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tv   FOX Friends  FOX News  June 4, 2018 3:00am-5:59am PDT

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after hitting a bump and losing control. nobody was seriously hurt. wow, what a bummer though. that's a beautiful car. it's the golden hour. not the magic hour. i knew i was wrong. jillian: that's funny. rob: we'll see you later. jillian: have a good day. ♪ ♪ >> secretary of defense james mats returning from talks with world leaders in singapore just one week ahead of the historic summit. >> if the white house continues to tam down expectations. >> these negotiations take time. everything is on the table. >> president trump's attorney, throwing down the gauntlet against special counsel robert mueller saying any attempt to subpoena the president will ignite in a new battle in court. >> high bar they have to reach in terms of convincing us they are fair and get what we need. i want to see the spy report. we can't do it without that. >> gripped with fear as the manhunt for a possible serial killer ramps up. >> most people on in washington believe impeachment hearings would
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have begun already. >> army sergeant -- [cheers and applause] >> the high school graduate got much more than his diploma. ♪ going to rock ♪ going to rock the boat ♪ my head like a billy goat ♪ going to rock the boat. steve: live from mezzanine level of studio f "fox & friends" world's number one cable news show thanks to folks like you. abby: that's right. brian: welcome back from vacation. makes it impossible to sleep onunday. steve: i got to sleep easily yesterday. i got up after the show pretty much all week long. abby: after the show. steve: i would wake up 8:30, 9:00. abby: have you got to teach me your tricks. when i'm off i'm up at 4:00 a.m. steve: it's easy cork in the bottle. abby: i'm in this week for
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ainsley. urelg. brian: nine straight days. abby: i have a cot in the green room. can i stay here 24 hours. steve: joel is on it right now. brian: there is a lot going on tod. we might need a fourth hour. hemmer sleep in. 8 days away if my calendar is right from president trump's historic summit from kim jong un. steve: james mattis has returned from singapore after talking north korea denukinnuking with world leader. abby: garrett tenney joins us from washington with the very latest. >> secretary mattis is a good place to go for a reality check. we saw that again this weekend. at a security conference in singapore, mattis told his counterparts from across the globe that he anticipates the road ahead for negotiations with north korea will be bumpy at best. mattis warned defense officials from south korea
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and japan that the u.s. allies need to keep the pressure on pyongyang and remain a strong defensive stance so that democrats can negotiate from a position of strength. >> we must remain vigilant and we will continue to implement all u.n. security council resolutions on north korea. north korea will receive relief only when it demonstrates a verifiable and irreversible steps to denuclearization. >> just over a week before the summi the white house is tamping down expectations as well. now suggestshe sit down is simply the beginning of a much longer negotiation. >> these negotiations take time. everything's on the table during the negotiations. but, you can't expect you're not going to change rome in a day and i think that's a very realistic attitude. everybody says we can't do it. we can't do it. the president says hang on a second, we may be able to do it. >> kim jong un is making
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changes ahead of the summit as well by replacing top three military officials according to south korea's news agency. it's not entirely clear what his motivations behind that move are. some analysts bieve kim younr, more loyal to hime and more open to the idea of denuclearization. abby, steve, and brian. steve: thank you very much. there are some, i was reading some of the european newspapers this morning. and they suggested that maybe kim dumped his generals. top three generals because they everywhere hardliners hard- they were har hardliners. there were suggestion next week in singapore. they could actually try a coop. abby: kim jong un wanting a muck donald's. steve: have it your way.
