tv Shepard Smith Reporting FOX News February 27, 2018 12:00pm-1:00pm PST
>> shepard: it's noon on the west coast, 3:00 at the white house where president trump has talked about raising the minimum age for guns and banning bump stocks. no solid movement yet. so reporters just asked the press secretary to explain exactly which changes to gun laws the president does support. her answer ahead. and plus, the president's communication director hope hicks, meeting with house lawmakers. part of the investigation into russia's election interference. ahead, what we know about what she is saying and the questions she will not answer. in the senate, the head of the nsa on fighting back against moscow's meddling in our democracy. >> that paid no price for meddling in the 2016 election. >> they haven't paid a price
sufficient to get them to change their behavior. >> the admiral says the administration has yet to give the go-ahead to take more action. the white house has just responded. the news is developing now. let's get to it. first from the fox news deck this tuesday afternoon, the russians are now trying to interfere with the 2018 mid-terms already. and six heads of intelligence agencies agree. they testified as much. so today the question, has the president directed the top man in u.s. cyber command to stop them. the answer, no. the director of national security agency said today president trump has not given him the power to disrupt russian cyber attacks targeting u.s. elections at their source. admiral mike rogers serves as the head of u.s. cyber command. he informed lawmakers on capitol hill that he needs additional
authority to target the origins of the attacks. here's the exchange with jack reed of rhode island. >> the origin of these attacks have the authority to do so. >> if granted the authority. i don't have the day-to-day authority to do that. if granted the authority. >> so you would need to be directed by the president through the secretary of defense? >> yes. i mentioned that in my statement. >> have you been directed to do so given the strategic threat against the united states and the significance you have recognized? >> no. >> shepard: admiral has said he directed the cyber mission to start some work that is within his day-to-day authority. he did not give details saying it's classified. he's not asked for the additional authority. moments ago, the white house said nobody is denying him that authority. lawmakers pressing him on whether this administration is doing all it can to stop the russians. so the question, have we sent the message to russia?
have we retaliated? do the russians get it? >> they have paid no price for meddling in 2016 election or -- >> they haven't paid a price that is sufficient to get them to change their behavior. >> well, they haven't paid any price so far as i can see, have they? >> you can argue the sanctions that have been imposed, you can also argue some of the indictments. again, i don't think it's fair to say nothing has been done. although you're getting way outside my lane as on operational commander, sir. >> it's been completely inadequate so far? >> it's not generated a change in behavior that we know we need. >> shepard: hasn't generated a change in behavior. in other words, they're still add it. last time they sent people here, organized rallies here, targeted advertising here and interfered in our democracy. top intelligence officials say russia is at it again trying to med until the mid-terms.
it's fox's top story. catherine herridge is on it live from washington. >> thanks, shep. the hearing focused on the cyber command and meddling in the elections an rare public testimony. the operations guy said the russians felt no pain and no consequences for their actions. >> more broadly, not just the sanctions but more broadly, my concern is i believe that president putin has come to the conclusion there's little price to pay here. there's tools available to us. in fairness, you can't say nothing has been done but it's not enough. >> rogers said it's not one dimension dimensional. there's other punishments available. >> shepard: the white house responded at least in the briefing. >> sarah sanders said the administration is exploring a number of options.
