how long? >> eight hours. >> eight hours to see diamond and silk. >> when i saw it online, i said to my husband, we've got to go. >> tell me what the chitchat tour is and why you think we need it. >> the chitchat tour is us doing our grass roots work. we see how the social media platform is trying to sensor our voices. >> this is almost a way to get around the sensorship and get to the table. >> take it directly to the people. that's what we're doing. >> how did this all start? >> donald trum donald trump anns running for president. i saw it on tv and i said girl, turn on your tv. >> i turned on my tv. >> she called me back and she said girl, this is going to be the next president of the united states and she had a chill and any time silk has a chill, that means something is going to happen. but we saw how the media started changing the narrative, calling him out, and we didn't like that. i picked up my ipad and i
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started videoing myself and putting it on youtube and we were going in. i think i want to change my party. i think i want to stump for the trump. >> that's how it all started. >> i don't think i want to be in a party that wants to hold me moshostage. >> were you democrats before? >> we used to be democrats, life-long democrats. we found out just because you're black you don't have to vote democrat. >> it was donald trump that made you change your mine. >> >mind?>> we started looking at e party and started looking at the person. we don't need anyone feeding us a narrative. shame on black people that want to keep other black people stuck in a box. >> is black america happy with the results they've seen? >> yes. listen to me. i love it when black americans come up to me, you tell our man he's doing an amazing job. >> that's right. >> you tell him that we love him. you tell him i didn't vote for him last time but this time i'm
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going to vote for him. >> you hear that? >> absolutely. >> donald trump wants to put america first. >> it's not about your status, it's not about your skin color. if you are american, he's on your side. >> if you don't like what we do in this country, pack your stuff all up and go. >> what do you love about diamond and silk? >> everything. their videos, how they speak the truth. >> i think they're absolutely hysterical and i love watching them support donald trump. >> trump! what? >> trump! >> a lot of people are excited. what are you offering them. >> we'll give you a chitchat live like we do on monday night. we're going to talk to the audience tonight. we're going to interact. >> do you get nervous? >> no, we just go out and a lot of times i talk from the cuff. it's passion. if i'm passionate about something, i'm going to talk
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about it. i'm going to talk about it in a way that everybody can understand. i don't have to use big words. >> i'm excited. get ready for the chitchat tour. >> you guys were having fun out there. >> it was fun. they have the best fans ever. they are so nice and they love you guys! >> and we love them more. >> so much more. >> it's so much fun, being out there, talking to people, the people that will go to the polls and vote and that's what we love. we love doing our grassroots work. >> and it was so much fun. a special thank you to you, rachel, "fox & friends" and everybody that came out and visited. thank you so much. and to all of our fans that came out to jacksonville, florida, thank you so much. we love you. >> i'm going to get my tickets for a future event. i've got to see it. >> pete wants to get invited next. >> you guys are awesome. >> have a good sunday. thanks for coming in. turning now to headlines. the mayor of a sanctuary city alerting illegals of potential
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i.c.e. raids within the next several hours. he urged people to seek immigration resources, saying, quote, i'm sharing this information publicly not to panic our residents but to protect them. i believe it is my duty and moral obligation, wait for it, as mayor, to give those families fair warning. what about following the law? i.c.e. says it's unclear what operation the mayor is referring to. in the same video, as a as a mother and daughter fight for their lives, shooting an armed robbery suspect inside their oklahoma family liquor store. ashley lee pulled out a gun from behind the counter, wow, opening fire on the man as he attempts to attack her mother. 53-year-old tina ring struggled with the suspect as her heroic daughter fires another bullet, forcing him to bolt out of the store. police identified him as tyrone lee, saying he took himself to a nearby hospital for bullet
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wounds. he's in critical condition. happening right now, ivanka trump leading the u.s. delegation at the olympics closing ceremony. she took in a number of events during his trip to south korea, even trying on a silver medal and an american snowboarder asked if he could get a ride home on air force one. her response, we're rolling commercial. if the president is not on a plane it can be an air force jet but it's not technically air force one. >> maybe she is flying commercial. just a week ago, daca was all that anyone in the media and oven the left could talk about. but now -- >> the democrats are being totally unresponsive. they don't want to do anything about daca. i'm telling you. >> do the democrats actually want a daca deal? we'll debate it, next. plus byron york, ken starr and devin nunes all here live
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coming up. stay with us. >> big show. do you need the most trusted battery in your noise cancelling headphones? maybe not. maybe you could trust you won't be next to a loud eater. (eating potato chips loudly) or you could just trust duracell. (silence) ♪
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but for you, one pill a day may provide symptom relief. ask your doctor about xeljanz xr. an "unjection™". president trump making it clear who's to blame when it comes to the daca debate, tweet, quote, dems are no longer tweeting daca. daca beneficiaries should not be happy. nancy pelosi truly doesn't care about them. republicans stand ready to make a deal. pelosi firing back, saying the president can prove he cares about dreamers by supporting bipartisan proposals. so will republicans and democrats finally be able to get something done? here to debate, author of the book "fire them now," philip stubs and fox news contributor jessica darla. let's start with you, jessica. obama was offering a temporary
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status and it was an unconstitutional offering that he was -- >> so some say. >> president trump's offering citizenship to three times the number of the people. so what's going on? isn't he right that he, trump, is the champion of these daca recipients. >> he isn't right about that. i think this is one of the times both sides are correct about it. both of those tweets are accurate. the president is offering a deal, 1.8 million, which is upsetting to many, who thought this was the guy who would get 11 million out of here and their kids. he was stuck to the four fill pile lars he has. the democrats' problem is the $25 billion for the wall is what's sticking in their craw about it. they say they've got to make sure we're running on the bread and butter issues so we can't shut down the government just
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about dreamers. >> so that's interesting. because what i'm hearing from you and you can answer this, philip, is that the democrats maybe hate the wall and hate border security more than they want to help the daca recipients. is that correct. >> > the democrats sort of abandoned daca over the last week because of the gun debate. the president starts everything from the negotiating position and he had the gun debate, he actually out-maneuvered the democrats by bringing the families into the white house, by proposing gun control measures and they were backed into a corner. and then before they could do anything, he started talking about daca again. and so -- and he's got leverage. so this president, more than anything else, knows how to negotiate. so what he's doing right now is the negotiation. he's got these four pillars that are more important to him than anything else on daca. and so he -- listen, the guy negotiated billion dollar deals and negotiated with the american people to become president.
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>> which is why he offered such a generous deal which kind of blew the democrats away. it was three times the amount. >> in that sense. i would go back to the fact that president trump's language is always flexible, to your point about being a deal maker. he said a wall, it's actually more of a wall system. you can't build a wall over all of the bore determine it's physically impossible. when you talk about border security, there's many ways to do that. i think if he could get behind something lic like the gang of x or gang of eight bill, you're right. it's such a talking point, a sticking point for democrats, the language, so it's tough for them to get there. >> we had dreamers on this show who are frustrated with the democrats, who are saying they're all talk, they're no action and they want the democrats to get on-board with president trump's plan because it gives them citizenship. >> that's right. it's bigger than what the obama administration offered. here's the pickle that democrats are in right now.
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we remember back in 2008 on the health care debate and how the tea party formed. if the democrats negotiate too much, if they go too far, there will be an uprising on the left. >> we're already seeing it. if you look at dianne feinstein who is getting challenged by the progressive left, who says she has a bad record, it's already happening. >> president trump definitely has a deal on the table. thanks a lot. today is the first sunday without reverend billy graham. how can we take his message into the world today? graham was a member of pastor robert jeffers's church for decades and that pastor is here with us next.
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today marks the first sunday without america's pastor, billy graham, since he passed away at 99 on wednesday. >> community members paid their respects as a motorcade traveled 130 miles t to move his remainso the billy graham museum and library in charlotte. >> senior pastor at first baptist church in dallas where graham was a member for 54 years, pastor robert jeffress joins us now. a special story about your connection to billy graham, if
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you would, share that story and where your head is at today. >> well, in 1953 billy graham preached the great cotton bowl crusade here in dallas. at that crusade, the year before i was born, my mother became a christian. the next sunday billy graham preached in our church and decided to join our church and my mom said if it's good enough for billy graham, it's good enough for me. and she joined the church the same day. so in many ways, i'm not only a christian but impasse tore of first baptist -- i'm pastor of first baptist church in dallas because of billy graham. >> what was the connection? when you see the old video, the massive crowds he put together of nonbelievers who suddenly say wow, they felt something. >> i tell you what it was. it was the hope that billy graham offered, the hope in christ. i was thinking today, if billy graham were going to stand in my pulpit today and preach as he's
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done many times in the past, what message would he have? i know exactly what he would say. he would start with describing the anguish of those parents who lost their children in florida, he would talk about the possibility of nuclear conflict with north korea but then he would point people to the words of jesus. in this world, you have tribulation, but be of good cheer for i have overcome the world. billy always pointed people to that hope that was available to everyone through jesus christ. >> thank you. all right, dr. jeffress we're certainly thinking about that legacy on this sunday. more "fox & friends" next. dawn is serving up dinner for a whole town! that table was like... so big! can one bottle of new dawn clean all the dishes?
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we did it! 6,000 dishes! a drop of dawn and grease is gone.
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"...there's only one catch..." car of your choice." "...this is the last car you're ever going to get in your life..." "...you would baby that car..."" "...well, you don't just get one car in your life..." "...you get one mind and one body..." "and, it's what you do today that determines how your mind and body operates, years from now."
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this deemi democratic, whatn it? >> they say fbi and doj officials did not abuse their surveillance authority. >> it's clear the democrats are not only trying to cover this up, but they're also colluding the parts of the government to help cover this up. >> what they did is really fraught lent an--fraudulent andd be looking into that. >> adam schiff tweeted am i a monster. >> go w we shouldn't be fighting about all this. that includes adam schiff. >> 93% approve of the job the president is doing. the conservative movement has found a new leader. >> he's a nonpolitician.
