tv Happening Now FOX News May 11, 2018 8:00am-9:00am PDT
roll? i should have worn roller skates. >> come back any time. sandra will be in london next week at a big wedding over there. >> a little affair. >> it's a small gathering. have a great weekend. >> "happening now" starts now. >> jon: we begin with this fox news alert. president trump pumping up his base rolling out a clear message. he says america is back! good morning. i'm john scott. >> happy friday. we made it. >> jon: we did. >> melissa: i'll melissa francis. the president basking in cheers of supporters as he stumped in the hoosier state ahead of the med term. he's looking ahead to his summit with kim jong-un saying it could make history. >> i'll be meeting with kim jong-un to pursue a future of peace and security for the world, for the whole world.
japan, south korea, china, everybody. i think it's going to be a very big success. >> melissa: john roberts is live on the north lawn with more. jon? >> good morning to you. quite a rally there in elkhart, indiana. while there were lots of people inside, there were thousands outside that couldn't get in. we're going to be packing our bags for singapore. june 12, the president will sit down with kim jong-un. last night he was talking about this in an effort to keep the talks on track, the president has completely changed the rhetoric towards kim jong-un. there's no mention of rocketman, the derogatory terms of brutal dictator. instead, he's been praising him for releasing the three americans that had been detained in north korea on wednesday. also insisting he's gotten more from north korea already than the obama administration got
from iran when they swapped cash for hostages. listen here. >> again, it's leading to some very big things. and i think that kim jong-un, kim jong-un did a great service to himself, to his country by doing this. so what he did was the right thing. but they came out for nothing. the others came out for $1.8 billion in cash. can you believe that? >> jon: some democrats are critical of the president for saying nice thing about kim. but the defendant's colleagues are defending his action. but you have to look at the picker picture. here's chuck schumer. >> giving the north korean credit for returning americans that shouldn't have been detained in the first place. >> he's preparing for a summit with the leader of north korea to focus on denuclearization.
i think we should give the president some leeway on preparing for this summit. by the way, it was a good faith gesture. >> the president focusing on what is a prime issue, healthcare. specifically, the price of prescription drugs, unveiling proposals the president says are aimed at lowering the cost of drugs and will address what is called foreign free-loading. the white house claims other nations force pharmaceutical company to deeply discount prices for them leaving u.s. consumers to pay higher prices. some people say it's not as bad as what the president says. hhs take steps to implement proposals, increase competition and make it easier for generics to come to market. the president will also be pushing this afternoon measures in his budget to lower costs to consumer, including changes to
medicare part d. the president wants to offer free generic drugs to low income seniors, he wants health plans to share drug rebates and wants a lower cost out of pocket maximum to protect seniors. not everybody is on board with this. generic drug manufacturers think the better way to lower costs is through increased market competitions, not government intervention. melissa? >> melissa: there is that. john roberts, thank you. happy friday to you. >> you know what they say about friday, what? >> what? >> two more working days until monday. >> in your job, yes. have fun. thank you, john roberts. >> jon: well, back in the nation's capitol, things are boiling once again. house republicans, devin nunes and trey gowdy meeting with senior justice department officials looking for classified documents about the russia investigation. kim strassel writing an op-ed in the "wall street journal."
