that can't be good. it won't only snap around facebook. it wants to talk to a lot of other players here. that has wall street thinking oh, no. been there, done that. don't want to see it again. we will see you tomorrow. "the five" is now. >> jesse: i am jesse watters along with kimberly guilfoyle, juan williams, dana perino and greg gutfeld. it's 5:00 in new york city and this is "the five" ." the battle between the trump administration and california escalating again over the heated subject of immigration. now the state is suing the administration over its controversial decision to add a question about citizenship to the 2020 census. california's attorney general fired up earlier. >> given the way this administration has attacked immigrants, you can understand why immigrant families would be
afraid to fill out the census questionnaire. this latest move by the trump administration to threaten california is not just a bad idea. it's against the law. >> jesse: population counts for the census. everything from federal funding to how many house seats are allocated to each state. critics fear the change will result in a substantial undercount. here was the white house on the move today. >> this is a question that's been included in every census since 1965 with the exception of 2010. when it was removed. we have contained this question as provided data that's necessary for the department of justice to protect voters. specifically to help us better comply with the voting rights act. which is something that important part of the process. again, this is something that's been part of the census for decades. something the department of congress felt strongly needed to
be included. >> jesse: there was a great line. michelle malkin said only in america can you get sued for asking who is an american. >> kimberly: this is the problem. you almost have to ask for an apology to the court to come into the judge, just to ask someone's true name, identity. they said no, we don't want to give it. what do you mean? we are in court. we are trying to identify who you are, exactly what we're dealing with with, any priors, public safety and whether we can determine what your bail status should be. no. then you have 16 different names. no one knows who anybody is. god forbid if you ask to fingerprint someone and run them through the system. this is similar. this is a legal right you are trying to get in terms of whether you are citizen, whether your status is valid. green card, are you here as a legal resident, are you here illegally? certain benefits depending on
the status. there are rules and laws in place for people to be able to attain citizenship. is it fair to those people? everyone who came here and follow the rules and then those that don't. now you have to do an apology if you ask for it. >> jesse: juan, are they doing this because they want to protect the redistricting and the federal funding that they get from the federal government? >> juan: no, i think they do want those things but it's not the reason. >> jesse: what is the real reason? >> juan: i think it comes down to you want people to participate. the reason we have a census, the reason we established a census, it was important to have an accurate count of the entire american population in order to make sure we were properly representative in the house. also that we had statistics about where there was a need for federal funding projects. that it was properly distributed. they wanted to avoid people who
didn't feel they were being represented. but let me add this is about a situation where you had i think here, it says in my notes, you had 63% participation in the census in 2010. in the 1970s, 75% of the people in the country participated. right now the estimate is that it's going to go down to around 50, 55% of the american population will participate. the objection apart, to pick up on the point, it's that that trump reelection campaign has sent out a notice to its fund-raisers saying let's get behind this. we want this. we want this. you've got to stop and think then, is this about politics? this is not about getting an accurate count. >> jesse: i will ask this to greg van. if there were a bunch of russians hiding out in california, don't you think the democrats would want to know if there were illegal alien russians. >> greg: democrats only favor
one kind of election interference. they are picking a fight because it's part of a larger agenda to undermine the trump law and order ideology that actually works. this is just another way of doing it. how dare the census bureau actually take a census? god forbid. the other questions, the other thing that really bugs me, this is an example of california spending taxpayer money to assist noncitizens rather than the citizens themselves. they wonder why people are leaving. it's because they are not getting the services. they ask about your date of birth which is ageist. how dare they do that? ethnic origin. racist. occupation. that's work-ist. what about marital history? that is single-ist. it's not a census. it's nonsense. you need data so you help peopl