>> i can tell you we're looking at a number of different things that we can do to prevent this from happening. we're going to continue to be tough on russia. the president is open to looking at a number of different ways of making sure that russia doesn't meddle. >> using cyber tools offensively, admiral rogers testifying is like using a nuke in terms of getting the permissions from the president, the defense secretary on down and with fbi homeland security and the defense department all involved. one of the gaps we're seeing, which is intel speaker weaknesses, the speed of any response and the response has to have impact. to do that, the tradition or the history tells us it really has to be immediate, not months down the road, shep. >> shepard: catherine herridge live on capitol hill. thanks very much. the president is still railing against the russia investigation. just before one of his closest aides met with house lawmakers. we're hearing there's some questions which she refuses to answer. the president this morning fired
off some tweets about the russia investigation. ended with one that read, witch hunt. those tweets came as hope hicks was getting ready to meet with the house intelligence committee behind closed doors. hope hicks started with the trump organization back in 2014. she became candidate trump's spokeswoman during the campaign and last year she took over as communications director when anthony scaramucci left after less than two weeks. her office is outside his. she's said to be very close. a big focus expected to be her role in the white house response to the trump tower meeting with a russian lawyer. in that meeting, donald trump jr. senior adviser/son-in-law jared kushner and paul manafort were all there. donald trump jr.'s own e-mails
knew the lawyer was offering dirt on hillary clinton. a few weeks ago, a "new york times" -- "the new york times" reported that former spokesman for the trump legal team was ready to tell the special counsel that hope hicks told president trump that those e-mails will never get out. her lawyer denied that. our chief white house correspondent john roberts picks up the story. hi, john. >> shep, good afternoon to you. like paul manafort before her when he appeared before the house intelligence committee, hope hicks refusing to answer questions about her time here at the white house. it's a move that many attorneys say is prudent. you don't want to be described as privileged setting. it's easy for someone to go up to capitol hill to say that look, that's a question that involves my deliberations with the president and i'm not going to answer that question. the white house when asked about her testimony today wouldn't say much. listen here. >> as is always the case, i'm not going to comment on any
individual's interactions with the committee. we are cooperating. the president has said there's in collusion and we're going to continue to cooperate and -- >> why do you refuse to answer the question -- >> i'm not going to comment on any specific interactions with the committee. >> hope hicks was at the center of the response to that meeting that donald trump jr. had with the russian attorney aboard air force one in hamburg, germany. they were crafting the explanation that the meeting was to describe a piece of legislation that led to russia banning american adoptions. as we discovered, the meeting was about more than that, it was about some dirt that this rush attorney had on the clinton campaign. a former member, spokesman for president trump's former outside legal team, march carallo was expected to tell robert mueller when he met with the special
investigator's office, the office of special counsel, that hope hicks said during that conference call aboard air force one when they discussed how to respond, that donald trump jr.'s e-mails would never get out despite what we believe would have been carallo's assertions that that happened. hope hicks attorney, robert trout, said that didn't happen and provoking a rare public response. he wrote "as most reporters know, it's not my practice to comment in response to questions from the media. this warrants a response. she never said that. the idea that hope hicks suggested that e-mails or other documents would be seal or destroyed is completely false." she's about as close to the president you can get. clearly in terms of their working relationship, that's been true for a number of years. in terms of the lay of the land here at the white house, i've been to her office. here's the door to the oval office and hope hicks is right
there. one of her walls is one of the walls of the oval office. she's very close to the president. >> shepard: clearly. another of the big topics in the wake of the shooting in florida is guns. the white house said president trump does still support raising the minimum age to buy certain weapons. president did not mention that during his session with our nation's governors yesterday which led to reports that he changed his mind after a lunch with nra leaders. in the two weeks since the high school massacre in south florida, president trump has float add few ideas. they include arming some teachers and others that get special training. that's something that the nra does support. many teachers say they do not. also banning bump stocks, which the president said he will do himself in congress does not. the nra reports it's against any ban. and i reported on raising the age to buy semiautomatic weapons from 18 to 21. another idea the nra has
rejected. the number 2 senate republican john cornyn said if you can be listed in the military at 18, i'm not sure i understand the 21 age. he goes on, i think there's better ways to address it than just an arbitrary age increase. senator cornyn and the dick tick senator chris murphy are sponsoring a bill to strengthen the national instant criminal background check system. the bill would penalize agencies that don't report records that officials use to decide if somebody can buy a gun. the president supports that bill. senate minority leader chuck schumer says lawmakers need to do more. senator schumer and other democrats are calling for universal checks. >> it's outrageous that so many guns are sold with no background checks whatsoever. whether you're a felon, an adjudicated mentally ill,
spousal abuser. outrageous. we should close those loop holes and close them now. >> the white house says the president plans to meet with lawmakers tomorrow to talk about specific changes to gun laws. let's go back to john roberts at the white house. john? >> we're told by sarah huckabee sanders the press secretary a short time ago at the briefing, the white house will have specific policy proposals to announce later on this week. the president does support the cornyn-murphy bill to improve the reporting system for background checks and supports the stops school violence act. what is unclear is his idea on raising the minimum age to buy a long gun, which would include rifles and the various incarnations of those and shotguns as well from 18 to 21. the president tweeted about it last week. he talked about it in the meeting that he had with students, marjory stoneman douglas high school among other people.