it reads -- >> jon: the justice department is pushing back on the narrative telling fox news that they only briefed the lawmakers and did not reveal any sources or left them read actual documents. kim strassel, "wall street journal" and fox news contributor joins us now. one of those stunning revelations that you write about and i would encourage our viewers to check out your piece in the "wall street journal," one of those revelations is you say the fbi outright hid documents from congressional investigators. >> well, it's very important. hi, jon, by the way. it's very important to listen to
speaker paul ryan who in a press conference yesterday pointed out that this request by devin nunes and trey gowdy was wholly appropriate and within the scope of their ongoing investigation. frankly, should have been answered quite a while ago. that's another way of saying whatever this is entirely relevant to the long-standing probe that the house intelligence committee has been conducting into the fbi's handling of the russia collusion investigation. and that means that the justice department, they knew full well that they should have handed over whatever it is that these two men are seeking, all the way back last summer when they were requested for documents in august. >> jon: but the fbi has been stone-walling or concealing what they have, right? >> well, for months now, look how they handled the initial subpoena. they ignored it and delayed. remember, all of the excuses. this could harm national security, this could undermine our relationship with
intelligence partners what we have seen so far show that none of that is the case. what they were actually hiding were revelations that were hugely embarrassing to the anybody. for instance, the fact that they didn't fully inform the fisa court about the fact that it was basing its surveillance warrant on information that came from the rival presidential campaign. >> jon: and the indications are that the fbi had a source within the trump campaign that was feeding them information? >> well, at least interacting with the trump campaign. what we know from a leak that appears to have come from law enforcement is that they're requesting information about a source. that term is important because when the fbi talks about a source, they talk about someone that is your average citizen that uses their credentials or their job as a way of spying for the agency. so we can take that to mean that this is somebody that was interacting with the trump campaign in some way and reporting back to the fbi. which means the fbi was using
human intelligence to spy on a presidential campaign. >> jon: that goes back to the whole unmasking controversy. the fbi only masks those names because they've taken a look at the information and they have found that it's not relevant to whatever they're investigating. when the obama administration then unmasks those names, it was essentially revealing information that the fbi had already deemed was not relevant. >> well, these are protections that we have in place for american citizens who are interacting with foreigners. we're allowed to keep track of what the russian ambassador is saying on a phone. we have those spying tools. we're not supposed to be using those tools to observe americans. so we mask those names. we had the obama administration unmasking, we now know that there was a surveillance warrant against members of the trump campaign. we now believe based on this
that they potentially had human people spying. this is amazing and outrageous stuff, especially this is a political environment. law enforcement is supposed to tread carefully so that they don't look like they're influencing or getting involved in an election. >> jon: so my final question, if you could ask one question of the fbi and get an answer to it, what would it be? >> well, it would be for this name and to come clean about exactly what was happening in terms of all of its surveillance and monitoring and investigation of the trump campaign. the american people need to see this. >> jon: her piece is entitled "about that fbi source." kimberly strassel, thank you. >> thank you. >> melissa: we want to update you on a report. breaking news that we're getting out of los angeles. this is from local affiliate kttv. there's a sheriff swat team on
scene in the county of palmdale, california. that's in the desert, the antelope valley outside of los angeles. highland high school, a report of a man with a gun. they're telling people to shelter in place. students are tweeting about the incident and a massive perimeter that has been established around the school. parents are told to stay away. police scanners say that there is a swat team about to enter the school. we're going to bring you more news on that unfolding situation as we get it. >> jon: president trump is doubling down on his decision to pull the u.s. out of the iran nuclear deal, but could that pose problems when it comes to persuading north korea to give up its nuclear weapons? we'll get into that. police, a convicted killer charged in the road rage murder of an iraq war veteran in missouri. what police say sparked the violent confrontation. >> we care for every victim.
obviously we're talking about a person who served his country, somebody i consider to be a hero. so this was something that we felt we needed to really work just, again, tirelessly until we covered every lead. pah! that will never work. no, no, no, nah. a bulb of light?!? aha ha ha! a flying machine? impossible! a personal' computer?! ha!
>> jon: police make an arrest in the road rage murder of a missouri national guardsman on saturday. nicholas webb already served 15 years in prison for strangling a woman in the 80s. he was released a year ago. police say saturday evening he got into a road rage dispute with 23-year-old cody harder on the side of a driveway. harder was stabbed and died at the scene. funeral preparations are underway right now from the iraq war veteran that was about to graduate from college with an engineering degree. >> melissa: president trump pledging the u.s. will not a
agree to an iran-type nuclear deal with south korea. president trump telling supporters last night in indiana that he's also willing to walk away from talks with north korea. >> i think it's going to be a very big success. my attitude is, and if it isn't, it isn't. okay? if it isn't, it isn't. but -- you have to have that because you don't know. we're not going to be walking into an iran deal where the negotiator, john kerry, refused to leave the table. >> melissa: joining me now, lieutenant colonel daniel davis from defense priorities. thanks for joining us. what do you think north korea will want in exchange for denuclearizing? >> well, their ultimate objective is regime survival. so the whole thing will come down to what can they get that
they would accept as something that will allow them to continue to survive and to not feel threatened. and then the other side is, what is the united states going to be able to get in terms of a deal that we can feel good about. of course, we've been saying all along, it's the complete verifiable denuclearization of the peninsula. but it's all going to come down to the art of the deal. that's why it's a good thing that we have the negotiator on point for us that is good at that. a lot of the comments that he made are very important that, look, we have to set the stage here. i'm not going to say hey, it was great the moon-kim summit was good. we had the hostages released. but he's not going to say everything is great. he wants to make clear that there's some firm commitments that he will need to get there in order to make this good deal. >> melissa: some have wondered if kim's goal now, if it's not
nukes, to take control of the entire peninsula. what he wants to do is get america out of there to reunite with south korea and take over the entire country. do you think that could possibly be his goal and how would we feel about that? >> no, i don't think there's any evidence of that. in fact, i think there's a lot of evidence that what kim jong-un wants is for his regime to survive and for him to increase this quality of life for the people in his country. because for the last couple years, especially, but since 2011 when he first rose to power, he's taken a lot of domestic steps to slowly modernize his economy because that's the way his regime can survive, if they're viable economically, which is in trump's favor because he needs these sanctions to be relieved. that gives trump some negotiating power. >> melissa: so you think he wants money? >> he wants the threat to his country lowered so he doesn't have to spend so much on national defense and spend it on developing his economy.