people. the problem is if you undermine the system because of some kind of symbolic ideology, you are going to end up with economic chaos. you need to know what people are there. >> jesse: if you were an illegal immigrant and taking the census, dana, would you be scared to check the box "i am here illegally." >> dana: you are scared of mass deportation. in the 1950s, there was a mass deportation in the eisenhower administration. i think it's probably why this question was taken off later. i'm not against this question being asked. the census is to allocate seats in congress and resources from the federal government. if you are not here legally, you do not have representation in congress. i think one of the things the states have a problem with is that, imagine you are california and you know you have a high illegal immigrant problem in your state. maybe you don't think it's a
problem. but there's no undercount. now you are without not just congressional seats but resources. that becomes a problem. then he gets back to greg was saying. then you're basically using federal taxpayer dollars to try to pay for people who are here illegally. that is the rub. i do think they probably could have held off on the political notifications. i think they are on solid ground legally. on the policy point. they are saying we want to be able to enforce the voting rights act appropriately. fine. leave it at that. you can do the fund-raising later. you don't have to do it on the same day. >> jesse: and the sanctuary push we are seeing in california. a bunch of cities in orange county are saying enough is enough. we had the mayor of los alamitos who came out and is trying to sue the state to make sure he doesn't have to go along with their sanctuary policy. there seems to be a growing
movement, especially in orange policy, to fight california's sanctuary status. >> kimberly: saying that you do not represent the rest of our citizens. you have municipalities standing up to assert their rights. i love this part of government. you have people saying you are not representing my interest in you are doing us a disservice financially and politically and ideologically. this is not where we stand. we want to abide by the rules and the laws on the books. we would like to continue to have federal government support and not act in blatant disregard of the laws. you saw this evolving over time. it was percolating in california. it will be interesting to see how this plays out the election coming up as well because there are certain disparate parts that really have no bid for the rest of california and the way they are behaving. it's like a vocal minority speaking out up and against people who in fact want to go okay, let's make sure we are going to get all of our benefits
and not get tossed out, cast out california. secede from the union, the whole deal. >> jesse: the sheriff in orange county said from the beginning of this year to march 19, they released 172 criminal illegal aliens out onto the streets of their county. some are convicted of domestic violence, theft, dui and other threats. they are saying enough. why are we not protecting the people in our county? the job of the sheriff is to protect people. they were forced to release these criminals to the streets. >> juan: i don't think they were forced. >> jesse: they had to comply with california sanctuary polic policy. >> juan: if they have a retainer or warrant. the federal government will issue a warrant. we want this person. >> jesse: when they know who is in the system. they don't know who's in the system, how are they went to issue a detainer? >> juan: if they know and they issue a detainer or warrant,
then -- >> jesse: they are not getting the information. >> juan: i think people have a right in the sheriffs and the folks in orange county have a right to say we disagree with the state. i am all for it. >> kimberly: i can tell you liked it. >> juan: i did. i think it's the case, as they we were talking about the senses, and you have republicans and democrats, former directors of the u.s. census saying ross, don't do it, we don't know if this is going to undermine the quality of our senses. six former directors from a republican and democratic. i think it's a worthy point. >> jesse: greg, what do you think about it? >> greg: we are a nation of laws. we are not a nation of sanctuary. it is the law that creates real sanctuary, not symbolic sanctuaries. this metaphor explains everything. sanctuaries exist on the backs of others who do the right thin thing. it's like when somebody steals
your wi-fi. somebody can only steal your wi-fi if you actually are paying for the wi-fi. the theft actually hurts your service. sanctuary cities actually hurt the cities themselves because they are using more government assistance, more services and more benefits. what sanctuary cities are our people ripping you off of your wi-fi. the problem is the liberals can't see the logic. let's bring everybody in. let everybody use your wi-fi because somebody else is paying for it. over time, your wi-fi can't handle it. it drives me nuts that we allow leftists to be immune to their lawlessness. >> juan: i am going to tell my children what you said. they will use my passcodes for various things. >> jesse: i have a feeling someone is ripping off your wi-fi. >> dana: you need to name it something like cia surveillance.