curiously he didn't mention it at cpac and probably came up with wayne lapierre and chris cox sunday be up didn't mention it in the governor's meeting yesterday. i asked sarah huckabee sanders where the president stands on this and would he be willing to go toe to toe with the nra over this. listen. >> the nra remains firmly opposed to this idea of raising the age for long guns. the president said yesterday that they're not always with you. sometimes you have to fight them. is he willing to take on the nra on this idea of raising the minimum age for buying a long gun? >> the president still supports raising the age limit to 21 for the purchase of certain firearms. we're meeting with members of congress tomorrow. we expect that to be a topic of discussion. he knows everybody doesn't necessarily agree. we won't get into the details on the specifics but we expect that to be part of the conversation tomorrow. >> the president's big idea,
shep, is to train and arm certain qualified members of faculty and staff at schools to carry guns. paul ryan, the speaker, said he's not opposed to that idea. the federal government should stay out of it and that should be a local issue. there are a handful of states across the nation, texas being one of them that allow teachers to do that. this has been a local issue. a sort of thing we don't know in the president will pursue on the federal level. the president said you can do this at almost no cost and get effective protection. >> shepard: thanks john. more on interference with our elections and congress to root out the problem at the source in russia with only mid-terms months away. that's coming up from the fox news deck. this is fox news channel, america's choice for news and information on cable. ♪
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interview happened. this happened. it's frustrating to lawmakers. she's been with the president since he entered the presidential campaign. so she has a wide range of knowledge about everything that happened on the campaign and key events that happened at the white house, including in response to this meeting at trump tower with donald trump jr. and russian officials. lawmakers in addition to the special counsel's team will want to hear about what she has to say about that. right now she's not answering questions on that front. >> shepard: can you explain how it is that lawmakers bring you in, ask you questions and you won't answer them? under what pretense does she's not answer them? >> the reason that steve bannon cited is that the white house might expert executive privilege over some of the events that happened at the white house during the transition. so he preempted that. he received a subpoena from the
house intelligence committee to answer the questions. what is not clear right now, the house intelligence committee will do the same thing, take that step in subpoenaing hope hicks. we'll have to see. >> for clarity, regarding executive privilege, it must be asserted before it can be used. >> that's correct. so the white house hasn't said that it has asserted executive privilege yesterday in these proceedings. what the people under questioning are doing are sort of saying preemptively i've not going to answer the questions in case the privilege is exerted. they're doing this dance here with language. the bottom line is, they're not answering the questions that the lawmakers want to hear. >> shepard: what is the reporting specifically on why the president has not directed those who were testifying today to try to stop the russians from
interfering in our democracy? >> sarah huckabee sanders was asked about this in today's briefing. she didn't give a clear answer. she has said that nobody told them they can't do it. what mike rogers was saying, he needs direct approval to attack these cyber attacks at the source. she said it a number of other ways. the trump administration is going after russia but didn't give a clear explanation why the president hasn't granted that nsa authority. >> shepard: has the president asked the russians publicly to stop? by tweet or at a podium? what is the reporting on that? >> we're told behind closed doors, he's asked vladimir putin about the hacking and asked him to knock it off. he spoke about this publicly at one point where he said, you know, i asked vladimir putin if he was responsible for the russian meddling. he told me he wasn't. you know, he was very convincing. that sort of where the president
is on this. that's been frustrating to some democrats and republicans in congress that want to see a more aggressive approach from the president in trying to come bad that meddling ahead of the 2018 mid-terms. >> shepard: the president's appointients indicted 13 russians for meddling. since then, the president has not directed them to stop meddle something. >> shepard: that's right. no direction. there's some things going on at the cabinet level but nothing from president. >> shepard: thanks, jordan. as always, appreciate it. the news continues after this. you know what's awesome? gig-speed internet.
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detect people wearing suicide vests. this is happening today at penn state down the street here in new york city. the equipment sends scanning waves to people from a distance instead of having them walk through a scanner. it sends it across the concourse, which is an interesting concept. if it identifies an explosive, the security officer can investigate. the tsa says it doesn't use anything harmful. >> we're using it as a test. we want to make sure that it works and it can come to market hopefully later this year. >> i said the senate minority leader chuck schumer said he wanted to test the new technology in new york city following the failed terror attack. a man detonated an explosive in times square.