so he doesn't want to take over south korea. that's an absolute impossibility with the disparity between them. it's impossible. but what he wants is a safe place where he lives for his own country. >> melissa: so it seems like what that would mean is, after denuclearization, in order to go with that plan, that the u.s. would press for human rights improvements? >> i'm sure that will be on the table at some point. but it's not -- this is not the right time for it. the last thing we want to do is put other preconditions and situations on there and, you know, attack him on these areas because we need the denuclearization is the best thing for human rights that we could have. >> melissa: lieutenant colonel daniel davis, thanks for joining us. >> thank you. >> jon: continuing on that, the president sets the date for his meeting with kim jong-un after welcoming home the three american prisoners north korea set free. could an agreement to
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xfinity. the future of awesome. >> jon: fox news alert. an update to a story we told you about at the top of the hour, the l.a. county sheriff's department says it appears one suspect is being detained regarding a person with a gun in palmdale, california. deputies are on the scene searching the campus. no other information is available. there had been a report of a person with a gun and apparently that persons that been detained. no information on shots being fired or anybody wounded or anything like that. it appears this is the best kind of solution to this kind of a story. it's not over yet. we'll keep an eye on this. highland high school in palmdale. >> melissa: the accused golden
state killer faces four more murder charges. joseph deangelo is accused of 12 murders. santa barbara county adding the charges yesterday. investigators say the 72-year-old former police officer is responsible for at least a dozen murders and 50 rapes throughout the state of california in the 70s and 80s. joseph deangelo was arrested after police matched crime scene dna to some of his relatives on a genealogy website. >> the speculation is growing president trump might win a nobel prize if his talks with north korea are fruitful. he welcomed home three american prisoners held by the kim jong-un regime. this "new york times" headlines reads "president trump, a nobel
laureate, it's a possibility." the headline ran in "the new york times." in washington, are you hearing a buzz about the president becoming a nobel peace prize winner? >> seems less outlandish that it might have not long ago. whether it's a nobel prize or something short of that, the president collecting kudos in the press from some of his harshest critics. it's a nice sign to see north and south korea getting together amicably a couple weeks ago. we have a date and location for the president's summit with kim jong-un. so yes, there's optimism there and the president is getting the credit that he craves. >> jon: early in his administration he used phrases like "fire and fury" when talking about the kim regime. now everything is sweetness and light.