i would say the attorney general of california is putting a lot of resources behind doing that -- the texas attorney general did the same thing during the obama administration. because they passed this law in california in regards to the sanctuary state issue, i think they would be -- it would be good if the taxpayers of california could ask the attorney general for legal advice. which laws should i obey? if the federal government calls me and they want to know something about something that's happening in my business, should i respond to them or should i call you? who is going to protect me and which law should i obey? i am a little disappointed the supreme court has decided not to expedite review of this and that the court system play out. i feel like the country really does need some clarity, legal clarity, and we are not going to get it for a while. >> jesse: i know we aren't going to find out who is
stealing greg's wi-fi. i had, the stormy sideshow at another cable news network. >> thugs, thugs, thugs. >> jesse: don't miss greg's monologue and our analysis. this is frank. sup! this is frank's favorite record. this is frank's dog. and this is frank's record shop. frank knowns northern soul, but how to set up a limited liability company... what's that mean? not so much. so he turned to his friends at legalzoom. yup! they hooked me up. we helped with his llc, contracts, and some other stuff that's part of running a business. so frank can focus on the beat. you hear that? this is frank's record shop. and this is where life meets legal.
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>> greg: there is nothing better than a good old intellectual debate. >> there is a reason why god gave you two ears and one mouth. you are supposed to listen. your friend is a thug. a thug. >> a million dollars. a million dollars. >> where is it? >> buckle up. >> to talk about some fantasy criminal indictment. >> let me talk about it. it keeps coming out of your mouth. you have no idea what you're talking about. look at you laughing. >> can i speak? >> can i just raise that -- let
me cut through the testosterone that is cascading around me. >> kimberly: oh, please. >> greg: from him? that brings back memories. >> [bleep]. >> [bleep]. >> greg: cnn, you are finally gone springer. all that is missing his hair pulling and the bouncer. i wonder, could this be what anderson cooper's saw as a career arc to go from high class to class. for what? to prove trump had consensual sex not with his wife before he became president. i think america filed it under "so what?" we won't besmirch the women. we are going to wait until trump has at least nine oval office encounters with one of his interns fresh out of college. until he is accused of sexual
assault by a woman who came to him for help. in the meantime, all we have is a story about a romp a decade ago. with term, everyone knew his flaws before they voted. decades as a tabloid staple didn't hurt as well as the prize-winning reporters on the trump gossip beat. in the access hollywood tape helped. that tape existed for years, tucked away in a creepy network dudes closet. until it was leaked before the election. what are the odds of that? cnn sacrifices what's left of its reputation trying to undo an election. to think, if only people had another chance to vote for hillary, they would forget about the woman who ridiculed her husband's accusers. congrats, cnn, you have redefined hard news. so, k.g. i think what you are seeing in this anti-trump media golf bag, the hitler club didn't work. the mental instability iron. that didn't work.
they cast iron didn't work. the collusion putter failed. bringing the sex scandal wedge. >> kimberly: it is like ultimate fighting championship back and forth. very unsettling. when you look at the poll numbers and what you're asking people and limited support, what are you doing talking about this right now? they say they have evidence to proffer. if better be something really outrageous because now it's like they are overpromising at risk of under delivering. everyone got the big hype about the cnn interview with anderson. there was nothing much they are whatsoever. i don't know what is the point with all this? they are trying to undermine the american presidency within and say okay, this is something that was consensual prior to him being president.
okay, now what? where'd you go with it? what are they trying to do, impeach the president with this? or dirty the situation and muddied the waters. >> greg: can we roll a little bit of tape of mr. cuban? [all speaking] meanwhile. jesse, it seems like anderson cooper is preparing for his next role as the maury povich, the next morning povich. he is getting up there. >> jesse: i feel like cuban sometimes when you and juan go after each other. here we go again. they brought in cuban because avenatti got his clock cleaned and he couldn't take cohen's lawyer on. he was drinking water and he wouldn't look him in the eye. he was asking cooper for help half the time. it was not a fair fight. you can see why. you don't think donald trump can hammer out an ironclad nda?