kim jong-un and his late father once used fraudulent brazilian passports with phony names to apply for visas to visit western countries. that's new information and what security forces told reuters. reuters got ahold of copies of the passports from the 90s. here they are. the security sources say facial recognition technology confirms that the pictures are of kim jong-un and kim jung il and the passports may indicate the family had an escape route out of north korea. brazil says they're investigating. lots of people in china protesting against a proposal from the communist party. xi jinping could stay in power
for the rest of his life. removing the term limits would sow the seeds of chaos and send the country back to the times of an imperial regime. under china's constitution, the president is limited to two five-year terms. president xi says that he wants more time to turn china to a modern leading nation. north korea has shipped 50 tons of supplies to syria that could help the murderous dictator bashar al-assad make chemical weapons. that's one dictator helping another. the "wall street journal" is citing a u.n. report. forces in syria agree to a five-hour pause from fighting in the -- in one town there near damascus where syrian government forces have been apparently using chlorine gas in attacks. we have some video and images of the destruction in our slide show this afternoon. this is what is left in one
neighborhood in eastern ghouda. syrian forces have been pounding the town with air strikes. and this right here is just after one of those strikes. you can see the camera man walking through the dust. some carrying stretchers as the smoke rises around them. some photographs now. this is from a nearby town. these people looking for survivors in a destroyed building. here two children sifting through the debris in a home where 500 people have died in the last week as syrian government forces repeatedly dropped bombs on that town. our national security correspondent jennifer griffin has more. >> hi, shepard. that crease fire never took hold. today 400,000 civilians remain trapped in a suburb of damascus. the head of u.s. central command explained today on capitol hill
how russia is standing in the way of my cease fire. >> moscow is fuelling all parties in syria, the syrian regime, iran, turkey, the united states and other coalition partners. >> meantime, the 200-page u.n. report that outlines how north korea has been skirting sanctions and sending components to syria for chemical weapons comes as the white house accused syria of employing chlorine bombs. sarah sanders said as much yesterday. the syrian air force doesn't 19 chlorine. they have killed about 500 civilians in less than a week bombing the very suburb of damascus where they used serin gas in 2015. >> neil: and how about the bases
in serial? >> after the iran deal, they have been sending missiles and setting up bases. >> increasing quantity and quality of their ballistic missiles and the export about movement of those to other groups and locations around the region. >> fox news obtained these satellite images showing what is believed to be a new iranian base eight miles northwest of damascus. two new hanger there's. inside them western intelligence sources are tell us are missiles that can reach all of israel. >> there's reports that we've seen facilities being built in syria, reports in open source iranian missile facilities. >> culture in iran is not one of their missions. that being said, one of the most effective things we can do in this area is build strong
relations. >> general votel said iran has created a proxy network in yemen similar to what it took them 20 years to create in lebanon with hezbollah. >> shepard: thank you, jen. coming up, new complaints about the way law enforcement responded to the school shooting in south florida. some paramedics reportedly up sets because they say deputies wouldn't let them in the building to try to save lives. what people from the sheriff's office are now saying about that. but first, we have new video from inside this plane as a jet engine burst into flames mid flight. that's in your bottom of the hour headlines two minutes away.
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happened in newport beach south and east of los angeles. the mud and rocks float over the road and shut it down. no reports of anybody injured. teachers in west virginia are still on strike. a fourth day shutting down schools in every county of the mountaineer state. they're demanding higher pay and have asked for a meeting with the governor. as for the governor, the governor said that the state will increase their pay over the next three years, the teachers say it's not nearly enough. we're getting a new look at the southwest airlines plane that caught fire mid flight. passengers captured this video out the window. you can see the flickering in the bottom right. the plan was flying to l.a. nobody got hurt.