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abby: everything changed after that. brian: really important to see what happens in the interim it does worry me a little that china is talking about evidently breaking the sanctions. harvrovf the vps last week. work out bilateral agreement. we have to keep the sanctions on because they begin to loosen up before you go to talk and less reason to do anything. steve: ultimately, it does sound from what was said by on some of the sunday shows it won't be just pulling the plug on automatically denuking the whole country. it will be in phases. abby: set the right expectation. a lot going on here at home as well. steve: whoa, baby. abby: if you were watching the sunday shows yesterday rudy giuliani doubling down on russian probe. if you throw out the subpoena you will only further egg knight this battle. steve: don't be another comey. >> here i wt he says. >> i hav a collusion came
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up -- that's why i want to seat reports on spy gate. means they have to reach a high bar in terms of kinging us they are fair and get the things we need. i believe he is because of the midtermctns is he as sensitive t not doing another comey and interfering horribly in the election. jay and i want to keep an open mind. inard not. but, look, if they can convince us that are it will be brief, to the point, five or six points they have to clarify. and with that, we can get this long nightmare for the american public over. brian: for the most part rudy giuliani was in the middle of a law class. it reminded me o the law classes i didn't go to but i watched paper chase in the 1970s, that was a law show. as close as i got to law school. hypothetical, could the president actually pardon himself? well, theoretically yeah. that becomes the headline everywhere. okay. final, what is he trying to say is the old rules are
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gone. i'm going to fight you every step of the way. i love the tweet that you guys hadayhen the pres came o and he said if you told the fbi about paul manafort and a dicey connections to russia early, i only have the guy there for a coupleonth all his problems before i got here. just let me know. the same thing with papadopoulos. steve: he would not have hired him. brian: same thing with papadopoulos. will will should know the russian rest making an offensive to infiltrate our election. and paul manafort is somebody with connections you might not be aware of. i think that is a fine conversation to have below the radar. dolls not effect the election. that's called i just want to keep the playing field lower. same thing with carter page. never met the president. same thing with papadopoulos. the president is sitting back going you have all these problems. they have their problems it has nothing to do with me. abby: judge said trying manafort in virginia. have you got to give me more here. this is very much a stretch. it sounds like more and
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more, steve, that the trump lawyers are on the offense. they, more than anything, don't want this sitdown to happen. they also don't want a subpoena. steve: sitting president cannot be indicted. that's just case in point. cannot do it. come up with a subpoena there is going to be a big fight. big fight when bill clinton was impeached. impeached for perjury and obstructions of justifiable with the monica lewenski scandal. bill clinton sat down with cbs. yesterday he appeared on television along with james patterson. they have written a political thriller called the president is missing. which sounds terrific. anyway, here is the former president talking about if democrat were in the white house right now, given the russian meddling stuff, he would be in big trouble or she would be in big trouble. >> i think if roles were reversed now. this is me just talking but based on my experience. if it were a democratic
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president and these facts were present, most people i know in washington believe impeachment hearings would have begun already. brian: on what? on what? what are you going for imachmt? byhe way, to his point, if it was a democratic house, you know, next year, they are going to start doing the investigations like crazy maybe would lead to impeachment or not. but if bill clinton feels that way i would love to know if he would back it up just to tell me what about the russia investigation you feels leads to impeachment. abby: don't you need evidence in order to impeach a president. the democrats have been calling for president trump's impeachment since day one of his presidency. enough evidenc anyn't h evidence at this point to actually pull the trigger. i would love to hear from president clinton what evidence they would have. steve: again, you listen to people in the trump camp a when you look at how all the puzzle pieces fit together regarding spy gate and all the other stuff, it looks like it was a collosal scheme to frame the trump
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people from the get-go u that's what they say. that's why the so-called deep state. the permanent government is so reluctant to give up certain facts because, once you put it all together, it might not make the federal government look good. brian: andy mccarthy coming on 7:15 eastern time today to expand on your exact thought. steve: can i expand on it right now. brian: jillian has her heart set exspansding on what's going on in the world. abby: what's going on? jillian: we do have breaking news. let's get to the fox news alert. at least 25 people dead and hundreds mother injured after a you have cano violently erupts in guatemala. the volcano of fire is spewing lava, black smoke and ash into the air. molt ton rock second eruption this year. continue their search for victims or survivors this morning. more than 3,000 people have been evacuated. terrified passengers grateful to be back on the
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ground after severe weather destroys the front of their plane. take a look at the cracked windshield of american airlines jet after emergency landing in el paso, texas. the plane droed like a roller coaster in turbulence with people flying aund e cabin and peopl getting sick. passengers took another plane to their final destination in phoenix. no one was hurt. today, first lady melania trump will make her first public appearance since undergoing kidney surgery. private reception for gold star families. the first lady will not join the president at the high stakes meeting with kim jong un in singapore or g-7 this week. emotional moment as the four students killed in the parkland massacre accept their high school diplomacy. jimmy fallon making a surprising appearance bringing joy to the students at marjorie stoneman douglas high in florida. >> won't be classmates anymore. they will be adults who facebook search each other
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at 2:00 in the morning for the next 10 years. when something feels hard, remember that it gets better. chooseooveorrd. don't let anything stop you. >> graates said fallon made them both lau and cry. those are your headlines. abby: you don't often hear comedians get emotional because their whole role is to be funny. hearing him talk that way, it's a side of him we don't see very much. steve: i believe he was invited to be the speaker after one of the marches on washington and he said, you know what? i can be there. brian: i thought it was a surprise. was a surprise that he just showed up or did they announce it? they had his gown size. steve: expand on that. abby: maybe it's one-size-fits-all be a. maybe we should go to a tease. steve: today marks president trump's 500th day in office.