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he doesn't think like one, act like one, speak like one. >> the chitchat tour is us doing our grassroots. if we want to vote for the businessman, the one that has the master plan, to make this place great, then we can do this. >> all of our fans that came out, thank you so much. we love you. >> ♪ it's a good morning. ♪ wake up to a brand-new day. ♪ this morning. ♪ good morning. i've never heard this song before. >> what happened to t-swift? >> we actually had to put him on a t-swift diet. he wanted the whole show. >> i've never heard of that song. if you have, let us know. >> it's great to be back. i was in israel for four days, amazing as i said. you need to go if you haven't been. >> he was in israel, i was at
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the chitchat tour with diamond and silk. >> and you had the ambassador. >> the u.s. ambassador to israel, a lot going on as far as moving our embassy to jerusalem. first, what's happening with the house intelligence committee and what's happening with the memos. democrats finally released their redacted memo, countering they say claims of government surveillance, abuse against the 2016 trump cam many. >camp.>> the 10 page document sd after weeks of delay. allison barber is live in washington with what's in it. >> reporter: 10 pages and there are redactions on every page but the main thing democrats are claiming is that their information shows fbi and doj officials did not abuse their surveillance authority when they sought a fisa warrant to spy on carter page. the republicans' memo made the on opposite claim. they claim the notorious
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anti-trump dossier formed an shim part of the fisa application and the application failed to mention that the dnc and hillary clinton campaign helped to fund the dossier. the democratic memo says raw intelligence reporting by the dossier's author, christopher steele, did not inform the fbi's decision to initiate its counter intelligence investigation in late july 2016. it claims the investigative team received steele's reporting in mid-september, more than seven weeks later. it also says doj officials used the dossier narrowly and that they cited multiple sources while making the case to surveil page, including the assessed political motivations of those who hired him. this is the big thing for republicans, it doesn't say they specifically named the dnc or the clinton campaign and their financial involvement with the dossier. the author of the republican memo, devin nunes, said this at cpac yesterday. >> advocating that it's okay for the fbi and doj to use political
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dirt paid for by one campaign and use it against the other campaign. and i don't care who you are, republican, a democrat or an independent in the united states of america that is unacceptable. >> reporter: the top democrats said the memo is the product of a good faith negotiation between the minority and the fbi and doj but he then added that it is unfortunate in his view that the white house delayed the release. pete, rachel, ed. >> allison barber, thank you. last night on this channel at 9:00 the president was on justice with judge janine, he wawas asked about the democratic memo. take a listen to what the president had to say. >> all you do is you see this adam schiff, he has a meeting and he leaves the meeting and he calls up reporters and then all of a sudden they have news and
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you're not supposed to do that. it's probably illegal to do it. he'll have a committee meeting and he'll leak all sorts of information. you know, he's a bad guy. the memo was a nothing. that was really just a confirmation of if you call it the republican memo or the nunes memo, it's referred to as a lot of things, but that was nothing but a confirmation. and a lot of bad things happened on the other side. that document really verifies the nunes memo and that's why they didn't push hard to have it -- >> it verifies a key point, a central point, which is that the fisa judge originally that approved this surveillance of the trump campaign was not told the dossier was paid for by the dnc and the clinton campaign. we can get into a lot more detail. yes, they were told there was kind of a partisan motive, that someone who didn't like donald trump was delivering some of this information, but the very
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bottom line is the judge who stamped this was not told that the dossier was funded by the other side, one side of a campaign to surveil the other side. central point in both the -- and both the democrats and republicans agree on that. >> what do you sunshine. >> i thinthink?>> i think it's d says. it comes to a conclusion that they didn't do anything, that the democrats or the fbi didn't do anything wrong but it still sort of confirms all the things that are in the republicans'. they don't mention that christopher steele was very anti-trump. that wasn't in there as well. and by the way, this call that the president made into justice janine's show last night was remarkable. it was long. she had to reroute her whole show around it. he is so transparent. he feels so wronged by this, that you can see it, you can hear it in his voice. >> absolutely. >> he's frustrated. >> it almost felt like the democratic memo, it feels like a
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food notfootnote to the knees m- nunes memo. it points out in july of 2016 they tried to get a fisa warrant on carter page, who is a big player in the campaign, had already left the campaign, they were denied the warrant because there wasn't enough evidence. then they got the dossier in mid-september of 2016. in october, they tried for the warrant again and suddenly it's approved. what changed between all of that. >> the dossier. >> the dossier is what changed. >> one of the points from the democrats to be made is they say some parts of the dossier were verified with other sources beyond christopher steele. so you say okay they're saying they had verification. that's how they got the judge's approval. fast forward, january 2017, by the recollection of one james comey, mr. perfect, the then fbi director briefs the president-elect, donald j. trump
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an says there's this dossier that you should know about, i want to brief you, but it's unverified. so which story are you sticking to, mr. comey and adam schiff? is it that in 2016 you verified some of this and that's how you got the judge's approval or what you told the president-elect to his face, which one was the lie. >> unverified and salacious. andy mccabe said he we never would have sought surveillance without the trump dossier. was it verified? unverified? central? not central? >> all this played out in 2016, when donald trump is the candidate, not the president. who was the president? barack obama. donald trump weighs in on that last night. >> this and other things are ripping it apart and it's been this way for a long time. this isn't just over the last year when i've been here. it was terrible during the obama
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administration. obama was the president during all of this meddling or whatever you want to call it with russians and others, possibly. but obama was the president. he's the one that was supposed to take care of this. and he didn't. nobody brings that up. he was warned and he didn't which makes it even worse. he was the president during this period of time, during the entire period of time, and he did nothing about it. >> last week we used a sound bite from president obama in january of 2017 where he dismissed it, he said it was unsophisticated was the russians did, it was not effective at all. >> then when the russians are indicted, democrats are saying it's massive, it's unbelievable. >> the media is never going to point back to president obama and what he didn't do and his failures in the russia scandal. >> the man who has been pushing on this is devin nunes, the republican chairman of the house intelligence committee. he's our guest later this
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morning. you're not going to want to miss it. >> at 9:45. the reason he's in late is maybe because he was speaking at cpac. we'll let him speak in a little bit. speaking of cpac, we've been bringing you coverage of that. they took a straw poll. these are hard core conservative republicans. >> when there's a democratic president they do a straw poll of which republican who you liku like to see as president. now they're coming up with other ideas. >> they asked how much do you a approve or disapprove of the job president trump is doing as president. 93% of conservatives at cpac approve of what donald trump is doing, just 6% disapprove. >> these are ronald reagan numbers. he's officially -- if you look at this poll, i would say that he is officially the leader of the republican party. >> absolutely. it affirms what i see when i talk to grassroots groups around the country. the depth of committee of what the president is doing --
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>> the numbers are inflated because of the core of the conservatives. despite that, in the president's favor, it shows that amid the storms, the mueller investigation, he has the support of the base. >> this is a core that was not sure what -- >> they were skeptical. >> they were very skeptical. >> they didn't even want him at cpac a couple years ago. >> it's very interesting. we'll turn to headlines right now. in just a few hours students will return to the florida high school where a gunman opened fire nearly two weeks ago, taking 17 lives. marjory stoneman douglas high school officials holding a voluntary campus orientation this afternoon, offering support services to kids and their families. classes officially begin on wednesday. but the building where most of the carnage happened will remain closed. the broward county public schools tell fox news the district is requesting $20.5 million from the state to tear down the building.
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we're told officials are hoping to replace it with a $500,000 memorial. a u.s. sailor has died after a freak helicopter accident at a marine base. the marine corps said the sailor was hit by a spinning rotor blade in california. no other details about the accident have been released. the marines are investigating. president trump tells fox news brand-new details on what a military parade could look like for washington, d.c. our commander in chief said he is willing to make it happen, only if it can be done at a reasonable cost. >> it would be a great representative parade. i think it would be great for the spirit of the country, you know. we have a great country and we should be celebrating our country. >> the president says he got the idea while visiting france during his bastille day parade last year. he said america's military parade would most likely be on veterans day. those are your headlines.
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>> i still love the idea. why not. >> you like it. >> i do. there's a lot of people that don't. >> we just talked about the democrats' fisa rebuttal memo, the president calls it political. she wants to be the next member of congress. her campaign strategy, attack her t veteran opponent as a, quote, crusty old marine. other democratic rival is also a veteran and she is here to react, just ahead. ♪ only in america. ♪ dreaming in red, white and blue. - [narrator] imagine a shirt that actually makes
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for moderate to even severe fibromyalgia pain. and improves function. lyrica may cause serious allergic reactions, suicidal thoughts or actions. tell your doctor right away if you have these, new or worse depression, unusual changes in mood or behavior, swelling, trouble breathing, rash, hives, blisters, muscle pain with fever, tired feeling, or blurry vision. common side effects: dizziness, sleepiness, weight gain, swelling of hands, legs and feet. don't drink alcohol while taking lyrica. don't drive or use machinery until you know how lyrica affects you. those who've had a drug or alcohol problem may be more likely to misuse lyrica. with less pain, i can do more with my family. talk to your doctor today. see if lyrica can help. we are back with a fox news alert. democrats finally releasing their rebuttal to the gop fisa
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abuse memo. president trump calling that rebuttal a political and legal bust. so what happens next? here to weigh in constitutional law professor, jonathan turley. we've seen the partisan versions of the facts but you, counselor, say what about this democratic memo? >> frankly, i think it's great to have both memos out. i think one of the more positive aspects of this controversy is that the committee's finally used a rule that they never used before which is to overrule the fbi and to release information that really shouldn't have been under seal and classified. both these memos contain a lot of information the public should know. the fbi really doesn't like having to reveal information like this. but i think it serves a very important purpose and for those of us who have argued that the process should be more transparent, this is not such a bad thing. >> so was there abuse in the
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process, now that we've had the trantransparency? >> it's an interesting question. i think that the republicans have a point that the memo makes us rather oblique -- makes a rather oblique reference to political motivations but doesn't come out and say the dossier was paid for by the opponent of candidate. the democrats score some points in saying look, this began seven weeks as an investigation before the dossier was revealed. steele, the author of the dossier, they claim did not know that he was being funded by the hillary clinton campaign or the dnc. so i think people could read this and come to different conclusions. and indeed, i think we're all hardened targets at this point. i think the republicans are not going to believe anything the democrats say and democrats are not going to believe anything the republicans say. we have a little more information here. what i find troubling is i still think that there could have been more disclosure. also, saying that the
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investigation began seven weeks before the dossier doesn't say a lot in my view, because that is a counter intelligence investigation. those can get started and it's not clear how extensive that was. it's the fisa surveillance that is the significant ratcheting up of this process. and there's still this question about what was the basis for that. >> i was just going to say, the purpose of this whole investigation was was there collusion between donald trump and the russians during the campaign. and to me, i see none and i don't know where the democrats go after now we have all these memos out. now what? >> you know, i've been skeptical about the collusion and obstruction claim for the last year. i just don't see the evidence of collusion. i don't see a crime connected to collusion. we've gone through a year of investigation. we have five cooperating witnesses. we have a plea agreement and
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indictments all over the place. but they don't establish any nexus to the campaign. what they do establish are other crimes. but those crimes are largely financial fraud, thins lik thine allegations against paul manafort. i think those are likely to continue. we're likely to have more of the same. but in terms of the collusion, it's all a bit implausible in my view at this point based on the evidence we have. >> professor, we appreciate you coming in. >> thank you. >> probably would have been leaked by now if we knew about it. the u.s. embassy in israel set to move to jerusalem in may. i sad down with the u.s. ambassador to israel in tel aviv to see what he thinks about the historic move. that interview, coming up. >> looking forward to hearing that one. a democratic candidate for congress under fire for referring to one of he her oppot as a crusty old marine. we have another one of her rivals who is also a veteran here to react, next. ♪ we're all american.
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time for news by the numbers. first, 1,000, that's how many jihadist wives are expected to flee to europe as the isis stronghold weakens in the middle east. there is a growing trend of women taking on bigger roles in terror organizations. 110,000, that's how many cars toyota and hyuandi are recalling. they say santa fe models are at risk of the steering wheel breaking off. impacted owners will be notified next month. a month from now. finally, 24%, that's how
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much olympic ratings are down this year, an all-time low for nbc. the network spent $12 billion on 2018 coverage. they could have trouble turning a profit after reportedly failing to meet ratings requirements with advertisers. >> i blame the russians. a democrat running for congress in california now under fire after allegedly calling a rival candidate a, quote, crusty old marine during a campaign event. sarah jacobs denies she was referring to her opponent, colonel doug applegate who is a marine and posted a statement on facebook in response. she said i apologize to any marines or other members of the military who this offended. that was never my intention. another rival on the democratic side who is also a veteran says the damage is already done. joining us now is california congressional da candidate and . air force veteran, christina prejan. you're also a democrat.
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one of your fellow democrats made a statement, alluding to applegate as being a crusty old marine. she's since apologized. what do you make of the statement and the apology? >> i think it shows -- it's very unpatriotic and shows a complete lack of understanding for the sacrifices that our veterans and our service members and our families of service members make each and every day. i think it's something that we saw also with donald trump, president bonespurs and went out and disrespected john mccain and our gold member family, kahn family by making unpra unpray uc statements. >> do democrats have a military problem in the way they articulate and talk about service members? this kind of thing being more commonplace than it should be.
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is your party where it needs to be when it pertains to vets in the military? >> i think yes, we see on both sides, both the republican and democrat side, this is more of an american issue. we need to make sure that we are he respecting our service members and myself, i served proudly in the united states air force for six years. i served in combat. i was deployed to afghanistan for a year. i'm a proud progressive, proud democrat, and the fact that a fellow democrat made such a disparaging, unpatrioting comment about our service members while running for congress in the 49th congressional district, which has a huge military population, we have tens of thousands of marines and those in the air force, army, navy, who have served and families who this district will represent and it's -- >> we want to thank you for your service. >> thank you. >> in uniform and while deployed. asking about that crusty old
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marine comment, in this administration there are a couple of crusty old marines with pretty important positions, james mattis as well as general kelly, the chief of staff. how do you feel they are doing in your estimation? >> well, i think that they are doing their best that they can to make sure our troops our safe and i think that's important for those who are serving as elected officials in our government, that we are doing the proper research before we send our troops out to foreign lands, that we are ensuring that our troops are safe, that we are doing the proper intel and making sure that our service members and their families are taken care of. not only while deployed in a foreign land, but also when returning here to the home front. >> we only have 15 seconds left. my apologies. there's been a a lot of investment on the democratic side into the resistance.