is this just part of the president's negotiating method? >> yes, it is. this is a brass knuckle diplomacy. we've seen the president employ it a lot. he comes in tough, makes a threat like this. by the way, the president has picked something that has worked. it's amazing that "the new york times" could even be mulling over whether or not trump is eligible for the nobel prize even though his predecessor received one for literally nothing. trump supporters are amused when they hear conversations like this because it's so insane. he has a high stakes negotiation with china, russia, nato and they're all moving in the right direction and causing people to be like oh, maybe this works. >> jon: our fox news media critic howard kurtz has said that hell has officially frozen over if the "new york times" is
running complimentary articles about the president. they said at key moments, trump's top diplomat was thousands of miles away. the times was unaware that mike pompeo was out securing the release of those three hostages. that is the danger of being in the newspaper business where things can change in a moment's notice. >> they can. the white house is getting a lot of mileage for knocking the times for this piece. i'd point out the criticism from the white house has been a little bit of a mischaracterization of the story. the times didn't seem unaware of where mike pompeo was. they did report he was in route to north korea and expected to come back with the hostages. but the criticism contained cape from european diplomats that were frustrated when the president announced the withdrawal from the nuclear deal that mike pompeo was in the air
and not talking about the next steps with iran. that is an unfair criticism. he had an important other obligation. but i think it's hard to fault the times for reporting what was on the minds of those europeans even if the europeans criticism was unfair. >> jon: it's amazing, vince, when you think about the insults that were flying back and forth between president trump and i guess president kim, you know, the dotard comment and the little rocketman comment and now they're going to have a meeting and potentially denuclearize the peninsula. >> donald trump's diplomacy is very different. i think you watch a guy like the president of the united states sort of go at a guy like kim jong-un and do something that is very unpredictable, very different, something that the rest of the global community is not used to seeing and turns out
sometimes interesting results come out from them. thus far, they're positive. whether or not they get to an agreement in june when they have the summit, guess what we have? we have three americans back. under no circumstances do they go back to north korea. >> jon: thanks, vince and calum. thank you both. >> thank you. >> melissa: we're keeping a close eye on the big island of hawaii. last week's volcano eruption could be the beginning. what geologists warn could happen next and president trump pushing party unity. what he's urging supporters in indiana to do. >> we're all making america proud. we are rocking. we are rocking. america is being respected again. from any one else. from any one else. why accept it from your allergy pills? flonase relieves your worst symptoms including nasal congestion, which most pills don't. flonase helps block 6 key inflammatory substances.
>> president trump hits the hoosier state to rev up his base ahead of the november mid-term elections. the president taking a shot at indiana senator joe donnelly, a democrat and urging supporters to send the republican candidate, mike braun, to washington instead. >> this november indiana will face an important choice. you can send a really incredible
swamp person back to the senate like joe donnelly, or you can send us republicans like mike braun to drain the swamp. >> melissa: let's bring in our political panel, mark lauder, a former press secretary for vice president pence. robin vero is a former obama campaign director and a democratic strategist. robin, let me start with you. judy was here yesterday. she's no fan of president trump. she says that you may not like his style, but whether you lock at minority and employment, the economy, what is going on with north korea, tax cuts, he has a lot of results to point to and that will be difficult. what do you think? >> a very good point. i try hard to recognize president trump's accomplishments. there's been many. and i'll try to offer constructive criticism. there's certain things that he can do better, specifically reaching a cross party lines.
there's so many democrats that want to work with him to try to help bridge the divide. americans are so frustrated right now with both parties just not working together. that's why congress has such record low approval ratings. if there's one thing i'd like to see him do, give us a chance to work with him. we helped him get the temporary spending deal passed and avoid the first government shut down. let's keep trucking. >> melissa: and the other way, saying i don't mind working with him. would that be an effective campaign strategy other than i'll help impeach him? >> it would. the problem is all democrats are saying they want to work with the president. when it comes to voting with the president, joe donnelly, claire mccaskill and other democrats are voting no, voting against tax cuts and voting against the things that are putting more money in people's pockets, job
openings and historically low unemployment. those are the messages and that's why the president came to indiana last night. i was at the rally with him. there were not only thousands of people in the gymnasium, there were thousands of people lined up along the streets for miles just to wave at the motorcade and see him drive by, a lot of emergency in the midwest. democrats are looking at a very long november when it comes to certain elections here, especially in the midwest. >> melissa: there's a lot of time and a lot can happen in that time. robin, what would your advice be for the donnelly campaign specifically? you look at what happened last night, if you say you've not helped the president at all, maybe now is the time to reach across the aisle and campaign that way in that state? >> my advice to him and all democrats is to basically let's move passed resistant. we need a coherent message of a good at turnive.