it's donald trump. this is airtight. it is locked down. every time he breaks it, it's a million-dollar judgment. that's a lot of money. it's not like when you go on cnn, that's one time you break it. everything, every time you say something about it, you break it and that's a million dollars. he is a terrible lawyer. he's probably going to get sued by stormy for malpractice we better have a lot of insurance. this whole thing where they are teasing that they have a dvd. it's revenge porn. it's illegal to do that in california. they also have a doctored lie detector test video. everyone knows that's doctored. cnn, you say -- juan is laughing. i don't know if you want to throw in. you have cnn whose brand is hard news and real news and they chased a russian collusion hoax for an entire year. that hasn't worked, so they are pivoting to a porn star. if you poll people and say what are your issues? russia and stormy are not
issues. they lost the pulse of the american people and not even sanjay gupta can find it? >> greg: nice ending. >> juan: i remember when everyone here at fox was so upset about john edwards. of course it led to a trial. i think -- >> kimberly: it led to a bathroom stall where he was hiding. >> juan: i think it's also the case where there was a mistrial and an acquittal on one count or something. it was a trial. what we have here really come away from all the scandal is a question as to whether or not this was an in-kind contribution to the trump campaign just before the election. $130,000 payment. i don't think cnn paid the $130,000. i think that was done by michael cohen, mr. trump's personal lawyer. i think there's a real issue here, and don't forget when you are talking about oh, gosh, bill clinton, pornography, cnn. i think, you talk about irons
that the right wing uses to try to distract from the outrageous behavior at stake here. i think both sides, it seems to me, reaching. you don't have to reach to say as an evangelical christian right now, you see, especially the evangelical christian white women are starting to have some questions. >> greg: i put rape above everything else, but that's just me. dana, you worry about trump being blackmailed but it seems like the media is doing the extorting. >> dana: i think stormie would be better served if her lawyer was quieter and classier. she comported herself while in the "60 minutes" interview and i would prefer my lawyer to just do the lawyering. not do the punditry. i don't take it's necessary and it doesn't help her. also i pulled up a statistic today, i was on capitol hill way back when. my former chief of staff is here. watched the whole entire
impeachment hearings and all the things that went on in the late 1990s. in 1997, bill clinton, when this all started, had a 59% approval rating which is pretty good. a year later after it all went down, all of the media coverage, the hearings, everything. in january of 1998 had a 69% approval rating. i understand why democrats would want to try to do this because they think it might work. i just know that from republicans, republicans learned a big lesson. >> greg: i think the lesson is some of this has a rebound sympathetic affect. >> dana: they can also harden viewpoints. i will stop there. >> greg: a former supreme court justice resurfaces from retirement to call for a repeal of the second amendment. right back with that one i oned
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♪ >> kimberly: a former supreme court justice is stepping into the national date of her gun control. john paul stevens retired from the high court in 2010. he has written an op-ed in "the new york times" about the protests sweeping the country. he suggest the demonstrators should seek more effective and more lasting reform. he said they should demand a repeal of the second amendment. that simple but dramatic action would move saturday's modules closer to their objection. it would eliminate the only legal rule that protects sellers of firearms in the united state united states. in 2014, stevens said... >> the effect of the second amendment is to make federal judges the final arbiters of gum policy which is quite wrong. quite contrary to what the
framers intended when they drafted the second amendment. >> kimberly: powerful statement. this was someone making determinations, constitutional assessments, whether laws were upheld. he is saying they should actually go to repeal it. >> greg: clearly he is delusional. this is a really good example. when you combine them with some of the more strident extremists from the saturday, this is the kind of commentary by judges, celebrities, activists that validates the other side, the fear of american law-abiding gun owners. let's say you say you are a common sense person and you go, those bump stocks, we don't need them. they should be banned. the gun control people say you're right. just bump stocks. then you ban bump stocks. they say that's not enough. we want all your guns. and we are the law-abiding gun