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when you're on the campaign trail, what is the biggest issue you are talking about with voters? very briefly. >> the biggest issues we see are issues that our veterans are facing, issues that women are facing now with the me too movement, women's voices are being heard. it's the year of the woman. it's exciting to see more women running for office and women like me who have served our country, who want to continue to serve in congress and be a leader and ensure that our voices are heard in our district and within our country. >> thank you very much for joining us this morning. >> thank you. the u.s. embassy in israel set to move to jerusalem in may. i sat down with the u.s. ambassador to israel in tel aviv to see what he thinks about the historic move. that's coming up, next. plus, table for three? nope, these inmates will just take it to go. that looks -- that's an amazing piece of video. i've got to hear about that.
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so you can stay home. neulasta is for certain cancer patients receiving strong chemotherapy. do not take neulasta if you're allergic to neulasta or neupogen (filgrastim). ruptured spleen, sometimes fatal as well as serious lung problems, allergic reactions, kidney injuries, and capillary leak syndrome have occurred. report abdominal or shoulder tip pain, trouble breathing or allergic reactions to your doctor right away. in patients with sickle cell disorders, serious, sometimes fatal crises can occur. the most common side effect is bone and muscle ache. so why go back there? if you'd rather be home, ask your doctor about neulasta onpro.
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no, please, please, oh! ♪ (shrieks in terror) (heavy breathing and snorting) no, no. the running of the bulldogs? surprising. what's not surprising? how much money aleia saved by switching to geico. fifteen minutes could save you fifteen percent or more. the u.s. is planning of course to move its embassy in israel from jerusalem to tel aviv in may to coincide with the 70th anniversary of israel's declared independence. >> i just got back from a four day tour of israel. during that time, i had the chance to sit down with the u.s.
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ambassador to israel at his residence in tel aviv and ask him about this historic move. take a look. >> thank you very much for hosting us. >> it's great to have you. >> in your lovely residence here, i know it's ownership of the american people. i'm sorry i'm underdressed. we were in the hamas terror tunnels today. >> i think you're overdressed for the hamas terror tunnels. >> that's probably true. first, stepping back, what is it like to be the u.s. ambassador to israel in this administration? >> it's the honor of my life to serve president trump as his representative in this great country. >> you've been in the room, been on the phone, been in interactions with him at some what will be historic moments to include the moving of our embassy, the decision to move it from here in tel aviv to jerusalem. what is it like to be in the room with the president while you're making these kind of decisions? >> the beauty of it is that the president address these issues in a very business-like way. i think in a very intelligent
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way. he asks all the right questions. he brings out from people the best of their thinking and of course as no one else can do, he's very desig decisive. >> as previous presidents declared they would move america's embassy, he he took that final decision. what is different about the way he approached the issue of jerusalem from previous presidents? >> i think it may come down to a matter of courage. he saw this as an american interest. he saw this as a promise that he had made to the american people. >> how do you approach jerusalem and the status of an outcome. >> it's the cornerstone of a reality based approach to the region. i think that kind of approach has the capacity to carry forward. we understand the palestinians didn't like the decision. and they don't have to like the decision. but the president made it clear that final status issues remain on the table and i think what he did was smart to take off the
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table the palestinian ability to deny the jewish people's 3,000-year-old history to jerusalem. >> if you were to see a challenge on the horizon, what would it be? >> it's a challenge when the palestinians pay salaries to convicted car terrorists when ty build in town squares, they build monuments that glorify terrorists. the textbooks that the kids are learning ignore or he deny the existence of the state of israel. that's a little bit depressing. it's creating another generation of people that are not looking to co-exist with israel and one of the things i think we need to do is to stop that cycle. >> is the two state solution viable? >> i think it's viable in the context of a state, if you will, which does not represent a threat to the region. and i think in order to create that type of an entity, israel
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has to have security control of the region. that's not just important to israel. it's not just important to the palestinians. it's important to juro jordan. it's important to egypt. it's important to the world. >> thank you very much. it was great to sit down with him, someone who has not been a politician, not in politics. he's a lawyer. he's been in the private sector. he was asked by the president to come do this. i thought his answer about courage was significant. ultimately, that's what it came down to. there were a lot of people saying don't do it for these reasons. he said i made this promise, i believe jerusalem is the capital of israel, let's make the move and the time is now. >> what is the biggest take-away from the trip? you did a lot of things on the trip. >> facts on the ground truly matter and how we talk about it matters. the left calls it the west bank. the jews that live there feel a great claim to that land. just giving it away or talking about east jerusalem isn't going to happen.
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i would argue the two state solution if you look at it on the ground is largely dead. where it goes from now is very interesting. when you designate that jerusalem is the capital of israel, you take something off the table that everyone already knew. now we can have an honest discussion. turning to your headlines. political and civic cowardes, that's what the nra is calling their corporate sponsors after companies cut tie was the organization following the high school shooting in california. the nra said the brands will be replaced by others that recognize that patriotism and determined commitment to constitutional freedoms are characteristics of the marketplace they want to serve. united and delta airlines are the latest to dump the association following suit of at least a dozen others. >> boo, lame. china's ruling communist party pushing to abolish a presidential term limit. the country's constitution allows two consecutive five year terms for their leader. if the party succeeds in the
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proposal, their president could potentially rule over the nation perhaps indefinitely. he took office back in 2013. breaking news overnight from north korea, the rogue regime might be open to talks with the u.s., this according to south korea's president all office. the delegation making the remarks during a private meeting with south korea's president after aribbing i arriving in pyg for the olympic closing ceremony. look at this, inmates pick up the table, smash it through a window, breaking out of this correction alphas it. facility. the free freedom didn't last lo. the facility houses felony level prisoners. each of them now facing additional charges of vandalism and escape. and those are your headlines. noticing that every time i said one of those words --
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>> you were great. >> i got a nod from ed. >> i was like my gosh. >> nicely pr pronounced. >> what are we putting her through? adam is out there in the rain. we're putting everyone through everything. it's been pouring all morning and getting worse out here. >> reporter: it's ugly in new york stitch it's cold, rainy and t wet. wet. it's part of a major rain system that people have been dealing with that's shifting to the east, all the way through the weekend. this will continue for the next several hours. here's a look at your temperatures. most of the rain is along the cold front. you see the warm air. you see the cold aimer it's along that line. we've seen the most rain activity throughout the weekend, that's going to be continuing. you're looking at current temperatures right now as we're dealing with rain that's just going to continue to linger and linger along that frontal boundary. unfortunately, guys, this rain here in new york city probably going to be sticking with us until the afternoon hours. so i know you wanted me to give you good news.
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when you head home from this, you'll be drying off, that's not the case. you'll need umbrellas. >> thanks, adam. >> rick makes good umbrellas. you might need one today. coming up, we introduce you to the sheriff giving teachers free concealed carry lessons after the florida shooting. >> teachers, when people say teachers don't want to be armed in school, that's not true. >> guess what? demand is so high, sign-ups had to be cut off. the sheriff joins us live next with the details. plus, byron york, ken starr and he devin nunes all here live coming up. don't leave us. ♪
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fork again. quick headlines. volkswagen settling a diesel emissions lawsuit as the case was set for trial.
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the german auto make r ha automn battling legal action for years after admitting to cheating on diesel emissions tests. uber and lyft seem to be killing the parking business. demand has dropped 50% for traffic at nightclubs and 25% at restaurant valets. but for consumers, this could lead to lower parking prices in the future. the unintended and beautiful consequences of competition. the ohio sheriff who offered free concealed carry classes to teachers following the deadly florida school shooting is set to begin classes tomorrow. >> the demand was so high for the class that they had to cap sign-ups at 300. the sheriff tweeting this weekend, if you listen to the media, teachers do not want to carry weapons in schools. but we have over 300 who said they want to. >> joining us now is butler county, ohio sheriff richard k. jones. sheriff jones, welcome first of
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all and happy sunday. good morning to you, sir. >> welcome, appreciate you having me here. >> gibb us th -- give us the fa, separate it from fiction. all i hear is why would you want to arm a teacher? teachers don't want guns in schools. not every teacher wants a gun in school. what you're seeing is there's heavy demand. >> there's a heavy demand. we put this online after the shooting. my daughter came to my house, crying. she took her kids to school after every shooting. we had a school shooting here. we have to do something here because we can't wait for our government to do anything. all they do is fight. they get nothing done. so we're going to take it and we're going to manage it here. we put it online. we thought we would get 20 school teachers maybe. within 20 minutes we had 40. within an hour we had 100. within four hours we had 200. by the next morning we had 300. we cut it off. we opened it up to secretaries, maintenance people, because they were also sending information in
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and we're going to start this class tomorrow. and we're going to have 100 -- probably 140 trained by the end of the week and then we're going to train another 60 the following week and -- but we had to cut it off. we're doing this because the schools -- we've got four minutes, you guys, that's all we have before the shooting stops. the police get there in six to eight minutes. it's all you have. we can't stop the school shootings. we can't stop guns from being manufactured. but we've got to do something. we've got to make the schools more of a harder target and we've got to make them safe. now, there's people that don't want guns in the schools and that's okay. the guns are there. we're just seeing the shootings. there's guns all over the united states that are coming into schools and they take them away. >> a recognition of reality. i hadn't even thought about custodians, administrators could qualify for this as well. is it legal in ohio for a teacher, after taking this course, to carry concealed in schools or is there another step
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that will have to happen? >> it's legal in ohio if the school boards have the guts to make it a h reality. there's 240 schools in the united states that have this and there's a few in ohio that have it but we've got to have these people trained. listen, you've got -- everybody that's in the school, it should be tri tha mandatory that you gh a training course. you need to be able to tell where the fire is coming from. it's reality. we have four minutes and the only alternative you have at that point is to beg for your life or hide. now, those that don't want these procedures done in the schools, maybe we could get a school where they don't have protection if they want. it's like when you go to the airport, people complain about going through the line with the metal detectors and i don't. i want to get on the plane where nobody has a weapon except the police. and if they want to fly on a plane without security, let them have a special plane. >> sheriff jones, first of all,
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you're right and what happened this week proves what you're saying, that you've got four minutes and you can't wait for the cops to come in this situation. but when i talk to parents who are concerned about teachers having guns, i don't think they're thinking about the actual shooting incident. they're thinking about the dangers a that could happen just when a teacher has a gun in the classroom and accidents happen, not during the shooting but during the rest of the school year. what do you say to that? >> i've not heard of any. police officers have accidental discharges and they're trained all the time. listen, in florida you found out that the sheriff's deputies, four of them didn't even respond. they were hunkered down behind a car. if there was a teacher inside, it might have made a difference. i'm not talking about people that don't want to have guns in schools, i'm talking about people that are trained. this is a start. we've got four minutes. i wish i could make it not happen. we've got to make our schools
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safe for the kids. it's a soft target. >> sheriff jones, we appreciate you coming in on sunday. appreciate it. democrats say their fisa rebuttal memo tears the republican memo apart. byron york says there's big problems with the democratic version. he joins us next hour to explain all of it. do you want to live longer? then grab some booze and some coffee. i'm going to live forever. we have other keys to a long life that are right in your kitchen, coming up next. adam is already i' imbibing. well done, sir.