not just resisting him. he's the president. it's a fact. he's the president of us all. how can we work together? americans wants us to. that's how donald trump got elected in the first place. he was the anti-candidate. we need to see what we have to do to offer -- what we can offer better. >> melissa: mark, there's corners for democrats where that resist is working. if you look at, for example, bernie sanders was -- he went so much further than anyone thought, got so much support than anyone thought. why is that not the right strategy if you're a democrat? how would you advise them if you're trying to help their campaign? >> seems like the democrats are focusing on the base on the left and the lefter coasts. that's just not resonating, especially here in the midwest and indiana where i am and where i'm from. that's the reason why you have so many senators particularly like claire mccaskill, joe
donnelly, tester and others that are facing serious uphill climbs because their opponents will be able to talk about the results that have been achieved bring the president. they will be able to talk about how they want to be a partner with the president. so far to robin's point, all we've seen is resistance from the democrats. >> melissa: robin, in all honestly, a lot of people say i hate the tweeting, i wish he would stop, it doesn't set the right example for my children. even chuck schumer mocking him back with the #bebest. on the other hand, it does seem like it's worked. so in all honestly, has he changed the way that presidents and people campaigning for office comport themselves going forward? >> you bet. he turned the entire thing on its head. it's what americans wanted. we need to recognize and accept that. he's not -- he's a 71-year-old
man. the leopard won't change its spots. so it's working for him. we have to figure out our message, what we can do as democrats and how we might work with him like we did on the temporary spending bill. we need to be invited to the table. >> melissa: is it about the style or is it about the substance and the results underneath and how frustrated people were with washington and it's in spite of the style? which is it? >> it's the substance that led to the style. for too long presidents and politicians of both parties would tell the voters they would do one thing and not do it or do the exact opposite. take a look at the moving of the embassy to jerusalem in israel. presidents going all the way back through clinton said they would do it. this is the president that was strong enough to say i'm going to do it and actually went out and did it. that is what resonates with the american people. >> melissa: thanks, gentlemen. good stuff. >> thank you. >> thank you. >> melissa: the equifax security breach is expanding. what information they says
hackers got their hands on and how it could affect thousands of americans. also, john, you went on a very interesting trip recently. i can't wait to see this. tell us. >> jon: it's a rare look inside one of the most secure military facilities that is keeping us all safe. we'll take you inside. >> would you like to guess how 1,300 giant springs like this one are helping to keep the country safe? coming up, we'll take you inside one of the nation's most secure facilities for the answer to that question. i'm just worried about the house and taking care of the boys. zach! talk to me. it's for the house. i got a job. it's okay. dad took care of us.
♪ with expedia you could book a flight, hotel, car and activity all in one place. ♪ >> melissa: new information on a data security breach last year. equifax acknowledging some passport information was stolen including pictures. previously the credit monitoring company denied any information was taken during the breach. equifax telling the senate banking committee that 3,200
passport images were stolen, 150 million consumers overall were affected by the hacking. >> jon: recent headlines make it too clear the end of the cold war did not mean the end of nuclear threats. north korea has threatened to launch a nuclear strike. iran says they will start back up their nuclear program. as these threats multiply, the u.s. is keeping watch from deep inside a fortress buried inside a mountain in colorado. here's a look at the unseen outpost where our nation keeps its eyes on the world's bad actors. >> the year was 1967. american involvement in vietnam was growing and already controversial. the monkeys topped the charts. number 1 for six consecutive weeks with one of the biggest
hits of the year. >> it's spencer tracy as you have never seen him before. >> the nation mourned the death of a major star from hollywood's golden age, spencer tracy. and the cheyenne mountain complex in colorado springs opening its 25-ton doors. took years and 1.5 million pounds of dynamite to blast through thousands of feet of solid granite. cheyenne mountain is the most fortified military installation in america. conceived when a soviet nuclear attack was a chilling possibility. as americans learn to prepare for the worst case scenario of all-out nuclear war -- >> first you duck and then you cover. >> the army corps of engineers was busy hollowing out a cavern deep inside cheyenne mountain. electing inside 15 buildings,
each rests on massive springs, shock absorbers shoe the building, people and equipment can rise out any seismic event, including shock weighs from a nuclear detonation. >> this was born out of the fears of the cold war and nuclear attack, right? >> it was. early design, concepts were developed in the late 50s with construction starting in 61. >> the idea is that you have a for tres in here inpenetratable from the outside. no electromagnetic pulse, nuclear attack. >> correct. designed to survive and endure all of those types of threats. >> the hundreds of people that work here commute through a long tunnel before arriving at the twin blast doors. >> those are some serious doors. >> they are. we have twin 25-ton blast doors to protect the complex. >> the doors would open in sequence to let staffers in and out. at least one of the two doors
