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tv   Special Report With Bret Baier  FOX News  March 30, 2018 3:00pm-4:00pm PDT

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>> maybe being a goalie is not that hard. [laughing] >> that's it for us. happy easter and passover. shannon. >> thanks. the trump administration announces tough new security rules for people coming to the u.s. on good friday. more than a dozen demonstrators killed along the israel and gaza border. when does boys just being boys become a medical issue for your kids? this is "special report." >> ♪ >> ♪ >> shannon: i am shannon in for bret baier. travellers coming to the u.s. will have to provide more information. a new trump administration rule
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requiring dat on social media use and family connections to terrorism. rich is at the state department. >> the government wants more information for those looking to come to the united states. another step in implementing a campaign promise. >> i call it extreme, extreme vetting. >> the trumped published a proposal to require those that apply for a visa to tell the social media identifiers like they use on facebook and it will require 5 years of phone numbers, and email addresses and international travel and if family members have been involved in terrorists activities. one security expert points out these new standards could create for paper work and could lead to delays in issuing visas.
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>> there is information on the social media that could help to determine if they should come to the united states. >> the aclu says the proposal will infringe on the rights of immigrants and u.s. citizens. the state department expects this will affect 15 million travelers. millions come to the u.s. without a visa. their citizens can travel to the u.s. for 90 days and no need to go through this prosecution. -- application. that allows americans to show up to countries without a visa and just their passport. these standard are not final yet. this will begin a 60 day period where people can comment. the federal government will consider those and implement
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these new standards. >> shannon: an american service member is dead after an explosion of a road side bomb in syria. a british armed forces member was killed. 5 others were eric spoelstra -- evacuated for treatment. there is more death and violence in the holy land. a new attempt by palestinians to break a blockade at the gaza border spun out of control. people died. connor powell shows us from our middle east newsroom. >> the planned demonstrations on israel's security fence quickly turned violent today. with more than 15 dead and 1,000 injured. >> [shouting]. >> the israeli soldiers fired live ammunition at protestors and palestinians hurling rox.
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tens of thousands gather to demonstrate against the decade-long israeli blockade of the gaza and the anniversary of the founding of israel. palestinians call it a catastrop catastrophe. earlier this month palestinian organizers call for daily peaceful sit ins. a move hamas backed. anyone trying to cross the border would be dealt with floor. netanyahu's office tweeted a video of an unarmed palestinian being shot as a warning. >> [gunfire]? recent says the israeli military
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said it caught palestinian whos have successly went over the border fence. tensions have been on the rise since president trump announced to move the u.s. embassy. gaza is reaching a dangerous boiling point. in the past violence like today escalated ed into full-blown war. with the u.s. embassy move around the corner, there are concerns this could spiral out of control. >> shannon: russia said the new missile was test launched for a second time today. it's called satan-ii and said to be capable of flying over the north or south pole and striking any target in the world. u.s. officials told fox news it was a simple ejector test.
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the russian missile never entered space. president trump spending the holiday weekend at his resort in florida. trying to keep his administration looking forward, many are fascinated and haunted by the pass. peter is in west palm beach. >> we heard a rare concession. >> a clinton. the 2016 democratic nominee who wrote living history wishes we could rewrite some of her comments about trump supporters. she is not saying sorry and she is not going anywhere. >> in the heat of battle and political back and forth, i have said things that i would like to take back. >> about that doesn't mean clinton is done complaining about her failed campaign. now he is accusing anyone advise or to leave 2016 in the past of being sexist. >> i was struck how people that
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said to me mostly people in the press. go away. i had one of the young people who works for me do a bit of research. they never said that to any man who was not elected. >> [applauding]. >> the white house is scoffing at clinton's claims of gender bias. >> she is wrong comparing herself to male candidates. they were more gracious. >> a famous democrat is set to help candidates cash in. former president obama ready to compain for claire mccaskill. the 44th is get ready for the mid-terms like the 45th. testing out a new campaign speech for infrastructure. >> the democrats say don't give him anymore wins. >> the special counsel is not ready to look ahead. 2016 is still the focus for
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robert mueller whose collusion probe is honeing in on former campaign aid rick deets. on the other side of the aisle, fbi forces either to help clinton beat trump are under a new microscope with attorney general jeff sessions announcing instead of a second special counsel. we have will the u.s. attorney for uta probe for wrongdoing. >> if he does his job well, people will relax. if he doesn't you will see a whole new demand for a second independent special counsel. >> democrats trying to dip their toes into the 2020 contention. the 2016 luxury -- election is being relit gated by hillary clinton. >> thanks.