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he has gotten a lot done. charlie hurt with some of his biggest accomplishments. charlie, you are next. abby: did you see next pert during the royal wedding? >> i address you today not as the chairman of the foundation, but a friend, a fellow defender of the crown. abby: turns out is he a total royal fraud. steve: who is he? brian: first the town choir cry. he doesn't even have a turtle neck ♪ you're drowning ♪ you're drowning ♪ i heard you on the phone ♪ man 2: it was raining, there was only one way out. i could feel the barb wire was just digging into the paint. (thud) bam hit the truck. try explaining that to your insurance company. woman: another ding, another scratch.
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as the nation's leader in energy storage we're ensuring americans have the energy they need, whenever they need it nextera energy. ♪ steve: today at noon will mark president trump's 500th day in office. while some in the media won't admit it, our commander-in-chief has actually racked up a pretty impressive list of accomplishments. here to discuss the founder and executive director of turning point u.s.a. charlie hurt. >> good morning. thanks for having me. steve: let's start. one of the things the president said when he was a candidate you put me in the oval office and i will cut as much red tape and dramatic deregulation is certainly being accomplished. >> that's right. most dramatic deregulation in history. on the campaign trail he famously promised to cut new two new regulations for every one on the book.
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steve: ambitious. >> the numbers are in. he cut 22 for every new one put on the books. it is the largest reduction in the federal registry in american history. even bush who was a free market guy supposedly. the federal registry grew under bush and obama and clinton. for those of us who have understood that have been american business less competitive, rulation is the true tax on american business. steve: i can't tell you how many people i know in business lovhe fact they are cutting red tape. >> makes us more competitive internationally. hard to see upfront but you see when a business has less compliance costs. these deal with less lawyers and regulators, that's when you will see the economy moving again. steve: 500 days in historic economic success you look at it 223,000 jobs added in may. 3.2 labor position. g.d.p. 4.7%. >> by the atlanta fed. the "new york times" said it best we have run out of
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words to describe how good these job num are. not only that something that needs to be talked about. record low black unemployment. record lola teen know unemployment. largest tax cut in american history. repealing of the individual mandate tax which isn't talked about a lot. a tax on my generation. think about it, 29-year-old. still trying to get your life going. government is paying you because you have to buy pricy health insurance. president trump got rid of that healthiest strongest in steve: imagine the impact he is having on the judiciary. one in eight judges are from the trump administration. >> amazing. if you look at the verticals that the left were thought they were going to control. they have thought they would control the media, education, politics and the courts. really what they have been most upset about is the facing that president trump is reshaping the federal judiciary for a lifetime. one out of eight justices appointed by him and don't forget the amazing justice
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neil gorsuch. steve: 500 days in still no wall, still no trillion-dollar infrastructure. >> we need it. look, of the president has a willingness and a pen ready to sign these bills. we need republins in congress to step up and fulfill out trump promised and trump agenda. i will say this where he has been able to make decisions, he is the first president in american history to be attacked by the media for keeping his promises. look at moving the embassy to jerusalem. withdrawing from tpp. massive deregulations we talked about. canceling of the iran deal. when the chips are down. president trump said what did i say on the trail? what did i promise to voters. is he not owned by donors. not put there by the elite. he was put there by the american people. steve: he still has 962. >> heas another four after that. he will be convincingly reelected. steve: charlie hurt, good to have you: starbucks blaming president trump for increasing racial tension
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here in the u.s.a. >> given license to people to feel as if they can emulate the kind of behavior and language that comes out of this administration. plus get $1,000 bonus cash. i have no idea how we're going to get through this. follow me.