owner, thinking, we are being told we are being paranoid? that we are somehow seeing things or hearing things. we saw things and we heard things. they are validating exactly it. the more you say that, the more you guarantee guns will never go away. the amount of them will multiply every day. >> dana: it wasn't like it was on a crank website. this was in the paper of record in "the new york times." no time like the president for republican candidates facing a tough challenge on the midterm to be able to say well, do you, mr. democrat or ms. democrat, agree with john paul stevens that we should repeal the second amendment? puts the democrats in a position of having to say no, i don't. it will be a problem for them. >> kimberly: it is sketchy territory. constitutional rights, in the bill of rights, second amendmen second amendment. now you have a former supreme court justice to call for the repeal of it. >> jesse: there will be a
civil war if you take away the second amendment. could you imagine the armed people coming to gun owners homes knocking on the door and saying surrender your weapons or else? it would be an absolute bloodbath. then you're going to give your weapons away and only the bad guys are going to have guns? that's the dumbest thing i've ever heard. there's going to be a crimes. across the country or you give up all your weapons and then the police, the military and president donald trump has all the power. is that what liberals really want? to echo greg's point which was well set, this is why people get nervous. it's refreshing to hear democrats tell the truth but this is a slippery slope argument. it makes people join the nra. you want to protect and expand your freedoms. you don't want to restrict them. i would say it's the hardest thing to do in this country. you have to have two-thirds majority in the house and senate and then have to have three-fourths of the states. 38 states or something like that. it will never, ever happen.
to your point, red state democrat senators, they don't want to read this "the new york times" ." >> dana: they are already disavowing it. >> juan: you somehow connected with this republican john paul stevens, he was put on the court by a republican president, you are connecting that to democrats and saying also oak, this is connected to those terrible young people who are trying to act rationally? no. the young people had an agenda and it was not this. the agenda they had was fund gone violence research, it's universal back context. limits on the high capacity magazines, a ban on assault weapons. what you have is with the young people did. the right is so delighted by their republican former member of the supreme court writing that they are trying to somehow damage the young people by
throwing -- >> jesse: no one is trying to damage the young people, juan. you didn't listen to greg's point. if you are going to say you have to ban ar-15 rifles, that's a slippery slope. the true attention of the gun grabbing liberal agenda. >> juan: i don't think -- we have written right in front of me the actual agenda of the people who marched on saturday. this is not part of that. >> jesse: they are hiding their true agenda. i bet if you went out and asked the marchers, the majority would want to repeal it. >> juan: i think it was a mistake, a total mistake by justice alito to say the founders intended for everyone to have a gun. what you are hearing from justice stevens, a republican, this is a matter of an archaic law that was intended by the founders for a militia. that's exactly what it says. >> jesse: that's not what the
supreme court says. >> juan: yeah, because -- >> jesse: the law of the land. >> juan: i am all for it but it was the wrong decision. >> greg: what i said was misinterpreted. i did not say all the students come i wasn't impugning their motives. i was talking about a select group of extremists that were there who did say they wanted to get rid of guns. that was there. if you saw the signs, you would know that. plus the idea that you cannot challenge someone over their beliefs because they are a teenager is precisely the opposite of what education is about. >> juan: you have a picture about young lady and you dr. the picture, have her tearing up the constitution. >> greg: i didn't dr. any picture. you are completing me with someone else. >> kimberly: is a lot of controversy surrounding a parenting law in one state.