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well, this may be the best news of the day for those of you
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who drink the occasional cup of coffee or even a glass of wine. >> a new study says it might help you live longer. >> if you drink this, it's good for you. so we decided to put that to the test. joining us now, chef and lifestyle expert ashton keith here to show us the keys to a long life in your own kitchen. first of all, coffee and booze, good for you in moderation. >> in moderation. in moderation. >> that's the problem. >> you want high quality too. you want to enjoy it. the bottom line is if you're doing something that makes you happy, happy people are always healthier many that's something to think about too. >> how about food? >> we have coffee. we're doing breakfast first. coffee helps wake you up. it helps reduce depression. it's great for your liver. it helps fight liver cancer as well, so that's a nice bonus. then we're doing a farro bowl. it's like the new grain. >> the new keen was. >quinoa.>> i'm going to have yop your eggs on here and avocado.
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eggs are lean protein. we've got avocado, a healthy fat. we have lemon and a greek yogurt, a probiotic. >> this is an easy breakfast to make. you can do the farro in advance. >> awesome. >> do you like that? >> tasty. >> you little olive oil. >> and what is that? >> greek yogurt, high probiotics. so that's breakfast. >> i'm seeing noodle that's are the wrong color. tell me about that. >> they're an awesome color. we have sangria here. it has high anti-oxidants. it was rated 90 on wine tasting. this is beat bas is beet beet p. beets are great for fiber an.
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>> salmon is also good for you. >> it has lots of omega-3s. there's a nice salad here and this wine is nice and kind of oaky and dark berries and it's really delicious to have with the salmon. >> i confirm all that. >> i just ate this breakfast. do not try it without the yogurt. it totally makes the difference. >> it pumps it up and gives it a lot of fun. >> what about the difference, you've got beer here, even though the study said wine. >> everything in moderation, even beer. >> the breakfast of champions, beer and salmon. >> a long life. >> thank you so much. >> thank you. democrats say their fisa rebuttal memo tears the republicans' memo apart. byron york says there's big problems with the democrats' version. he'll join us to explain, next hour. radio talk show host the chicks on the right are here live, coming up. your brain changes as you get older.
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>> the democratic memo what is in it? >> the democrats are claiming their information shows fbi and doj officials did not abuse their surveillance authority. >> there's clear evidence that the democrats are not only trying to cover this up, but they are also colluding with parts of the government to help cover this up. >> these memos contain a lot of information. the public should know. the fbi really doesn't like having to reveal information like this. >> what they did is really fraudulent and somebody should be looking into that? >> what adam schiff tweeted wait a minute mr. president am i a phony? >> we shouldn't be fighting on this, we should all be on the same team, that includes adam schiff. >> you have 93% approving of the job the president is doing. the conservative movement is literally has found a new
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leader. >> he is a nonpolitician. he doesn't think like one, act like one, speak like one. >> tough end of the week for the gold medal winning u.s. curling team they were accidentally given the women's curling medals after their win against sweden. >> and then the curling team got on a delta flight and they couldn't get upgraded. delta bad couple of days. >> dissing the nra, lame, but not lame that you are here. we have ed and rachel here. if you missed the previous segment, a new study out that says a lot of coffee and a lot of booze is good for you. >> that's not what it said. >> i'm going to live to 150. >> fake news.
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>> not fake news, moderation is for cowards. no i'm just kidding. moderation is good. a lot of news breaking overnight as well. we begin with that. the democrats fisa rebuttal memo is finally out. the ten-page document with redactions of course has finally been made public. >> ellison barber is live in washington, d.c. with what is in that memorandum. ellison, good morning. >> good morning. the democrats memo is ten pages, a point by point rebuttal to the republicans four-page memo which was released a couple of weeks ago. democrats say their information shows that despite what republicans say, fbi and doj officials did not abuse their surveillance authority when they sought a fisa warrant to surveil former trump campaign advisor carter page. the democratic memo says raw intelligence reporting by the dossier author christopher steele did not inform the fbi's decision to initiate its counterintelligence investigation in late july. it claims investigators received steele's reporting in mid
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september, more than seven weeks after their investigation began. it also says doj officials used the dossier narrowly and they cited multiple sources while making the case to spy on page. the dossier was a factor but democrats say it was not the only one and according to this memo, doj officials did tell the court about the assessed political motivations of those who hired steele. but the memo does not say that officials specifically named the dnc or the clinton campaign, and that is a big thing for republicans. republicans on the house intelligence committee claimed that the steele dossier formed an essential part of the fisa application to spy on page and that the initial application and the subsequent renewals neglected to mention the fact the dnc and hilary clinton campaign helped to fund the dossier. >> they waited for two weeks before they actually did the redactions that were necessary to get this out. we wanted it out. we wanted it out because we think it is clear evidence that the democrats are not only trying to cover this up, but
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they are also colluding with parts of the government to help cover this up. >> democrats claim the initial republican memo cherry picked facts and was nothing more than an attempt to discredit special counsel mueller's investigation. ed, rachel, pete? >> thank you. >> we will have devin nunez here at 9:45. >> that's the biggest headline, there is there was collusion with democrats and justice department and the fbi. >> last night if you were asleep which i was but then i watched it this morning. president trump called in last night with judge justice, a couple of hours earlier the democratic memo had been released and president trump responded in real-time. here's the president on our network last night >> adam schiff has a meeting and leaves the meeting and calls up reporters and then all of a
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sudden they have news, and you are not supposed to do that, it is probably illegal to do it. he will have a committee meeting and he will leak all sorts of information. he's a bad guy. the memo was a nothing. that was really just a confirmation of if you call it the republican memo or the nunez memo, it is referred to as a lot of things but that was nothing but a confirmation and a lot of bad things happened on the other side. that document really verifies the nunez memo and that's why they didn't push hard to have it -- >> and note that the democratic memo does not deny maybe the most important fact of the republican nunez memo which is the fisa judge was not told that the dossier was paid for by the clinton campaign and the dnc, underline that many many times because that fact is not challenged. >> yeah, we've had on this program just a bit ago a professor of law, and he pointed out after this memo, after everything else, still no evidence of collusion.
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listen. >> i just don't see the evidence of collusion. i don't see a crime connected to collusion. we've gone through a year of investigation. we have five cooperating witnesses. but they really don't establish any nexus to the campaign. what they do establish are other crimes, but those crimes are largely financial fraud, things like the allegations against paul manafort. i think those are likely to continue. but in terms of the collusion, it's all a bit implausible in my view at this point based on the evidence that we have. >> in the context there he was saying and being fair and saying each memo made fair points. there were, you know, points for adam schiff, there were points for devin nunez but bottom line no collusion, bottom line it is about financial crimes with manafort. >> where do the democrats go from here? what have we been doing for the last year? what do they do moving into the
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midterms? they have been so focused on russia and not america that they have no message moving in. i think their only strategy is can we keep moving this, you know, keep this moving along until november, but i just don't think it is working and the more that, you know, this memo just proves that, you know, they really don't have anything. >> they want to keep muddying the waters. what there is in these memos is contradiction. this is from the democratic memo, it affirms what nunez said in july of 2016 the obama administration tried to get a fisa warrant against carter page. it was denied. page is the center of all this. he was a volunteer advisor to the president. when this fisa warrant was sought, carter page still wasn't even -- he was no longer with the campaign. then a couple of months later, the fbi actually gets the dossier. then a month later they reapply for the fisa warrant and they get approval. what changed in between that time? a lot of people point out that the dossier was the big piece of evidence, even andy mccabe
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himself in december of 2017 under oath said that he would never have sought surveillance on the trump campaign without the dossier. >> don't forget that james comey says that -- despite what this democrat memo says that it is verified blah blah, james comey himself said this is unverified and salacious. >> when he briefed the president. president donald trump said this about bringing the country together. >> we need intelligence that brings our nation together. and a lot of people are tearing our nation apart. we have to come together as a nation, and we shouldn't be fighting like this. we should all be on the same team. that includes adam schiff. >> right, right -- it includes adam schiff -- >> shouldn't have two sides fighting, all the time fighting. we should all come together as a nation. >> and we will have a chance to talk to devin nunez, the republican chair of the house intelligence committee who of course has been all over this from the start and frankly we
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wouldn't even be talking about the fisa abuse without the dogged efforts by him to bring these facts out. >> i think the president brings -- i'm sorry. >> go ahead. >> i think the president brings up a good point. we need to start to unify. if you care about russian influence, democrats why do you keep pushing the collusion story which is dividing the country. >> when intelligence is politicized it is inherently divisive because both sides stop trusting what our agencies are putting out. look at the evidence that there was this political tint at the to be of the fbi and doj, let's get the truth out there so we can restore trust in these institutions and so we can work together. he knows he's got to call up schiff and mueller and the special counsel as necessary, but i think as a country, if we are to move forward, we need to get back to the place where intel is intel and not intel is a political perspective. >> talk about moving forward and dealing with warring factions, immigration is something that, you know, in washington for many
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many years now they can't come together on this. the president believes he could still get a deal with daca on one side but also if there's strong border security. here's what he said about making it -- immigration about merit based and not lotteries. >> we want people to come in through merit. and you know, we're going to need merit. we need people to come in to our country because we have so many companies now moving because of the regulations and because of what we did with the massive tax cuts, which is great for the companies, and they are going to hire the people, that we're going to need people to take care of the companies. we want people based on merit, not based on the fact that they are thrown into a -- and many of those people are not the people you want in the country, believe me. >> the voters elected him to be the president of the united states, it appears those voters still side with the president as it pertains to the issue. a new poll out points the fact they asked this question, would you favor or oppose a
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congressional deal that gives undocumented immigrants brought here by their parents work permits and a path to citizenship in exchange for increasing merit preference over relatives, eliminating visa lottery program and funding the border wall, 63% favor that approach. the opening bid the president made, it was a big one, citizenship, something people didn't expect, it appears he's in touch with where the american people are. >> he's absolutely in touch with the american people. we have had dreamers on this program who are saying i'm done with these democrats. they are all talk, no action, and actually they are mad that the democrats don't want to get to the negotiating table and as president trump said in his speech at c pac, the democrats don't even want to talk about daca anymore because they know this is going to be the deal. they don't want it. they care more about not having border security and politics than they care about helping the dreamers. >> i think there is a point where no one is going to give and everyone is going to the voters in 2018. the president has made this point on twitter as well he
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needs more republicans that have his perspective in order to get something done. it is going to be litigated on the campaign trail through 2018. >> no question. your headlines in a few hours students will return to the florida high school where a gunman opened fire nearly two weeks ago taking 17 lives. marjory stoneman douglas high school officials holding a voluntary campus orientation this afternoon offering support services for the kids and their families. classes begin on wednesday. but the building where most of the carnage happened will remain closed. the broward county public schools telling fox news the district is requesting 28.5 million dollars for the state to tear down the building. we're told officials are hoping to replace it with a $500,000 memorial. turning now to extreme weather, vicious storms turning deadly as they hammer the south. at least four people killed in two states. this video capturing a possible tornado in kentucky. overnight search crews finding a body inside this truck, trapped in a flooded ditch during torrential downpours. tornadoes also reported in
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tennessee and arkansas where an 83-year-old man drowned inside his mobile home when heavy winds picked it up and rolled it into a pond. really sad news. >> wow. >> those are your headlines. democrats say their fisa rebuttal memo tears the republican memo apart, but our next guest says there are some big problems with the democratic version. he joins us next. >> plus radio talk show hosts the chicks on the right are here live, just ahead.
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>> we are back with a fox news alert. democrats finally releasing their rebuttal to the g.o.p. fisa abuse memo and our next guest argues there are already some big problems with it.