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>> if you are like many americans you will spend some time this weekend shopping on line. that's good news for amazon but president trump is no fan of the company. dan springer looks at what that may mean. >> beinging in president trump's cross harris -- cost amazon over 40 billion dollars. the retailer captures half of all internet sales. according to a study done, amazon killed 295,000 retail jobs and added 570,000 of its own. >> the business model is to drive out competitors while 2 million jobs were createed in 2017 store bankruptcy soared.
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amazon controlled access to on line shoppers. a former federal trade official say there is is no case against amazon. >> the modern anti-trust law is designed to protect consumers. >> president trump blamed amazon for playing little or no taxes. but the company now collects sales taxes in states where that exists. amazon doesn't collect taxes for 3rd party vendors. trump accused amazon of having a sweet deal with the u.s. postal service. but they are making money off t the amazon. analysts say trump singling out amazon is unprecedented.
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>> it undermines his case. >> the company is working behind-the-scenes with more than 2 dozen lobbyists in the other washington to avoid a legal showdown with the administration. >> shannon: thanks. president trump may look to roll back another legacy regulations that could cost you money. here's doug. >> the epan administrator may see new hate come progress april 1st. >> the president put me in charge to get changes made and trust people across this country. >> in 2012 the obama administration put through new
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standards. reducing fossile fuel consumptions and greenhouse gas emissions. at great expense to the automobile industry. >> it adds to car prices and restricts car choices. the worst thing it makes cars less safe. you increase the miles per gallon but decrease its crash worthiness. >> adding to that is fuel economy standards that would further increase costs. california has its own tougher fuel standards. his attorney general vowed today to maintain those standards regardless what have the epa does. tweeting that california will take steps necessary to protect our planet and people. the associated press contacted
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15 climate scientists who said the talking points don't reflect reality. the epa won't comment on how much fuel economy standards will change. the final determination will be signed this sunday with a tuesday ceremony in a virginia car dealership. >> shannon: thanks. more ethices questions tonight for epa chief scott pruitt. he paid just $50 to stay at a capitol hill condo. an epa lawyer told the associated press, pruitt's rental agreement allowed him to pay only for the nights he occupied the room totaling $6,000. the going rate for rentals in that neighborhood averages $120 a night. critics of legalized marijuana getting a lot of complaints. one is the pot industry burns
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too much electricity. grassroots support say quality comes first. here's the story from denver. >> we have to recreate the fund to get marijuana plants to flower indoors. >> this 12,000 square foot grow house brings big money but a $10,000 electric bill. lights like these are used for legalized marijuana. not all grow indoor but enough do to rack up $6 billion each year in energy costs. the city of denver warned the electric demands of cultivation facilities can lead to grid outages. boulder county was so concerned it installed energy monitors and charges a voluntary hourly fee. >> it's something we have been seeing across the country.
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>> in portland the canib as power score is a tool for growers. >> we are trying to help growers. >> cullen is experimenting with leds. >> the annual greenhouse gas pollution is equivalent to 3 million cars. the industry is pushing back. complaining the more efficient led lights are not only expensive but produce a lower quality plant. some pot laws allow for outdoor facilities but many don't. plus, some producers say marijuana grown in the sun is just not the same. shannon. >> shannon: thanks. coming up, which do you prefer, carc that run cleaner or cars that cost less? boys will be boys, sometimes those boys and their parents
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take control of your retirement today! >> ♪ >> ♪ >> shannon: breaking news out of louisiana. a source tells the associated press one police officer has been fired and another suspended in the fatal shooting of a black man. sterling was shot outside of a store in 2016. a pathologist hired by attorneys for the family of an unarmed sacramento man said an autopsy shows clark was shot 8 times. 7 bullets hitting him in the back. it took up to 10 minutes for him to die. the doctor said clark was shot in the right back side of the neck and had a cluster of wound
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in the upper right side of the back. any one of those wounds will have been fatal and death would have taken 3 to 10 minutes. a man wanted in the shooting of an off-duty police officer in kentucky is dead. the 38-year-old officer was killed by james yesterday. they said he was pretending to a police officer. the suspect was killed today in tennessee. tonight the future of self-driving cars. would you get into one. many believe they are coming and soon. there are definitely safety issues that could put on the brakes. brian reports tonight from pittsburgh. >> whether it's picking up customers in las vegas or delivering a pizza in michigan or miami, driverless vehicles are be tested everywhere.