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♪ steve: all right. time now for quick monday morning headlines for first up, pack ur bags. that's what italy's new interior minister is telling illegals in italy. mateo salviny stop my grants from flocking to his country. arriving from africa on boats. he said stopping them would save lives. here at home, migrants now being told to record their encounters with border patrol agents. thousands of people
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downloading the app. migra cam in the last six weeks. users send video over email and texts. this program started in part by the aclu of texas. it follows other resistance apps and cell 411 and nopika among other things. that isself the news on this monday morning. brian: dan bongino has been scrambled early for us. he has done just about everything in this world. former secret service agent. host of the dan bongino show named it first and then hired him. he has been nypd officer. so, bring you this culture war that we are having now between who can offend who and what should happen. joy reid is the latest. so, we go back in time to look at some of the things she said and some of the things she posted. at first she said the fbi has to investigate this. been hacked. later she didn't. says she doesn't recognize that person anymore. then she issued this apology. there are things i deeply
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regret and embarrassed by. things i should have said differently and issues where my positions have changed. today i'm sincerely apologizing again. so, she did address that her show. looks like she got a pass. is that okay, dan? >> no, it's not, brian. and i like to make two points on this. number one, i have heard often that oh there is a double standard out there. brian, that's actually inaccurate, okay? there is a standard for conservatives and the standard is this. you screw up, you are will be boycotted and potentially fired from your job. that's the standard. there's not a double standard. there is no standard for the left. the left you can use the most vile of terms. there was a word used by samantha bee so vile that even locker room -- talk beyond the realm. that is what i call a show-stopper word. you say it, everybody stops and looks at the person who said it and says did you just say that? that was used on television, brian. that was used on television in a scripted set. what happened to her she
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apologizes and moves on. joy reid, vile, homophobic stuff in her blog. what happens? she gets a free pass. if that were a conservative, they would be gone the next day no question about it. abby: dan, just remind some our viewers of the posts they have now seen they have surfaced, 9/11 inside job. also one of the worst the virginia tech shooter with john mccain's head on top. >> disgusting. abby: she had the ability to put that out on her blog. not like something she just thought of. it was actually put out there for the world to see. she had the fbi look into it there is no way i could have done it myself. why not come on and show genuine apology and talk to your viewers and audience and say i really regret doing. this it's horrific. i'm changed person. why couldn't you at the very least do that? >> couple of reasons. i don't think these apologies are as sincere as they are making them out to
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be. these may have been at the time genuin genuine feelings. can i say on this, too, abby. seriously, i'm in this conservative content space like you guys are. what are the rules? is it just fair for us to be able to ask what are the rules? are the rules you screw up we are all going to screw up at some time. we all do content. you guys are live. my show isn't. i have the ability to edit stuff there are times i have gone back and said, you know, that can be taken the wrong way and we cut stuff out. what are the rules? are we allowed to apologize and save our careers. are the rules screw up one time and send one b tweet and it's over? i think it's fair for conservatives and liberals to get together and say fine. you know what? ironically that's the one thing sean hannity and bill maher agree on. they agree people should be able to apologize and move on without the constant threat of boycotts to their careers. steve: if you don't like somebody on tv change the channel. >> change the channel,
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bingo. talk about this ben rhodes who has been at president obama's side when he was in the oval office as a special advisor. is he coming out with a new book. he quotes the president, of the night of the election, in 2016, realizing that donald trump was about to take office. he says mr. obama said. this what if we were wrong? maybe we pushed too far. mr. obama said. maybe people just want to fall back into their tribe. sometimes i wonder whether i was 10 or 20 years too early, he said. now, what does that sound like to you? does that sound like like president obama is saying, you know, this has been a failure unless i was born 10 or 20 years in the future? >> no. it sounds like he is blaming the american people. here is what it really sounds like oh they just weren't ready for migrateness yet. no, let me tell you what we weren't ready for. we weren't ready for your massive tax hikes.