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>> to break it down fox news contributor, washington examiner, chief political correspondent the man with many titles but more importantly the man who has been digging through this issue, literally for months now and is bringing facts to the table, byron york, what is your biggest take away from the democratic memo? >> good morning, folks. well, it just does have a lot of problems, and you have to start with the biggest point. and the biggest point is the democrats say that despite the application, the one that was used to get a wiretap on carter page made only very narrow use of the dossier, while republicans on the house intelligence committee and also supported by republicans in the senate judiciary committee say no, it made major extensive use of it. senate judiciary committee said it was the bulk of the application. and so you look at the democratic memo and they say no there was lots of other stuff, but the lots of other stuff would not have been sufficient to get a wiretap warrant. for example, they say there was
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a general talk about russian interference in the election. well, that's certainly true, there was talk about the hack of the dnc or the hack of john podesta, but those did not involve carter page specifically. they didn't tell you that carter page was a russian agent or that he was committing a crime. the same with talk about george papadopoulos, well, that applies to him but not carter page. carter page did have a history with russia. he had worked there a bunch of times. in 2013 there was a case in which the fbi was investigating some russians from trying to recruit americans including carter page they did not succeed by the way. the question is why did they get a warrant for carter page in october 2016? what was the urgent? it was the last factor which was the information in the dossier alleging that page when he went to moscow had met with top russians and talked about ending sanctions in exchange for getting a lot of money.
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>> how do we get to the bottom of whether or not the dossier was ever verified at all? james comey told the president elect it wasn't. mccabe said it was central to part of the reason why surveillance happened. how do we get to the bottom of that? >> there is kind of an amusing footnote in this democratic memo which said that the fbi started a vigorous program to try to vet the dossier, but it doesn't say whether they succeeded in vetting any of it. as far as i know, the fbi and the justice department have told capitol hill that they have not been able to verify these explosive allegations in the dossier. remember, carter page went to moscow in july 2016 to give a speech. it was in the newspapers at the time. so that is in the dossier, and of course it's just true. but what the dossier says is that carter page then met with top putin connected russians, that we don't know. >> it just seems like this is all inside baseball and the bottom line is most of the
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americans who are watching television today or just going to work tomorrow are wondering is there russian collusion? and i think they have all concluded there isn't because we would probably know it by now; right? >> yeah. >> well, we just haven't seen the evidence of this so far. you know, there's a mueller investigation. we don't know what he's going to do next. but what we can say is he has so far charged no one with being a part of a plot between russia and the trump -- >> byron -- byron, thank you very much. more than a dozen companies cutting ties with the nra is a boycott the right approach? radio talk show hosts the chicks on the right are here to discuss next. we all want to know about the new thing.
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you know, the new, new thing. with xfinity's retail stores, you can now see the latest. want to test drive the latest devices? be our guest. want to save on mobile? just ask. want to demo the latest innovations and technology? do it here. come see how we're making things simple, easy, and awesome. plus come in today and ask about xfinity mobile, a new kind of network designed to save you money. visit your local xfinity store today. delta united airlines just the latest companies to cut ties at the nra in the wake of the
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tragic school shooting in parkland florida but is boycotting the nra really punishing their 5 million members or is that the right approach? so with their take, radio talk show hosts the chicks on the right co founders miriam weaver, amy jo clark and writers hannah and ashley dillon. thank you for joining us. >> thank you. >> is this the right approach? is this displacing the blame which some might say would be with the fbi and broward county? >> i think it is displaced blame. the nra hasn't hurt anyone so they are protecting our 2nd amendment rights. i think the blame is displaced. i think we have already heard there are a lot more members. two of them are sitting with us. >> ashley, you were a democrat at one point. >> i was. >> and so is 2nd amendment rights one of the reasons why you are now not a democrat? >> absolutely. i was a democrat for a really
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long time. i got tired of the idea of taking away our freedoms to replace them for really things that were based on feelings. the 2nd amendment rights individual rights as a whole just really turned me off to being what a democrat meant. >> do you think this boycott could actually backfire, hannah? >> i think it already is. like she said, we were just at cpac. i came from a pro gun family, and it made me and her like we're going to sign up. every time we went down to the hub, the line was full. like it's going to backfire. >> absolutely. >> amy jo, what do you think is the solution? if it is not the boycott, what is this solution to the problem that we have of shootings in schools? >> it is a multifacetted problem. i don't think it is a gun issue that we have in this country. we have been talking a lot on our show that it is not just guns. it is multifacetted. there's cultural issue in this
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problem that -- i mean it is far deeper than just guns. we have got violence issue in this country. we have got a family issue in this country. we have parenting issues in this country. i mean it goes way beyond just the gun issue. as far as the nra, i think as the boycott goes, the nra is made up of real people. there are 5 million people, me included, miriam included, that are real people that are watching this and we're getting blamed for the action of one person who went into that school and did a horrific thing. >> [inaudible]. >> how many of you are moms on this panel? how do you guys feel about arming teachers in the school? >> i'm for it if the teachers want to be armed. i think they should be trained. there are plenty of teachers who carry, who want to carry, who are trained to carry and they should be able to do that. >> we have heard on our show there was a lady who called in last friday, in fact, who is a teacher and she said, you know,
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if i'm in a situation where i'm locked in a closet with 30 kids behind me, and i have nothing, i can't imagine. so i mean, if they want to be armed, i think they should be armed. if they are trained to do so, by all means, we should let them be. >> give me a show of hands, how many do you think that donald trump can actually solve this problem, that he's going to do something? >> oh, he will do something. i don't know that it will solve the problem. >> what about congress? >> oh my gosh. >> we other of the mind too if they want to ban bump stocks, it will be absolutely meaningless and pointless but by all means go ahead and try it. it is going to do nothing. >> you can't legislate evil; right? i mean if the left wants to pass a bunch of laws, we feel like and we have said this too on our show, pass a bunch of laws. >> it doesn't address the root of the issue. the problem is this time the government failed. >> exactly. i was just going to say how much of this is really about just moving the blame away from the failures of the fbi and the
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broward county sheriff's department? >> they want a scapegoat. they talk about confiscating guns. they want the government to confiscate guns, but the government failed in protecting us in the first place. why are we trusting them when they didn't? >> last word, hannah. >> quite frankly it is kind of -- it is messed up that that they are telling these emotionally vulnerable kids that if we take away the nra's influence, then you will be safe at school. that's a lie. >> it is exploiting them. >> it is really great getting four conservative women together on a beautiful sunday morning. so thank you. how can people see your show? >> they can listen out of indianapolis, indiana. they can stream on-line at wibc.com. and they can check us out on chicks on the right.com. >> you heard it right here first. >> thank you. >> she's one of the top democrats in the senate, but dianne feinstein can't even get endorsed by her party in her own state.
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and president trump poking fun at himself at cpac. take a look. >> i try like hell to hide that bald spot. it doesn't look bad. hey we're hanging in. >> he's not the first president to use humor in the office. we have some laughs from the past, coming up next. to everyone else, i look like
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picture that is. look at that. i would love to watch that guy speak. [laughter] [cheers] >> try like hell to hide that bald spot, folks. i work hard at it. >> that is president trump getting a big laugh from the crowd at cpac by some self-deprecation. >> he's not the first president to use humor like that in the office. here to discuss, fox news contributor. >> good morning. we hear the president's got such a big ego he won't make fun of himself. that's what the mainstream media tells us. >> yes, although obviously he can. he can do it. he's taking his, you know, the vanity, that's his thing. we had -- presidents always have their thing and they can take themselves down a peg. but the president doesn't take himself down a peg for no reason. there was a viral video that went around that was making fun of his hair. he probably saw that and thought he's going to take the power a
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way -- power away from his critics. >> it was when he was boarding air force one. >> he explained that sweep so well in the cpac speech, finally made sense to all of us. >> have some in the media saying wait a second, north korea is going on, he was talking about his hair. last week it wasn't he wasn't making fun of himself, now he's making fun of himself. >> he's our first real stand-up comedy president >> he's not the only one. obama did this as well. let's take a look at this clip. >> of course we rolled out healthcare.gov. that could have gone better. [laughter] >> in 2008 my slogan was yes we can. in 2013 my slogan was control alt delete. [laughter] >> that's good. you know, look, that was a
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botched rollout. it was awful. he took a pounding. he turned it around and said all right we screwed up. >> president obama had a great sense of timing, and he was very cool. he was the cool president. so they always use their strengths. so he used his coolness to his advantage as well. >> george w. bush was always being pounded. this guy's not smart enough to be president. i remember being at some of those white house correspondent dinners and he was at his best when he just embraced it. watch. >> and there's my most famous statement rarely is the question asked is our children learning but if you read it closely, you will see i'm using the plural subjective tense, so the word is are correct. [laughter] >> that's funny. >> it was great. he was great. president bush, he had a great sense of humor, especially at those dinners. president trump doesn't fare as well at these dinners but he is
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great on the stump. he goes out there. he's the only president that deals with hecklers. he will heckle at people, get them out of here. >> it is one thing at a correspondent's dinner where your writers write jokes for you. >> he's not good with the scripted jokes. he likes to weigh it with the audience. >> watch ronald reagan. >> one of my favorite quotations about age comes from thomas jefferson he said we should never judge a president by his age only by his work. and ever since he told me that, i've stopped -- [laughter] >> i will show you how youthful i am. i intend to campaign in all 13 states. >> it is like a joke within a joke. he's already making an age joke about himself being an old president. he says thomas jefferson told me that himself, like another joke.
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>> he used it in the debate against mondale he said i'm not going to use your youth and inexperience against you. he joked when he had a bullet in his side, he joked i hope you are a republican to the doctor. >> he was the master. >> he was the actor. he had an edge on himself. >> tom, you are a funny guy. >> yes, i don't need much -- i can't take myself down. i'm already down a peg. [laughter] >> not true. your hair looks good, though. >> thanks for joining us, tom. >> thank you. >> now to your headlines. a major blow for senator dianne feinstein in her run for her fifth term in the u.s. senate. the california democrat party denying the veteran senator an endorsement after serving the state for 25 years. her biggest challenger state senate leader kevin deleon winning most of the support. although neither deleon or feinstein received enough votes for endorsements. >> she hasn't been resisting strong enough. seriously.
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>> as a mother and daughter fight for their lives, shooting an armed robbery suspect inside their oklahoma family liquor store, 30-year-old ashley lee pulling out a gun from behind the counter, opening fire on the man as he attempts to attack her. 53-year-old woman struggling with the suspect as her heroic daughter fires another bullet forcing him to bolt out of the store. the suspect is in critical condition. >> admirers lining up along 130 mile procession paying their respects to america's pastor billy graham. the motorcade from asheville north carolina to charlotte attracting thousands of people saturday. a pastor whose roots run deep with the reverend graham joined us earlier. here's what he had to say. >> in many ways i'm not only a christian but i'm a pastor of first baptist church dallas because of billy graham. billy always pointed people to that hope that was available to everyone through jesus christ. >> graham's body will be at his
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library in charlotte until tuesday before lying in honor in the u.s. capitol. his funeral is set for friday, back in north carolina. those are your headlines. >> a lot of people affected. i went to a billy graham crusade in minneapolis in the 90s. >> i didn't know that till the other day. >> i went to his last one in new york city too. twice. the guy is a powerful speaker. there's a reason he was so influential over so many people. speaking of influential, adam clock lets you know what to wear every day. good morning, adam. >> it is cold. it is raining. rick took the day off. i'm still out here pushing his umbrella. the guy has it made probably curled up in bed. i am dealing with a lot of this. we are talking about cold rainy weather across the eastern half of the country. this is where that major line of rain is acrossing the southeast, mid-atlantic and new england. -- rain crossing the southeast, mid-atlantic and new england. the temperatures a bit too warm for it to be a wintry mix here in new york city. as we run through the rest of the day, it will linger into the afternoon hours. this is your hour by hour
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forecast. by 3:00 mostly cleared off in the mid-atlantic. more showers moving across the southeast heavy rain tonight into early monday. otherwise things do warm up here in the next couple of days. but the big concern that's the ohio river valley. that's where we have seen a lot of rain, flooding, flooding will still be an issue through the rest of the day, guys? >> thanks adam. so where is the special counsel's probe headed? we're going to ask ken starr coming up next. >> plus maxine waters taking her impeach 45 campaign to a whole new level. >> donald trump and kim jong-un both who have questionable agendas and questionable mental health. and had geico help with renters insurance- it was really easy. easy. that'd be nice.