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engineers partnered with general motors. >> we have radar behind the logo. >> this 2011 cadillac drives but with a human test driver on board. the ultimate goal is to create the world's first vehicle that drives itself anywhere in any conditions. >> it will take at least 8 to 10 years before we reach this. >> the race to be first is under way. general motors will launch self-driving vehicles in u.s. cities. other driverless cars have driven 5 million miles. it will launch a ride sharing service this year. there are new concerns about safety.
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uber suspended car testing after a self-driving cars hit and killed a woman. the company is accused of compromising safety to catch up with competition. an accusation it denys. >> maybe now is the time to think about how uber works in the city. >> michael lamb is pittsburgh's city controller. his city welcomed uber under the handshake perhaps of a partnership which he said is one sided. >> we opened the city to them. allowed them to test their vehicles here. they are collecting data. >> shouldn't the city benefit? >> 2 states enacted vehicle legislation so far as government tries to catch up with an industry in the fast lane. inclement weather is a big
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hurled for these vehicle. heavy rain makes it difficult for the cars to pick up objects. by 2030 it is predicted most of our miles will be in self-driving. >> shannon: up next behind-the-scenes with bret baier. first our fox afailiates across the country. fox 35 in orlando. the wife of the pulse nightclub shooter was found not guilty. defense lawyers said she was easily manipulated and has a low iq. kentucky's public school district closed angered by a pension overhaul. it was called a shameful bill. the republican governor said
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public workers should be grateful to the lawmakers. in chicago. one big story. an accountant turns into a hockey hero. scott forest foster is an emergency back up for the goalies for the chicago blackhawks. both were injured. he played the final 14 minutes and stopped all the shots he faced and secured the victory. he called it a ton of fun. that's a live look from "special report." we will be right back. thou hast the patchy beard of a pre-pubescent squire! thy armor was forged by a feeble-fingered peasant woman... your mom! as long as hecklers love to heckle, you can count on geico saving folks money. boring!
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>> shannon: in tonight's whatever happened to. the lost bret baier interview. last week we tried to bring you his conversation with the health and human secretary about the trump administration opioid
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strategy. but breaking news forced us to cut away. tonight another shot. >> the president laid out a bold vision and the first ever bench marks about what the goal is how we will define success here. first, prevention. we need to keep people from getting addicted in the first plate. second, preventing illegal opts and effective treatment for those individuals trapped in the cycle of addiction. >> this is a massive problem. >> shocking. 116 americans die every day from opioid over dose. that's why we approach this as a war campaign. i was out in the dayton area in ohio. a met a 17-year-old girl. her sister and mother died of overdose. her father did. the grandmother died from
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complications from opioid use. he is addicted. she is in recovery and 7 weeks clean and hoping to get her high school diplomma next week. it impacts every community. >> how much should we put on drug makers and the responsibility false across the board? >> there are element of this across the board. the medical profession and our payment system and how we deal with pain. there is a accountability and should be on anyone who conducted themselves improperly or illegally. we continue to work on this. the attorney general jeff sessions filed a statement of interest. the united states is joining in litigation brought by state attorney generals against many manufacturers of these legal opioids. >> there are a lot of element to
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it. the one that got the most headlines on monday was the president saying maybe we should look at the death penalty for drug dealers who are moving these drugs into this country. that raised some eyebrows. >> yes. he is serious about this. the core message is the president saying, this riser no holes barred approach. use all tools we have at our disposal to the maximum extent. >> the budget for the opioid program getting positive feedback from lawmakers on both sides of the aisle. >> we have a historic bipartisan agreement that allocates $6 billion. we expect this to happen. in terms of other funding, we did relatively well. we are a large department. 1.2-trillion dollars as a
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department. we priorityize organizations. where we sit today. we are the crown jewel of the world's bio-medical research organizations. and t and the cdc. >> even though the numbers are down? >> at the national institute of health the numbers remained constant in where we are. the hope is with dr. collins, we expect to keep our funding levels up. at the centers for disease control and prevention, a 10% reduction is shown. most of that is transferring programs to other parts of our department. >> you heard the criticism. >> on the funding for the nih, for 2018 we worked hard to increase funds. yet, the proposal for 2019 seems to reverse that direction.