liberty mutual stood with me when this guy got a flat tire in the middle of the night, so he got home safe. yeah, my dad says our insurance doesn't have that. what?! you can leave worry behind when liberty stands with you™. liberty mutual insurance. >> shepard: some lawmakers in florida are taking a step to stronger gun control laws. a senate committee has approved a bill that would raise the age
to buy rifles from 18 to 21 in florida. create a three-day waiting period for people just trying to buy them in florida. florida already has the rules in place for hand guns. the new bill would be for long guns and let each county in the state of florida decide whether trained teachers should be allowed to carry concealed weapons in school. it does not include a democratic amendment aimed at banning what they call assault weapons. criticism continues to grow over the response to the stoneman douglas shooting. the broward county officials say that there are several investigations underway right now. on that, we have team fox coverage. mike emanuel is on capitol hill. let's go to parkland florida where phil keating is standing by live. >> we're told as the minutes as the shooting was unfolding, some
of the members of the emergency medical responders were told not to go in. when asked about this, the coral springs fire department said the rapid patient and treatment formula is for an area clear of immediate danger. the ems teams did not rush in because the situation was determined an unsafe hot zone, a discrepancy. the high school shooting dominating the broward county commission meeting. we're told that cruz dropped his weapon attempting to blend in with the students. a sharp coconut creek nearby town, first responders spotted him about 1 1/2 miles away and arrested him. the commission awarding him a proclamation of heroism. >> the proclamation is an honor. but right now with the heaviness of what's going on in the community, it being such a short time that has passed, it's hard
to accept. >> and dispatch records show that over the past decade or so, deputies were called to the house cruz and his mother and younger brother shared at least 45 times for reports like mentally ill person, domestic disturbance and child elderly abuse. about half of those calls were for the younger brother. shep? >> shepard: phil keating in parkland. thank you. now capitol hill where lawmakers are calling for changes to the country's gun laws. mike emanuel is live there now. mike? >> shep, good afternoon to you. i should note that we have students from parkland, florida that are making the rounds demanding action from lawmakers. we got video some of of the students going to paul ryan's house. they're not speaking to reporters and going face to face to lawmakers at a time when gun measures are being debated. the one with the most bipartisan
support is on strengthening background checks. it's backed by john cornyn and democratic senator chris murphy. it would offer rewards to ago it ises to get them to send information to the criminal background system. >> what senator cornyn has suggested is take something that we all agree on, not claiming it's a panacea, but show some progress towards dealing with one element of the problem. >> mcconnell said the focus of the luncheon was on school safety and not on firearms. >> shepard: what else are democrats saying, mike? >> democrats are clearly concerned that republicans and democrats will come together and pass this background check legislation and that republicans may want to move on to other issues. senate democratic leader chuck schumer said that won't be enough to keep our american schools safe and won't be keeping a promise lawmakers have
made to the students from parkland, florida. schumer is pressing for doing more. >> rather than just passing one narrow bill and moving on, we democrats intend to push our republican colleagues to have a real debate on gun safety and pass meaningful measures that will address the wide range of problems that have led to an epidemic of mass shootings in our country. >> there are a lot of ideas about how to address the problems. it's not entirely clear that democrats are unified on what they want to debate. >> shepard: thanks, mike. let's go to zeke miller. where do we go from here? >> the senators want the white house to lay out a clear marker. the president has said they've been listening. they've had all of the listening sessions, whether it be the
governors yesterday, survivors or those from last week, lawmakers coming to the white house tomorrow on this. lawmakers have told us, told my colleagues on capitol hill that they want to hear from the president what he wants to do legislatively and the white house isn't ready to put that marker down yet. >> shepard: is there any legislation in the works? >> there's the cornyn legislation. but the white house is not answering basic questions about that. the house version includes conceal carry reciprocity. if that were to make its way to the senate bill as well, democrats would view that largely as a poison pill and probably wouldn't go very far. so there are lots of questions about that specific piece of legislation. we heard the president saying last week he wants to talk about raising the minimum age for purchasing rifles the same way that florida is considering
right now. the white house backed off of that a little bit or changed the focus -- >> shepard: not -- well, today sarah sanders said no, the president is for that. at any rate, lest anyone thing this is just republicans that are not interested in any of this, democrats the last time these issues came up as well, many democrats against this as well. this is not a completely partisan matter. those that were for no changes to gun laws are on both sides of the aisle. >> that's exactly right, shep. forgive me if that was the impresentation i gave. >> shepard: not you. it's not democrats or republicans. it's not true. >> that's right. if you look back in that fight in 2013 after sandy hook, it was that weird -- that interesting crossover that we've seen in washington the last several years of a lot of red state democrats that face tight re-elections and more hawkish on gun laws and some bluer state
republicans, moderate republicans willing to cross the aisle and work with democrats back then. those dynamics in washington haven't changed that much. for both parties and sadly this has been the case on a bunch of issues these days, they like -- even if it's using this as a political item in an election year. the impetus to get something done isn't that high when it's easier to cast a partisan bomb on television. >> shepard: thanks, zeke. i appreciate it. >> thank you. >> shepard: ahead, what it's like when dad's a conservative and daughter is very much not. >> we disagree on so many minutes that i can't grab one right now. >> it's not always the best, but we still love each other and we know that. >> shepard: oh, family. we'll introduce you to one where politics is quite personal. that's next. morning on the beach was so peaceful.