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special counsel but so far no charges on collusion. >> what does that tell us about the direction of the investigation now? here to weigh in former independent counsel who investigated president clinton you know him judge ken starr. good morning. >> good morning. >> there's this divided opinion of course and there's a big front page story in the new york times saying well there's a lot adding up here maybe this could go to the oval office. on the other hand, when the big development in the last few days is rick gates and manafort and more crimes that essentially date back, banking crimes and other things, very serious, but date back to things that happened before the campaign. do you think it's heading towards the oval office? >> well, it's impossible to tell, but there's no indication that it is heading to the oval office. in fact, to the contrary. you had jonathan turley on earlier today and my goodness he's so right. we have seen no evidence of collusion which is what the mueller investigation is to be all about. and i think there's a lot of
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symbolism in the fact that rod rosenstein briefed the president on the indictment from friday a week ago indicting the 13 russians, individuals and the three companies, that is very significant and again not a word in that almost 40-page indictment about collusion. nothing whatsoever. >> judge, i mean, we're looking -- we have looked -- from the outside it seems the scope of the investigation may be moving from collusion to obstruction. is it within the jurisdiction of the special counsel to look into obstruction? do you see any evidence that a case like that is being built? >> it is within his jurisdiction, absolutely. in fact, every special counsel, independent counsel has that part of the basket of potential crimes that he or she is to look into. i have seen nothing in all of the things that have been identified, the firing of james comey and all that that suggests that the president has obstructed justice because he's
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exercising his power as the president of the united states. i think that's what's not being taken into consideration. there are comparisons to the watergate impeachment. impeachment is different than crimes, right? the congress can impeach a sitting officer, including the president, for whatever reason it wants to. it's got broad discretion to do it. but what i think we have been talking about but we're off base is saying well this added to this element adds up to obstruction of justice, and i just don't see it. >> so most people looking at this case would say look, if there was collusion, we would have seen leaks by now because of all the leaks we have seen about everything else. what are the chances that, you know, a few months from now, the special counsel will come out and say listen, i know we spent all this money and all this time, and there's nothing here. i mean will he do that? or is it -- i mean does it just keep going and going? >> well, on the collusion side,
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he may very well conclude that there's insufficient evidence to charge anyone with any such conspiracy. but bob mueller's done a great service to the country in exposing with great specificity what the russians were doing. and now i think it's beyond dispute that there was in fact this very considered effort including coming into our country as spies with false documentation. we should all be very angry about that. i think that's a great service. but collusion, i just haven't seen it. >> judge, i don't have to tell you that you faced a lot of criticism and you take heat when you are in a senior position like that. but one of the criticisms you faced from the clinton people is you would get in front of tv cameras when they say you should have been behind closed doors. i wonder this many years later you see mueller operate without telling us anything which is part of the reason we don't know where this is headed. do you have any regrets on how you conducted that or do you think mueller is doing it better or should he be more
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transparent? >> it is a real judgment call. we were under such pressure all the time because there was so much false news out in the media, but we couldn't say anything about what was going on in the grand jury. people would come into the grand jury, they would testify and then go out and absolutely lie, flat out lie and i'm not exaggerating so we would feel it necessary to say things such as we're constrained by law, rightly so, not to be commenting, not to be talking about it, but you can't believe everything that someone says be it a lawyer or the witness. >> what about the way mueller is doing it? >> well, i wouldn't do it his way, but by golly, let him do it his way, which is he is operating behind this very thick veil of secrecy, and i think it's just a different methodology. from everything we know, he's doing a very aggressive thorough fast job. >> judge, very briefly, how long does this go on?
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how much longer for the investigation? >> you can't tell, but he's moving very quickly and the rick gates plea really helps i think move this process along, including the indictment of the russians. that's very helpful in saying he has found a lot very quickly. >> judge starr, so kind of you to give us this time today. have a wonderful sunday. thank you, sir. >> thank you. >> democrats releasing their fisa rebuttal memo saying it tears the g.o.p.'s memo apart. house intel chair devin nunes wrote the g.o.p. memo of course. he joins us live to respond right here next hour. plus, it is nascar's most patriotic race, the folds of honor quick trip 500 helping families of our fallen heroes. major dan rooney, you know him and love him. he joins us live from atlanta motor speedway with two special guests coming up next. stay with us.
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welcome back to fox and friends on this sunday. quick headlines for you. senator mccain getting a visit from one of his favorite football players as he recovers from brain cancer. arizona cardinals wide receiver larry fitzgerald also a proud minnesotan i would add meeting mccain and his wife at their cabin. she posted this instagram photo calling fitzgerald a wonderful human. a tough end to the week for gold -- i mean not really that tough. they did win the gold. gold winning u.s. men's curling team, they were accidentally given the women's curling gold medal after their win. it was quickly corrected. if that's not enough, the team was snubbed by delta airlines the company denying a request from their upgrade on their way home. >> start your engines, nascar's
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most patriot rickic -- patriotic race is set to begin. >> joining us live from atlanta speedway, folds of honor founder major don rooney and quiktrip ceo and folds of honor recipient. all of you, welcome this morning. major dan, first of all, tell us about this race. i know it is an exciting day. >> unbelievable day, great day to be an american. when you look at this country, so many red and bluish -- read and blue issues, it is a day where we are red white and blue. as we make left hand turns today, we will be creating awareness and raising dollars for these incredible families that we help. quiktrip and their locations just this last year we deployed over 6 million dollars of scholarships.
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>> you have -- >> we are having a bit of challenge with the shot. we knew we might have some challenges. we will try to get them back as well. this is the fourth year they have done it. folds of honor has raised more than 100 million dollars and awarded many scholarships. a question for colleen, she's a gold star army ranger wife, tell us -- ask her about her former husband and what she's received from your foundation. >> absolutely. so colleen if you could share your story, that would be fantastic. >> thanks, dan. my story sadly pretty tragic one in 2011 i lost my husband staff sergeant jeremy, he was on deployment with the ranger regiment. at the time i had been working as a registered nurse and our son was about 7 months old. when we lost him in 2011, a big part of my grief process was putting together pieces and figuring out what i was going to do with the rest of your life.
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when you bury your husband at -- [inaudible] -- so for me a big step in my grief process was to make a decision to go back to school and get a masters of education and become a high school biology teacher. folds of honor stepped in and made sure i got to make that dream a reality. for me it was pivotal in my grief process in putting together my pieces as a mom, a woman and just a future for myself. folds of honor was huge. >> beautiful story >> big contributor in making sure that those hopes and dreams are put together for thousands of other possible scholarship applicants. >> your son who is now 7 years old will have a future scholarship. very briefly, what does it mean to partner with folds of honor? >> it's fantastic. all the guys and gals who work at quiktrip have a deep passion for making sure we take care of the families that have been left behind by our heroes, and they
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all stand up, they love being involved. >> we all love it. don't miss the big race today. >> at 1:00. >> 1:00 p.m. eastern time. >> major dan, thanks a lot. >> more fox & friends coming up. >> you got it.
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>> the democratic memo, what's in it? >> democrats are claiming their information shows fbi and doj officials did not abuse their surveillance authority. >> there's clear evidence that the democrats are not only trying to cover this up, but they are also colluding with parts of the government to help cover this up. >> these memos contain a lot of information the public should know. the fbi really doesn't like having to reveal information like this. >> what they did is really fraudulent and somebody should be looking into that. >> what adam schiff tweeted wait a minute there president, am i a phony or sleazy, a monster -- >> we shouldn't be fighting like this. we should all be on the same
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team. that includes adam schiff. >> you got 93% approve of the job the president is doing. the conservative movement is literally has found a new leader. >> he is a nonpolitician. he doesn't think like one, act like one, speak like one. >> tough end of the week for the gold winning men's curling team. turns out they were accidentally given the women's curling medals after their win against sweden. ♪ >> welcome. thank you for joining us in the 9:00 hour. the last of eight hours of weekend fox & friends television programming. >> not really for you. >> it is true. i wasn't here yesterday.
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i was in israel. we have later on in this hour an interview with the u.s. ambassador to israel. >> he's still have a little jet lag. >> still warming up. while you were doing your interviews in israel, i was doing some hard-hitting coverage with the chitchat tour we will talk about later. funny stuff. >> stick with us for the last hour. we will keep the energy going. fox news alert, the democrats fisa rebuttal memo, it is finally out. >> the president says it is a dud. the ten-page document with redactions has finally been made public. >> ellison barber is live in washington with what's in it. ellison, tell us about it. >> there are redactions on all ten of those pages. but the main thing democrats are claiming is clear. they say that their information shows fbi and doj officials did not abuse their surveillance authority when they sought a fisa warrant to surveil former trump campaign advisor carter page. the republican memo made the opposite claim, but bullet point
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by bullet point democrats challenged the claims republicans made in their four-page memo. republicans on the house intelligence committee claims the now antitrump dossier formed an essential part of the page fisa application and the initial application and all the renewals failed to mention that the dnc and the hilary clinton campaign helped to fund the dossier. the democrats memo disputes that it says raw intelligence reporting by the dossier's author steele did not inform the fbi's decision to initiate its counterintelligence investigation in late july. it claims investigators received steele's reporting in mid september, more than seven weeks later. it also says doj officials used the dossier narrowly and they cited multiple sources while making the case to surveil page. when it comes to the dossier, the democratic memo says the officials told the court about the assessed political motivation of those who hired steele. it doesn't say that they specifically named the dnc or the clinton campaign. here's republican chair of the
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house intelligence committee devin nunes at cpac yesterday. >> you have to make sure that people are held accountable so that everyone knows that it is never going to be okay to take dirt from a foreign actor, that was essentially made up, and then used against the other campaign. no matter whose campaign that is. [applause] >> we just can't allow that to happen again. >> in a statement, the committee's top democrat congressman schiff said the memo is the product of a good faith negotiation between the minority and the fbi and doj, but he added that it is unfortunate that the white house delayed the rerelease. now schiff says it is time for the committee to get back to their investigation and russian interference in the 2016 campaign and whatever role u.s. persons played. pete, rachel, ed? >> thank you. >> as you can predict, the president immediately responding. he had seen it previously obviously. he went straight to the
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airwaves. you saw it on our channel with justice judge jeanine. she interviewed the president. a very transparent 25 minutes. here's what he said about the democratic memo. >> all you do is you see this adam schiff, he has a meeting and he leaves the meeting and he calls up reporters and then all of a sudden they have news and you're not supposed to do that. it is probably illegal to do it. you know, he will have a committee meeting and he will leak all sorts of information. you know, he's a bad guy. the memo was a nothing. that was really just a confirmation of if you call it the republican memo or the nunes memo, it is referred to as a lot of things but that was nothing but a confirmation. and a lot of bad things happened on the other side. that document really verifies the nunes memo, and that's why they didn't push hard to have it -- >> does it look like a verification -- >> at least the key part of it
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which is the president's right about this which is that the democrats admit that devin nunes was right. they don't say it this way of course. >> sure. >> but when you read the actual facts, that the fisa judge was not told by the fbi and the department of justice that this dossier, this central part essentially of this fisa application, was paid for by the dnc and the clinton camp, material fact left out. it's unlikely the judge would have approved it if he or she had known that in fact one campaign was essentially digging up dirt on the other to justify government surveillance. a high bar. >> because as we pointed out, the judge initially denied the fisa request in july and then -- >> of 2016, yeah. >> then the fbi got the memo. then suddenly the fisa application is approved all over surveillance of papadopoulos and carter page as i have called them bit players, at best, inside the trump campaign, both of which are no longer with the campaign. >> interesting, this memo never mentions andrew mccabe at all,
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the former deputy at the doj and he under testimony said hey, this actually does -- the dossier actually was used -- >> said he wouldn't have gone forward -- >> yeah. and they also failed to mention why christopher steele, that he was antitrump. so here's what byron york had to say about that. >> biggest point is the democrats say that this fisa application, the one that was used to get a wiretap on carter page made only very narrow use of the dossier, while republicans on the house intelligence committee and also supported by republicans in the senate judiciary committee say no, it made major extensive use of it. so you look at the democratic memo and they say no, there was lots of other stuff, but the lots of other stuff would not have been sufficient to get a wiretap warrant. >> by the way, the democratic
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memo claims well, the justice department and mccabe over at the fbi, they had other confirmations, other investigative tools that helped them prove that parts of the dossier were true, so they weren't just relying on the dossier. except fast forward, that's in 2016, january 2017, director james comey, mr. perfect, according to him, goes to the president elect donald trump and says there's this thing out there i need to brief you on, but it is unverified. was it unverified in january 2017? or had it been confirmed in 2016 as the democrats now say? which version of the facts do you want to stick with? is >> that's right. does any of it point to collusion, one of the great things about this program is we have fantastic guests and when you are not up and watching at 9:00, we replay those segments for you so you can get caught up to speed. one of those jonathan turley, a law professor, he said no evidence of collusion. look. >> i just don't see the evidence of collusion. i don't see a crime connected to
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collusion. we've gone through a year of investigation. we have five cooperating witnesses. but they really don't establish any nexus to the campaign. what they do establish are other crimes, but those crimes are largely financial fraud, things like the allegations against paul manafort. i think those are likely to continue. but in terms of the collusion, it's all a bit implausible in my view at this point, based on the evidence that we have. >> implausible, he says. >> and interesting to see what the democrats do. i mean they built this entire political year for themselves and moving into the midterms on collusion. >> you better believe they have. >> we would expect to have seen leaks by now. obviously the mueller investigation is not over, but nothing seems to be pointing in that direction. >> to round this out, we will have representative devin nunes on this program at 9:45. you talk about being invested in narratives. the leader in chief of the impeachment narrative has been representative maxine watters --
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waters. >> she had more comments to say. this time comparing president trump to a dictator that you will know. listen. >> i said he should be impeached and they said don't use that word. don't say anything about impeachment. the republicans will only use it against us. democrats, i don't care what the republicans say. i say impeach 45. my rocket is more powerful than your rocket. and on and on and on. all i see is two heads of state, donald trump and kim jong-un both who have questionable agendas and questionable mental health. >> if you want to make that comparison approach, you get the name right, it is un not um. despicable for anyone to compare a president, obama or trump, to a dictator.