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there is no amount of magical accounting that will fund the programs you are cutting when you cut the funding course. >> we are making important investments in public health problems here. -- programs here. e so much of our budget is running medicare, medicaid and obamacare. we have the error rate in medicare. it's a complex system of payments. sometimes people bill and code for the wrong procedure. >> the 2019 budget proponent takes into account at some level, a repeal of obamacare. on the legislative calendar, where do you think that will hit? >> we propose to take the
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obamacare expansion of medicaid and the core obamacare individual insurance programs, repeal those and replace them with a very large 1.2-trillion dollars grant program to states. states would be able to decide how to spend that money to help people get affordable insurance. we also would put the old style medicaid on a budget. states could manage that money themselves and figure out the best priorities between their states. >> you really believe that will be solved in the short term? >> i believe we will work towards solutions. whether we do it through the house and senate, we would like to repeal and replace. alternateively, the president would like us to use our powers to create a system that is as affordable for people. we should have a right to know
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in advance for basic procedures what it will cost. we will make that happen. >> how? >> we have have a lot of power. we run medicare, medicaid and obamacare. three of the largest insurance systemses on the face of the planet. >> we spoke to employees and they are unlooking treatments and curious using the human genome and eventually editing a person's dna. >> one letter out of 3 billion. >> that's it. >> wow. >> almost of the kids with this have that same letter that has gone awry. this treatment blocks that from having any effect by taking another single stranded molecule and binding to it.
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>> one out of 3 billion? >> yes. >> we know there are 100 letters in that huge book. if you had a t instead of an a, your risk of diabetes just went up. we have to go from reading the letters to understanding what they are telling us as far as function. >> it doesn't lend itself if you know this, what letter is missing, could you prevent it and change that? >> if you asked me that question 5 years ago, i would go i am not sure we will figure out how to do that. just today , in fact there is a meeting going on to do that with sickle cell anemia. take cells out of the bone marrow and use this gene editing trick which is amazing to fix that one letter. expand the cells and give them
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back. it's an auto-transplants. it's not from a donor. it's your cells, but they have been repaired. that's not science fiction. that's reality. >> that's exciting stuff. >> what nih does, primary research. they do the research that no one else in the world would pay to do. no one drug company could afford to decode the human genome. if he don't do it, that progress doesn't happen. nih is a crown jewel because we can deliver miracles here. >> we appreciate your time today. >> shannon: next up boys will be boys. does that mean i are just being boys, or are they really sick?
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urging growth even if some people are killed. the writer said he didn't agree with his own post then and doesn't now. here's part of what he said: he said the memo was meant to trigger discussion. we conclude our series on kids and culture with boys being boys. if you have one, you know young males can be a handful. when does that become a medical issue? allison barber takes a look tonight. >> 6.1 million. that's how many u.s. children of 2016 have been diagnosed with
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athd and boys get the most. an article looked at numbers and argued that boys are medicated not because they have a major issue but because they are just being boys. boys are not always calm. they can be rough and considered to be more aggressive than girls. they can be dirty and noisy. howard says far too many are put on medication. >> typical boyish behavior that went beyond curiousity that pushed limits would be the red flag. somebody would make a call. >> the best way to help many of these kids is not with medicine but with a nurtured heart approach. >> the same intensity that drives people crazy, that leads people to diagnosis is actually the same energy that is the source of the child's great not.
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>> a doctor says the numbers can be misleading. little boys are diagnosed but that could be because girls are overlooked. >> those boys who are hyperactive and make noise in the classroom and the teachers notice. the girls don't make as much noise. >> sometimes he said medicine is the best option for treatment. it depends on the kid. it's a parent and doctor decision but dismissing the condition is a disaster. >> they have a hard time keeping jobs and more at risk for substance abuse and criminal behaviors. boys just being boys doesn't capture these kids who may have serious problems. >> this mom noticed her son struggleing in elementary school. diane decided she needed more help and medicine was part of
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the help. >> this is a really challenge. a kid struggling with attention issues, it's a real challenge. >> of the 6.1 million, two-thirds take medication. >> shannon: up next the panel on the extreme vetting rules for people who want to come to the united states. first the head of the olympic committee said that north korea leader kim jong-un supports having his athlete participate in the next olympic. they participated in last month's olympic. heavy security tonight in rome. a heightened alert over the easter holiday. the air around the coliseum was blocked off for the arrival of the pope and the cross ceremony.
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>> the trump administration -- >> ♪ >> ♪ >> the trump administration will establish a clear principle that will governor all decisions pertaining to immigration. the time is overdo to develop a new screening test for the
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threats we face today. i call it extreme vetting. >> will this mean that people will have delays. will fewer people want to come. ? what the state department doing with this data? >> shannon: our panel to talk about it. tom from the washington examiner and elie, great to you have on lightning round friday. tom, do you make of these changes? >> the trump administration is trying to address an issue that the obama administration battled with. people from isis who might come to the united states on a visa waiver program. they could get through the process. the real issue here is that this is trying to stay if a british
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citizen who was part of isis carried out an attack in kansas city, we would try to develop more. someone who is a terrorist probably won't put down on the form they were a terrorist. >> shannon: these are some of the bullet points. applicants have to turn over social media history from 5 years. not pass words but handles and accounts. email addresses and telephone numbers 5 years back and international travel. any prior immigration violations and family connections to terrorism. tom, do we think we will disclose terror connections through the family? >> this is not that extreme. it doesn't apply to people who are not applying for visas. no, if you have something to hide, there are ways to hide it.