remained closed around the clock from 1967 until 1994. well after the cold war was over and the soviet union disbanded. these days both are left open unless there's a drill or a threat to the nation. >> when was the last time these doors were closed due to an emergency? >> last time would be on september 11th. there was a nonresponsive aircraft that had deported san diego. it was over colorado at the time that the u.s. grounded all air traffic. because they couldn't reach the pilot, we closed the door as a precautionary measure. >> the primary mission of the cheyenne mountain installation, to monitor missile launches. >> we get data from all over the world. we process that data and send to it norad, u.s. northcom so the decision makers can make decisions about launches that
have taken place. >> these air force personnel are on the front lines of the high tech, keeping tabs on the threats facing the country. >> it's a big burden. >> i wouldn't say burden. i feel honored to sit in here and protect everybody, friends, family, allies, country. everything. feels good to do something that is mart of the fight. >> given bellicose language from north korea, russia, iran, the worries of the cold war era remain alive today, as does the vigilance in this granite fortress. >> you drill all the time but you can wake up any dee and you're watching the screen and it's the real deal. somebody is launching an icbm. >> correct. if that occurs, we're ready. if that is the worst day in american history, the air men on duty are ready to react and do what is necessary to protect
america. >> jon: a couple things. there's hundreds of people that work inside that fortress and they have to be prepared to close the door and be there for months at a time. they have water reserves, all kinds of stuff. there's more on our website, foxnews.com. the screens in the room where we interviewed lieutenant williams, they put up simulations. it's a top security room. that is where they monitor missile launches. >> i thought the springs were the coolest part. seeing how it would survive that impact. and when you hear about missile tests, we know north korea did this, that's who is monitoring it. so cool. so jealous. what an awesome assignment. all right. hawaii's kilauea volcano has
been spewing lava and toxic gasses a week now. now new cause for alarm as a dangerous explosion could be building inside the crater. hey shrimp fans - this one's for you. it's red lobster's create your own shrimp trios. pick 3 of 9 new and classic creations for just $15.99. with new creations like savory crab-topped shrimp, and parmesan truffle shrimp scampi you better hurry in before shrimp trios is gone. and parmesan truffle shrimp scampi i'm your phone,istle text alert. stuck down here between your seat and your console, playing a little hide-n-seek. cold... warmer... warmer... ah boiling. jackpot. and if you've got cut-rate car insurance,
>> i knew that kilauea was capable of the eruptions and here we are. >> the last pictures yesterday before the national park ran the volcano. the lava lake continues to drop and now as it drops, the e eruption is more likely. now we're told it's likely to happen within a week. it was spark a steam explosion bringing more fear for those that have homes nearby and already forced to evacuate. >> my kids are safe and our dogs are safe. we have each other. but we just want to go home. >> we all knew it was coming.
we knew it when we bought it. the good news is that the surrounding property is getting cheap. you know, if you worry about those kinds of things, you probably really don't want to be here. >> now, the kind of steam eruptions last happened in 192004. lasted two weeks then and sent rocks and ash into the air as high as five miles. so if this happens as predicted, melissa, it's going to be an extraordinary event to see and terrifying event to be anywhere near. could happen within a week, melissa. >> melissa: wow. dangerous. jonathan hunt, when it's over, tourists will want to see it so -- i don't know. i'm trying to look for a bright side. >> jon: on the bright side, they'll do all right for tourism. they got enough warning. they're getting everybody out of the area. so hopefully nobody gets hurts and it's a spectacular thing
that we all get to witness. >> melissa: jonathan hunt, thank you. >> jon: just in, at&t's ceo randall stephenson calling the hires of michael cohen a big mistake and damaging to the company's reputation. he sent a letter saying -- >> melissa: president trump doubling down on his decision to withdraw from the iran nuclear agreement during a rally in indiana last night. more on the message sent to north korea and tehran in the wake of that decision.
>> happy mother's day to all the mothers including you. is take a thank you, or you're going to help deliver a few flowers in your neck of the world. that'll be so fun. thank you for joining us. speak about number starts right now. we want to fox news alert, president from making new remarks about his upcoming summit was north korean leader kim jong un found in the united states will not be walking to another iran nuclear deal like the one he just withdrew from. and hinted as plans to pursue a new better agreement with tehran. possibly sending a signal to north korea in the world. this is "outnumbered" on a fine friday. i'm harris faulkner, host of kennedy on fox business, candy is here. for public and the strategist and senior fellow at the independent women's voice, lisa boothe. anchor of the intelligence report on fox business, trish ragan. and joining us for the first time in the center seat, former deputy is assistant general under