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>> it is ridiculous, number one. number two on the facts, in terms of the rhetoric with north korea. another news item that north korea is sending signals maybe we want to talk a little bit because maybe they are a little worried about the trump approach. >> maybe some tough talk can actually move the ball down the field. as you have seen, you have on one side for republicans a series of accomplishments this president has had over the past year. we had a democratic candidate on the program earlier on. i asked what are you running on she said the va which is great and the me too movement. half of her statement was about resisting the president or a good chunk of it. you see the resistance movement still at the top, that might be what voters get, resist versus accomplishments. >> they talk more about russia than america. not one of them voted for the tax reform or wants any of the deregulation that's led to this economic boom that we're experiencing right now. >> and the generic ballot where it favored democrats significantly a couple of months ago has evened out to republicans favored.
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let us know what you think. the fbi has warned the florida school gunman was quote going to explode a month before the shooting but they didn't look into the tip. our next guest talks about that. a table for free? no, these will take it to go apparently. >> wow, use what you have, i guess.
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counterterror division, terry turchie. good morning to you. thank you for joining us. we respect your service and the experience you bring to the table. i wonder, first of all, when you hear that, what goes through your mind? >> good morning. well it's just so sad because such a tragedy resulted, and we're going to hear in the next few days that we're going to look at guidelines and we're going to look at protocols and that's kind of a washington, d.c. approach to things, but i don't think this was a guideline problem. i think this is a people problem. and unfortunately, we seem to be seeing this more and more. and if you look back, like 20 years ago, when we had a lot of less technology than we do now, we had a complaint system based upon fbi special agents in 56 field divisions 24/7 taking calls, taking complaints. and we had that for a reason because they have experience, they can bring it to the table, and they can get the job done after they prioritize these calls. i'm thinking we lost a lot of
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that. >> and terry, we don't want to and i know you don't want to just beat up on the fbi, beat up on brave men and women in law enforcement who are working around the clock, often times get it right, but obviously when they get it wrong, in this case it is so tragic. i want to put the context that they are getting thousands of tips and everything on all kinds of cases. i get that context, but as i read your back ground, you were running the unabomber investigation as i understand it, and you are getting thousands of tips but walk us through, when all of a sudden an important tip comes in, a red light goes off; right? >> well, absolutely. and that's why it is so important to have agent experience in the mix here. i will give you that example. if you would go back 20 years ago we wanted to publish the unabomber manifesto, the washington post and the new york times jointly did that. that was on september 19th of 1995. between that and the middle of 96, 55,000 people called the tip line. the right call came in, the call
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we were hoping for all along based upon the theory we should publish in the middle of february. it was 36 hours between the time that call came in to the time that every other suspect case and everything else we were doing on the case was shut down. four fbi specialists and two analysts were involved that mix as that shift took place. we have to be able to have that ability now as we had it then, and we have to try to answer now what happened with the people that they didn't have the judgment or the background to make that call. >> so something like 55,000 calls, tips come in, but there is a eureka moment at some point and in this case there should have been with nikolas cruz. he's going to go shoot up a school and someone didn't do it. not just to beat up on these people, more importantly how do we fix this? you have this experience, how do we move forward here? how do we fix it so it doesn't
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happen again? >> i honestly think we have to go back to the system we used to have, where we had more fbi agents involved in taking complaints. i think that's a better system. and i think field offices in every locale are much more in the right place to make those kinds of judgments, and obviously after 9/11, we had hundreds of thousands of tips coming in, but there's a tendency when you start taking things back to either fbi headquarters or kind of its big extension in west virginia, there's a tendency to kind of i think have a lot of things get lost. >> are you saying that because of technology -- pardon me, are you saying because of technology there's less agents who are actually sorting through this? what part of that went wrong? >> many years ago, we had complaint agents. we had the debate all the time, should we be taking them off of complaint desks and putting them back out in the field into cases? i think that's a big part of what went wrong here. we need more complaint agents. we need to get back to that system, and we need to take this out of the hands of analysts. look, i was a support employee
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in the fbi for four years. i love support employees. that's part of my background as well. but i think it is improper and unfair to put this kind of burden on them and this kind of accountability and responsibility when they've never been out in the street and worked a case or interviewed a bad guy or done those kinds of things. it gives you an instinct and it gives you maybe what is the extra piece of information to get -- to make the call. >> terry turchie, really valuable experience. we appreciate you bringing to it the -- to the table. thanks for joining us. >> thank you. pat sat down with the u.s. ambassador -- pete sat down with the u.s. ambassador to israel. that's next, you can't miss it. an armed robber meets his match. watch a mother and daughter fight them off with their own gun. mercedes-benz glc
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some quick caught on camera headlines. inmates pick up a table, smash it through a window, breaking out of this correctional facility. ohio police set up a perimeter around the area, stopping the escapees. each of them now facing additional charges from vandalism and escape. and insane video of a woman shooting an armed robbery suspect attacking her mother inside of their oklahoma liquor store. the 53-year-old woman struggling with the suspect as her daughter fires another bullet forcing him to bolt out of the store. he's in critical condition. meet the brave women tomorrow right here on fox & friends. i won't miss that. the trump administration planning to move the u.s. embassy in the tel aviv israel -- in israel to jerusalem this coming may. this move coincides with the
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anniversary of israel's independence day. >> i just got back from a four-day tour of israel which was sponsored be i the national council of young israel and its vice president, and during my trip to the holy hand, i had an opportunity -- holy land, i had an opportunity to sit down with the ambassador. when the embassy moves, it will move to jerusalem. i asked the ambassador about the historic move. this is what he had to say. >> thank you for hosting us. >> it is great to have you. >> in your lovely residence here, i know it is ownership of the american people. it is amazing to be here. i'm sorry we were underdressed. we were in the hamas tunnels today. >> i think you are probably overdressed for being in the tunnels. >> that's true. what is it like stepping back to be the u.s. ambassador to israel in this administration? >> it is an honor of my life to serve president trump as a representative of this great country. >> you have been in the room, on
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the phone, in interactions with him, what will be historic moments to include -- the decision to move the embassy from tel aviv to jerusalem. what is it like being in that room? >> the beauty of it is the president addresses these issues in a very business-like way, in a very intelligent way. he asks all the right questions. he brings out from people the best of their thinking. and of course as no one else can do, he's very decisive. >> as previous presidents had declared they were going to move america's embassy, he took that final decision. what is different about the way he approached the issue of jerusalem from previous presidents? >> i think it may come down to a matter of courage. he saw this as an american interest. he saw this as a promise he had made to the american people. >> how do you approach jerusalem in the status of an outcome? >> it is the cornerstone of a reality based approach to the region. i think that kind of an approach
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has the capacity to carry forward. we understand the palestinians didn't like the decision. and they don't have to like the decision. but the president made it clear that final status issues remain on the table. and i think what he did was smart to take off the table the palestinian's ability to deny the jewish people's 3,000-year-old history to jerusalem. >> if you were to see a challenge on the horizon, what would it be? >> well, look, you know, it is a challenge when the palestinians pay salaries to convicted terrorists, when they build -- in town squares they build monuments that glorify terrorists, the textbooks that the kids are learning completely ignore or deny the existence of the state of israel. that's a little bit depressing. it is creating yet another generation of people that are not looking to coexist with israel, and one of the things i think we need to do is to stop
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that cycle. >> is the two-state solution viable? >> you know, i think it's viable in the context of a state, if you will, which does not represent a threat to the region. and i think in order to create that type of an entity, israel has to have security control o of the region. that's not just important to israel. not just important to the palestinians. it's important to jordan. it is important to egypt. it is important to the world. >> appreciate your time. thank you very much. >> pleasures -- pleasure, thank you. >> he hasn't been in politics before. he's a private sector guy. he said ultimately president trump had the political courage to cut through the naysayers, state department, institutional resistance and said no we made the promise, let's finally do it. fascinating. >> these ambassadors put their
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personal lives on hold, their business as you say, to serve our country. good for him to help lead us in tumultuous times in the mideast. >> historic. >> i got a chance to look at where i think will be the new location of the embassy in jerusalem. it is not confirmed but it looks like they will try to move it up to may to open it. we will see. >> great trip. >> good stuff. headlines from the liberal media claims the democrats rebuttal memo shows the g.o.p. version is fake. house intel chair devin nunes wrote that version and he's coming up. what else can we expect as the president cuts even more red tape? maria bartiromo is here to discuss next. thanks man. imagine if the things you bought every day... earned you miles to get to the places you really want to go. with the united mileageplus explorer card,
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administration. >> that was president trump last night on this channel. this morning we have maria bartiromo host of sunday morning futures. >> good morning. >> good morning to you. >> both there and at cpac the president emphasizing the cutting of regulations and alongside the tax cuts how important that has been. >> it really has been. the truth is when you look at the last ten years, businesses have been sitting on cash. you don't want businesses sitting on cash. you want them investing in their business, hiring new workers, putting money to work in terms of inventory, r&d, infrastructure, whatever it is. when president obama took office, he set out to increase the number of regulations and under obama, you had the federal registry, 95,000 pages, the federal registry went up to. i mean, people joke about this in congress that it is equivalent to 15 king james bibles, really. so president trump comes in, he cuts that down by 30%. huge number. there are stories that jamie dimon told me that he want to new jersey he wanted to invest in a bridge, they said it is not
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going to happen for 13 years. >> right. >> people don't invest and put their money to work if they think i'm not going to get a return for 13 years. what president trump has done, he's come in, he's cut the red tape. if you look at one of the most important indicators of the economy, and that is business spending, animal spirits have been unleashed as a result of this. that's why we're seeing better numbers in terms of economic growth, no doubt about it. >> you interview a lot of ceos. they say if they had to pick between tax cuts or deregulation, they take deregulation. >> exactly because it basically handcuffs them to just follow so many rules that it stops them from investing in their business. if you look over the last ten years, particularly the financial service industry, have been hiring compliance officers wells lawyers that's where the jobs were -- as well as lawyers that's where the jobs were. now you are seeing bigger better high paying jobs across the industry, in terms of growth because these businesses are putting money to work and hiring new workers.