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there are some civil liberties concerns with this. but it's not really that much -- it's not totally different than questions already asked. what makes it different is that it goes into the realm of social media. these applicants are asked about their contacts on social media. >> shannon: millions of people will be affected by this. do you think it will work? >> separating 2 things. the big concern now are people who are already here being radicalized online. the other is a more interesting question. in the cold war, you could be declared a communist.
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are we getting to a point where you are a radical islamist coming to the u.s.? that's a separate question to whether or not you are an actual terrorist. in my view, americans should be able to hold any opinion and participate in the public square. consitutional rights of american citizens don't necessarily apply to people applying to come here. >> shannon: i am waiting for the first lawsuit. that will happen. we can watch for that. topic 2, hillary clinton talking again about criticism of her and handling the post election period. here's what he is say sgloog people said that to me. mostly people in the press for whatever reason. go away. go away. i had one of the young people who works for me do a bit of research. they never said that to any man
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who was not elected. >> she is wrong comparing herself to males who lost presidential election. they were much more gracious about it. >> we all talk to people who are active in the democratic party who say they want her to stop talking about the election. >> it's a fair question for democrats to ask whether she is helping or hurting. the larger question, should she be staying these things, is also something that we need to look at. the democrats will need to look at as well. at the same time as there are definitely democrats who wish she would leave the stage a little bit, there are also a lot of other democrats who think she is being treated unfairly and not only by republicans but by
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other democrats. she does have a voice and has something to say and should be able to say it. >> the first point is can we remember a failed presidential candidate who has been as bad of a loser as she's been? in many different ways. and secondly, if we look, for example, recent presidential candidates in terms of their deportment after losing an election. mitt romney in 2012. obama's reaction on russia. he didn't press thatgress gressly afterwards. this is part of her own making. it comes to the point. the party wants to move forward. >> shannon: now briskly. all of your winners and losers. >> winner roseanne barafter 21 years comes back. and despite the fact her
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character is a big trump voter. the loser is donald trump's iran strategy. i think it was doing better than people thought with his comments. there would be a premature exit from syria. leaving an important country to the iran revolutionary guard call. not a good call. >> my winner is vladimir putin. even though, yes, the largest expulsion of russian diplomats happened this week. he is still able to bowl his way through all of the international outrage. u.s. and other. at the poisoning of a man and his daughter on british soil. when given the opportunity to confront him over that. my loser is david shulkin who got fired. but his explanation for it, he
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said he was politically targeted; it fell flat. his successor has a harder job. >> jim mads is the winner. and the second in the british party leader. >> when we come back notable quotables. . . you've probably seen me running all over the country in search of our big idaho potato truck.
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aware of the agreement. look, michael was the fixer. >> mr. zerg needs to come and testify before congress. not just put advertisement in his paper. >> we are not going to traffic in your personal lies. >> your second amendment. >> we're not doing anything to that. [chanting] >> computer systems for some of our younger employees it will be exercise in good penmanship. >> battle things i would like to take back. >> i there the president has the right to have the secretary that he wants with him. >> look at roseanne, i called her yesterday. look at her ratings. ♪ could not restrain themselves. give them time to think about what they have done. >> if i could create a thousand or a million barack obamas. >> that is it for "special report" tonight.
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i'm shannon bream. i will see you back here 11:00 p.m. eastern. "the story" guest hots hosted by sandra smith starts right now. >> sandra: good evening to you, shannon. we pick up the story from here. the not guilty verdict sending shock waves across the country. >> do you have anything to say to the public. >> a great day for ms. salman, she just needs some time to be be with her family right now. >> what would you like to tell her son. >> tell her son she always told her son she lost him more than anything. >> for the first time we are seeing noor salman the widow of the pulse nightclub shooter a free woman tonight after being acquitted earlier today on charges she helped her husband omar mateen plan one of the deadliest mass shootings in u.s. history. googood evening. i'm sandra smith in for martha maccallum. prosecutors say salman knew about mateen's guns and afint for muslim extremist videos and


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