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>> shepard: you don't need me for this one. family and politics don't always mix. it's not unusual for homes to be divided these days in america. but a couple of family members in iowa say they're not letting their opinions get in the way of what is most important. >> things get heated around here on occasion. yes. >> meet mike miller, father and trump supporter. >> there's not a conservative bone in my body. >> lilly miller is not old enough to vote but already a supporter of the democratic party. >> when he heard i supported bernie sanders, he laughed. >> these represent a generational split in many families across the country. a fox news poll found 74% of american voters are extremely or concerned about political divisions in the country. >> do we agree on anything with politics? probably not. >> the two can't agree on
anything. not presidential politics, chores, not even the toppings on their pizza. >> my favorite pizza is cheese. extra cheese. lots of cheese. i love cheese. >> anything with a lot of meat on it. >> lilly says he wants to take her political goals to the white house some day. >> if i could run for president, my immediate reaction would be yes. >> if she was running for federal office, no, i would not vote for her. i would help her get to that office minus my vote. >> will i invite you to the white house when i'm president? depends how busy i am. >> the better question would i go if i was invited. >> when their story went viral, lilly received a letter from hillary clinton. >> she said i'm heartened to hear that you have not let your political views to get in the way of your relationship. best wishes, warm regards, i'm sincerely yours, hillary rodham
clinton. >> even those they're fierce political opponents, mike and lilly share one value that let them put aside their differences. >> it's only politics. it's not a be all end all. the sun will rise tomorrow. love each other while we can. >> family is family. you only have one and you need to value it. >> shepard: families together. despite it all. yesterday we saw former president george w. bush paying his respects to the reverend billy graham. today former president clinton. tomorrow the reverend graham is accorded a respect that few will ever earn. details ahead. first, a fox weather alert. deadly flooding still slamming the midwest. forecasters say they expect more rain this week. look at this drone video from the ohio river. flooding the village of ripley about 50 miles south and east of
>> shepard: former president clinton paying his respects to billy graham in charlotte today. he's one of thousands of people to walked past graham's casket. a casket made by prison inmades. jonathan serrie is live outside the library in charlotte. hi, jonathan. >> hi, shep. definitely a man of the people, former president clinton received a warm welcome from billy graham's son, franklin, who escorted him in that
historic family home over there on the inside, the two men prayed over billy graham's casket. clinton is one of the many u.s. presidents republican and democrat that received visits, prayers and counselling from reverend graham. something that clinton mentioned in his comments to reporters. >> they're saying if you're a preacher, you have to be careful getting too close to the politicians. i agree with that. but don't forget, those of us that are christians believe in a god of second chances and the politicians need those more than anybody else. >> right now graham's casket is on view to the general public. people of all ages and all walks of life are visiting to pay their respects. >> so many people fall by the wayside. just his integrity and manner of life was always an inspiration for me.
>> even though he passed away, he was a role model and will continue for many generations. >> tomorrow graham's body will lie in honor at the u.s. capitol rotunda, shep. >> jonathan serrie live in charlotte. thank you, jonathan. we'll be back with a look at a photo shoot that one president said helped him put him in the white house. it happened on this day in history.
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oooooohhh! you stopped! you're gonna leave me back here at year 9? how did this happen? it turned out, a lot of people fell short, of even the average length of retirement. we have to think about not when we expect to live to, but when we could live to. let's plan for income that lasts all our years in retirement. prudential. bring your challenges. >> shepard: on this day in 1860, abe lincoln posed for pictures as a presidential candidate. photography was a new thing back then and lincoln was sporting a look we may not be used to seeing. no beard at all. a civil war photographer named matthew brady took these pictures before lincoln gave a speech in new york city about his opposition to slavery. historians say lincoln later credited the speech and the picture with helping him win the white house. after a future president sat down for a photo shoot 150 years
ago today. should news break out, we'll break in because breaking news changes everything on fox news channel. "your world" with neil cavuto starts right now. >> neil: thank you, shepard. i'm neil cavuto. this is "your world." you're looking live at the miami-dade police department in florida. this is where rick scott wants to be. about to hold a new conference and expected to outline a $500 billion plan for investment in school safety, funding for mental health, students from marjory stoneman douglas plan to go to school tomorrow. matt? >> the governor wasted no time announcing his plan. he announced his plans a couple days after the shooting at