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so there's no doubt that rolling back regulations was one of the most important things this president could have done to actually get things going in the economy. >> you have a lot of big guests today. i wonder how it plays in the midterms because these poll numbers are flipped. the tax cut was deeply unpopular all of a sudden a mar joy of the country -- a mar j-- a majority the country even the democrats are saying it is good. >> now these tax cuts are going to really impact -- i don't think you see the change overnight. i think you will see growth numbers get better >> who do you have on your show? >> we have a big show. we have congressman john ratcliff on house judiciary committee. talk about the fisa abuses. talk about the latest democratic memo. also will talk with former u.s. attorney gonzales. my special guest this morning because we're going to talk about how jeff sessions recusing him from the russia probe, what that means, what gonzales'
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opinion is on that. we have a deputy house press secretary commenting on that what latest democratic memo means. >> top of the hour don't miss her show. >> thanks maria. the nra releasing a statement quote these brands will be replaced by others who recognize that patriotism and determined commitment to constitutional freedoms are characteristics of a marketplace they very much want to serve. united and delta airlines are the latest to dump the association. columbia extraditing a suspected drug kingpin to the united states. police say he ran the most sophisticated smuggling routes shipping cocaine to the u.s.
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sent as many ten boats a week each carrying one ton of cocaine. for the second time a transgender high school wrestler surrounded by controversy. he wins a state title. he was born a female is forced to compete against girls even though he wants to wrestle in the boys division. the rules in texas requiring athletes to compete under the gender on their birth certificate. the texas junior who takes testosterone as part of his transition went undefeated this year sparking even more debates over the fairness of state rules. lots of new problems. brand new pictures this morning of ivanka trump leading the u.s. delegation at the olympics closing ceremony. she sat beside south korean president and his wife. the special advisor to the president taking in a number of events during her trip, even try on a silver medal. an american snowboarder tweeting trump asking if he could hitch a ride home on air force one.
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those are your headlines. >> some of the shots of her in the stands, one of the skiing jumping events and all the cameras were pointed at her. >> for weeks democrats have insisted their rebuttal memo would tear apart the g.o.p.'s. >> we think this will help inform the public of the many distortions and inaccuracies in the majority memo. >> did it? we will ask the man who wrote the g.o.p. version, house intel chairman devin nunes. that's coming up next.
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last night praising the author of the g.o.p. memo following the release of the democrats rebuttal. >> how intel chairman devin nunes is joining us now for an exclusive interview. chairman, thank you very much for being here this morning. you heard the praise from the president which i'm sure is appreciated. this morning what is your response to the democratic memo? >> well, first of all, this morning i heard you guys earlier and you were making fun of me because i wasn't out of bed yet. [laughter] >> i did hear you guys. i'm from california. when you start it is like 3:00 a.m. in the morning. you want me to get up in the middle of the night to come on your show. >> i stand corrected, sir. thank you for being here. what do you make of the memo? >> let me just say that there's a lot of people who deserve credit for this. i mean i'm getting the credit, but really if you look at the members of congress on our committee who have went through a lot because it is not just me that gets beat up by the left and the media. it's also all the members on our committee that have done that. so -- that have that treatment,
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the same treatment. so i appreciate the accolades, but the reality is there's a lot of people who made this happen. >> people are saying today sir that this blows you out of the water, you should be removed from congress. >> that's what they have been saying for a year. they have been trying to get me off of this trail because the democrats in the media know that it's really only the house of representatives that has the power to unearth all the shenanigans that they were up to during the last campaign, during 2016 and 17. and the more facts that come out, the american people are beginning to learn how corrupt this process really has been and it is down right scary. so just to finish out -- i didn't answer the question about what i think of the democratic memo. the first take away that i have on it is that it should scare people that you have a political party in this country actually saying don't worry, american public, it's okay. we do this all the time. we're going to go dig up dirt on our opponent, get it from
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russians, get it from the brits and we're going to take to it the fbi and open up an investigation into another campaign. that's what the democratic memo says. so we wanted it out. that's why -- why did it take two weeks to get out? it shouldn't have taken two weeks to get out. they knew over two weeks ago that this -- they knew what they had to redact. they didn't want this out. and that's why we wanted it out and they didn't because this doesn't -- it bolsters the case that we made specifically on the fisa abuse, that the court wasn't notified that the clinton campaign and the democrats paid for this dirt. that ended up being phony. so just to sum up, this is almost like you have people defending the dirty dossier with their own dirty dossier. >> congressman, this is what representative schiff had to say on the democratic response memo should put to rest any concerns that the american people might have as to the conduct of the fbi, the justice department, and the fisa, our extensive review
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of the initial fisa applications and three subsequent failed to show any evidence of unprofessional behavior by law enforcement and reveals the fbi and doj made extensive >> it's his political party that did this. they paid for it. this is somebody who read into the congressional record back in march many of the pieces of the dossier attacking carter page. so the whole democratic party was in on this. i'd like to know when a lot of these members, senators, and congressmen of the democratic party knew that this dirt existed because clearly they were paying christopher steele for this or it was through fusion gps, but the democratic party had this information in july, august, september, october, november of 2016 during the election. so if the dossier was no big deal, why did you read it into the congressional record?
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why is it now that carter page who had a warrant on him for a year from a secret court, why is he running around free going on comedy central now? this is somebody that they framed. they set up to go in and spy on the other political parties. >> mr. chairman, you know, even james comey after the election went to then president elect trump and said that this dossier was -- he had to be aware of a dossier out there that was salacious and unverified yet we have seen democrats and members of the fbi and doj equivocate on that. was this dossier ever verified? how much was it truly used? >> well the funny thing is the pieces in the dossier that were actually verified never had to be in the dossier if -- dossier in the first place because they were public knowledge, they were in the newspaper. the crazy stuff that's in the dossier, the stuff that many democrats in congress have read into the congressional record about carter page and others pieces of the dossier that they
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have used and portrayed to the american public this was a smoking gun of collusion between the trump campaign and the russians, none of that has been verified, and so if -- what i worry about here moving forward and i think the fbi and doj really need to be on notice because if they don't take responsibility and come out and say look we're never going to use political dirt like this again to go to the fisa court. i'm really getting worried what congress is going to do because i can't imagine people on the republican party, if there are no changes, continuing to support the current existence and the viability of the way the fisa court operates now. >> mr. chairman, you faced an unrelenting assault ever since you went down this road. look at the headlines just overnight. new york magazine, the nunes memo is fake and the russia scandal is very real. the democrats rebuttal to the nunes fisa memo is utterly devastating. daily news, democrats blast holes in nunes memo was --
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[inaudible] -- of facts and logic. what's phase three? what's phase four? what can we see coming next? >> well, the big thing that we have out there now is last week we sent out a questionnaire, ten questions that we're asking current and former senior officials at all levels of government to answer, and they have till friday to answer these questions. these are questions like when did you know about the dossier? when did you know the democrats had paid for the dossier? you know, who did you inform at the time? did you talk to certain people? we're asking those ten questions. they have till this friday. so the next step will be if they get them in, great, if they don't get them in, then they will be subpoenaed and they will be asked to come and answer those questions before the american public in congress. >> those headlines where they say, you know, this russia probe is real and nunes is fake. >> yeah, well, look, this is --
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i think we've had -- the one thing that's clear in this whole russia fiasco is that the media's dead. there is no -- and i apologize to you guys that are in the media. >> i separate myself. >> the media in this country, the fair and balanced media is for the most part -- i mean 90% of them are hard left. they rely on clicks to make a living. so when they attack people like me, it actually means that i'm over the target, and i'm getting to them because they have to attack me in order, number one, to please their masters, their billionaire masters, and number two, they also have to do it because they're in on this. don't forget, many of the people that criticize me were shown the memo long before the american people -- not the memo, they were shown the dossier. they were shown the christopher steele dossier in, you know, back -- during the 2016 election. >> we're running out of time. we appreciate you coming in
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exclusively. we will have you back very soon. >> you are pointing out the collusion between the democrats and the media. thank you, mr. chairman, appreciate your time. it is nascar's most patriotic race, the folds of honor quiktrip 500. we will talk to major dan rooney live from there next. liked to style my dog as a kid... and were pumped to open my own salon. but i couldn't bear my diabetic nerve pain any longer. so i talked to my doctor and she prescribed lyrica. lyrica may cause serious allergic reactions, suicidal thoughts or actions. tell your doctor right away if you have these, new or worse depression, unusual changes in mood or behavior, swelling, trouble breathing, rash, hives, blisters, muscle pain with fever, tired feeling or blurry vision. common side effects: dizziness, sleepiness, weight gain, swelling of hands, legs, and feet. don't drink alcohol while taking lyrica. don't drive or use machinery until you know how lyrica affects you. those who have had a drug or alcohol problem may be more likely to misuse lyrica. now i have less diabetic nerve pain. ask your doctor about lyrica.
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start your engines because in just a few hours nascar's most patriotic race is set to begin. >> it is the fourth annual folds of honor quiktrip 500 honoring our nation's heroes and their families. >> its founder major dan rooney, nascar driver ryan newman also called rocket man, joins us live from the speedway. gentlemen, what's going on? start your engines. >> it is obviously a great morning to be an american here with ryan.
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i much prefer him as rocket man as opposed to the other guy. the beautiful thing about this race is it's not political. it is about the men and women who defend this country and more importantly the scholarships that folds of honor provides to spouses and children who have had somebody killed or disabled defending our freedoms. the rocket man is starting number two today. it is going to be a great race. >> going after this trophy right here. going after this trophy right here. it is a beautiful one and very patriotic. we look forward to the opportunity. >> ryan, talk to us about what this country means to you. you have the opportunity to drive for a living and an amazing sport. but this -- today's race is about something even bigger. >> yes, somewhere along the line we call driving a race car is a job when it is really not. we get to do those things because of the freedoms we have and the people that have given their sacrifices, having driven the army car back in the day, i understand the stories and what it takes to get that freedom. very thankful for all the men
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and servicewomen of our country to give us this opportunity to do everything that we do. for me it is drive a race car and call it a job. but ultimately chasing a trophy like this and talk about getting scholarships for kids and people that are involved the military that have gone through trouble situations and what folds of honor and quiktrip have done here with so many people here, like coca-cola and liberty national, everybody here at the racetrack, it is an honor for me to stand here and talk to you and try to represent -- >> major dan, we have to leave it right there. when is the race? where can we find it? >> starts at 1300 today and by the way, rocket man is the only driver of nascar with a college degree and that's what today is about. it is providing scholarships. so get out there and tune into fox sports today. >> we will not call him little rocket man, that's for sure. more fox & friends, moments away. >> thanks, guys. >> thank you. low-up vid.
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this is my cashew guy bruno. holler at 'em, brun. kicking it live and direct here at the fountain. should i go habanero or maui onion? should i buy a chinchilla? comment below. did i mention i save people $620 for switching? ...
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rachel: log on to fox & friends .com for the after the show show.
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pete: only on our show do we go from nascar to patriotism o devon nunes to beer and coffee will make your life longer. pete: that's the best news of the day. ed: see you guys. pete: have a great sunday. maria: good sunday morning thanks for joining us this week lawmakers return to washington after the release of the democrats rebuttal to the nunes memo alleging abuse of the fbi and justice department is the trump administration preparing to president to testify before robert mueller and the debate raging over the second amendment good morning thanks for joining me i'm maria bartiromo and this is sunday morning futures. the democrats fisa memo goes public, does it address republican claims that the fbi would not have even sought a surveillance warrant on a former trump campaign aid without that unverified dossier funded by the dnc and clinton campaig

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