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liberty mutual insurance. ♪ >> juan: a new law legalizing so-called free range parenting will take effect soon. it will get parents the freedom to let their children to unsupervised activities like walking to school, playing outside, or stay at home alone without being penalized for child neglect. an age limit was not defined. it was purposely left open so police and prosecutors can work on it on a case-by-case basis. greg, first of all, free range. it reminds me of free range chickens. sba five oh, my gosh. delicious. >> jesse: you are making me hungry. >> juan: free range parenting. governor gary herbert of utah says he wants to do this. it's not illegal to let your can
play or walk the dog but it's going to be harder to penalize parents by people who saw a kid walking by himself. >> greg: it is depressing you have to put this into law. that's how bad our society has become. the worst kids you can create are the ones entirely dependent on parents. they are the kind of children that other children want to avoid. if your kid is having problems with friends because you are being overprotective because they give off the wrong signs in public. they don't know what it's like to be around other kids. they will cry in public. you are not supposed to cry in public. you can cry at home. if you cry in public, you are going to set up signs of vulnerability that allows for bullying. if a parent keeps the kid close, that kid will never know how to act with other kids. that just destroys them. >> dana: they grow up to be the adults who don't want to hire or work with.
>> kimberly: good points. >> greg: and i don't even have kids. >> kimberly: you have no clue what you are talking about. no clue, buddy. >> greg: but i am right, right? you are a parent. or so you claim. >> juan: wow, okay. i am in sympathy with governor herbert. when i see a little kid on the street i think, they've got to cross the street. i want somebody around. on the other hand, i think to myself i know that there is more abused in the home in terms of children being hurt or something then there is out on the street. but then i think do you really want to leave a kid unattended? i am conflicted. >> kimberly: so am i. as a former prosecutor, i see danger and i hear about everything. reality. reality. when you see police reports, you know what's going on. yeah, bottom line is i don't let
them wander around. >> jesse: i was a free range kid. look how i turned out. i was allowed to walk to school by myself and play in the neighborhood. >> kimberly: may be back in the day. >> greg: it is safer now. >> dana: everyone has a phone now. >> jesse: this this is for uta, not manhattan. you are not letting your kid go down fifth avenue and come back in an hour. there's not a lot going on in utah. >> juan: there is salt lake city. >> jesse: i am saying it is not like midtown. >> kimberly: what age? >> jesse: what age do what? walk to school? 10, 11, 5th grade. there was a person two years ago, a mother or father, who let their son or daughter walk a mile to school.
they got arrested i think. >> juan: from the park in maryland. >> jesse: they got arrested which is government overreach. that's fine. kids these days, let them do what they need to do. the last generation warped them and that's how we got millennials. >> greg: you just said "kids these days." you are officially 70. >> jesse: get off my lawn. >> juan: i want to thank mrs. mrs. watters for allowing you to walk by yourself. ever wish your boss wouldn't bother you on email when you are off the clock? there is a proposed law that will make it illegal. >> kimberly: wouldn't that be funny? k this case wide open! turns out the prints at the crime scene- awwwww...did mcgruffy wuffy get a tippy wippy? i'm serious! we gotta move fast before- who's a good boy? is him a good boy? erg...i'm just gonna go.
disconnect. the legislation would make it illegal for employees to access work-related emails outside there were regular work hours if it's not voluntary. france has a similar law. we just did a segment about free range children, letting kids be themselves. now the government wants to step in and tell adults how to behav behave. i can't stand it. >> greg: do not take work our tips from the government. >> dana: or france. >> greg: if you need laws for this, you are a pathetic person. the thing i can't stand, i had a boss who used to do this. on fridays in the work hours, arrange a meeting for monday out of the blue so use dude about it for two days. >> dana: you worried about what it was going to be. do you answer work emails after hours, jesse? >> jesse: you have to in the news business or else you get fired. if you have tape punch a clock, some jobs, this is great. i don't like taking tips from
the french. looks like france find a baker for staying open for too many days a week. that's insane. that's why the french lose and we win. the funny thing is, when we talked about this segment, the producers loved this because they don't have to field greg's emails at all hours. >> dana: one thing you can do if you are a boss, juan, if you had thought tonight, you could let your team know. not expected to respond before work hours. or you can with them in drafts and send them when work hours start. >> juan: i think that's a great idea. what the french say is you should have a right to disconnect. >> dana: you do. the government doesn't have to give you that right. >> juan: but if your employer says you didn't answer my email that i sent to you at 11:00 at night, and why didn't you, dana? that's outrageous.
>> kimberly: but you are up early and you send me things. here's the thing. i don't like this at all. i am obsessed with efficiency. i go through my messages, get it organized my answer back. this is winning in life. winning feels good. i am not into this. i like to see your weird emails at night, greg. dana's emails or texts in the morning. were they weird calls from you at 2:00 a.m. >> dana: anyway, so we are not for this. >> kimberly: we are not for it, not in the news business. >> dana: not in any business. answer your emails. "one more thing" is upi' next. u. u. auto insurance, homeowner's insurance, life insurance policies. knowing that usaa will always have my back... that's just one less thing you have to worry about. i couldn't imagine going anywhere else.
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♪ >> jesse: time for "one more thing." kimberly. >> kimberly: thank you. this is a wonderful "one more thing" today courtesy of shannon bream. she was on an airplane and she tweeted out a plea for help after a man on the plane told her about his 11-year-old nephew emilio who was battling cancer. he loved the marvels avengers. she was hoping one of the actor's send emilio a greeting. with the help of the twitter verse and jake tapper, she had responses from at least eight all wanting to help, including captain america, hawkeye, even
nonavenger super heroes reached out. ryan reynolds. what a sweet gesture for a very special little boy. god bless you, shannon bream and also emilio and his uncle. >> jesse: speaking of sweet, here are some sweet dance moves from w. ♪ that is 43. dancing up a storm at the wedding of his niece. >> dana: yeah, his nephew got married. >> jesse: dana knows more about my "one more thing" than i do. did he ever dance like that in your presence? >> dana: google it. look it up. he is totally unselfconscious. >> jesse: that is the only way to dance well. >> dana: danced like no one is watching. or the world. we have a mystery.
the case of who bit beyonce. a recent interview with tiffany haddish revealed an unnamed celebrity beyonce's face at an after party. celebrities find themselves denying this accusation. here is sarah foster. flattering anyone thinks i could get this close to beyonce. they asked shirley mcclain. a spokesperson said no. she is 83 years old. tmc reporting they have a culprit. she said "you are funny." will we ever know? >> jesse: for the original face biter, greg gutfeld. >> greg: that was a terrible "one more thing" ." >> dana: thanks. >> greg: what is up with koalas anyway?
in australia, they have "the five" but it is hosted by koala bears. juan williams and greg gutfeld arguing over gun control. it goes on for quite a while. >> juan: look how cute they are. >> greg: they are high on eucalyptus. >> juan: he had more eucalyptus. we switched to a serious note. linda brown, the woman whose name is on the supreme court case brown v board of education, died this week. as a 9-year-old attending sumner elementary school in 1953, topeka, kansas. her dad attempted to enroll her in her neighborhood school but his bid failed because it was for whites only. that led to a legal challenge. i came to know her story when i wrote the biography of justice thurgood marshall who was the lead counsel in the brown case. her family foundation continues to play a role in encouraging educational excellence for all
children. with her death at 76, we are reminded how one life can change our world. >> jesse: set your dvrs. never miss an episode of "the five." "special report" is up next. not a koala bear but a bret baier. >> bret: so good. [laughter] retired supreme court justice calls for a repeal of the second amendment. authorities make an arrest after someone sends explosives and packages to military installations the washington area. will democrats change a superdelegate primary process that many of their own call a rigged system? this is "special report" ." good evening. i am bret baier. days after hundreds of thousands of young people took to the streets to demand gun control, one of the supreme court's leading liberal voices for 35 years