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worst g.d.p. recovery from recession in modern american history. massive amounts of red tape you imposed on america. war on school choice. war on religion even worse, what we weren't ready for, mr. obama. weaponization through the irs. disgusting spy gate scandal. that's what we weren't ready for. he is starting to realize the real obama record is coming through. kes the jimmy carter malaise route and blames it on the american people. you weren't ready for my higher order ideas. give me a break. we were never going to be ready for that garbage. ian: maureen dowd called him out in the "new york times" the message she is getting we are not worthy of him. >> i have read the piece. it's interesting. but she does get on him a bit in the end where she says listen, he fell into the trap. he set for hillary himself. when he ran against her as she was the establishment and he was the change agent. and, of course,es like well, how didn't we see this
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coming with donald trump. of course he was going to play the same game we did. abby: great piece if you haven't read it. maureen dowd. go read it. brian: not a friend of donald trump by the way. >> not at all. brian: thanks, dan, appreciate it. abby: good to see you dan. >> you got it. brian: possiblnew manhunt for possible serial killer. steve: next guess says the president is taking a page out of the ronald reagan playbook. abby: look at the size of that envelope. angelina jolie turns 43 years young today. so young. brian: let's hear her do something. >>-million-dollar after surgery. that's the face you choose? >> you don't like it? >> it will do. hear that sizzle? yeah. red lobster's lobster & shrimp summerfest is back!
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brian: glad you are up. hope you're dressed. many critics have blamed president trump's rhetoric for rise of tensions in america. including starbucks ceo howard schultz, for example. >> probably has given license to people to feel as if they can emulate and copy kind of behavior and language that comes out of this duration? brian: that's a big jump. the comment like these do anything to advance dialogue or simply looking for scapegoat. here to discuss the philosophy of schultz. fox news contributor and democratic strategist howard franklin. howard, do you agree with howard schultz the president is coarsening what some say is a coarse language has led to incidents like what happened at that starbucks in philly? >> i would absolutely agree. it's absolutely led to or at least contributed to the
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environment that we are operating in today. i mean, both as a candidate and as a president the language that he has used has definitely given license to some of the more base elements of our society both as candidates and individuals in the media. brian: kevin, do you agree? >>d schultz needs to stick to selling coffee. this guy has stepped on more guatemalans and co-lump beans anco-lumpbeatens. under president trump they are doing exceptional. look at the gap between now unemployment between whites and blacks. he disappointed a black general to a marine corps. he freed three blacks and kids done some crime in china. blacks are the most employed than they have been in history. what more does donald trump need to do to demonstrate that he hasothing to do
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with the so-called racial rhetoric? what's funny, brian, is the left always talks about this unconscious racism. the biggest unconscious racism are the people like howard schultz who are the bigg racists on the planet. he wants america to believe that it takes him and a day of atonement for his company in order for blacks to be successful in this country when all around howard schultz are nothing but successful blacks. brian: i'm sure you don't mean that showered schultz is a racist. maybe some of his policies have boomeranged. i get that howard, let me ask you this, i talked to senator tim scott about this. senator tim scott says the president is not a racist. sometimes he can be racially insensitive. do you buy that? >> well, i appreciate senator scott's remarks. i mean, obviously, he has gotten an opportunity to know the president, serve with him. i do think if you look at the record that donald trump has offered us, both as a candidate and as a president.
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he has talked about basically every racial group. every religious group. i mean, he has been sexist. and every opportunity he has taken, most every opportunity has been completely unprompted. i do believe this president owns some responsibility for normalizing racism. >> oh my gosh. >> each if he is not the originator. brian: i'm sorry you feel that way. >> that's not the case. brian, you don't need to correct me. yes, do i believe howard schultz is a racist in the sense that he believes that he is better than blacks in this country and it's going to take somebody like him who is going to have to help us. brian: hold it, real quick. here is bill clinton on why he thinks president obama was treated so well by the media. >> they did treat him differently than other democrats and republicans because they. >> why? >> it was a political pss. you know, i don't know. they liked him. and they liked having the first african-american
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president. brian: do you think the media gave him an easy pass, kevin, because he was black? >> absolutely. it was affirmative action media like president obama's presidency was affirmative action presidency. the only ways you could look at president obama as success look at him as color and being the first black president. he lost democrats 1,000 seats over his presidency two. horrific mid terms that led to the election of donald trump. what else could they possibly look hang their hat on. brian: he has great charisma, great speaker. extremely motivational. book best seller before he won. policies frustrating because maybe he had better results. what's your reaction, howard? >> i would absolutely point a little bit to the fact that former president clinton is selling a book at present. and obviously he has reason to, you know, to generate some news media. yeah, i think there are hurt feelings about the 2008 primary election. and beyond his assessment, he also mentioned two other
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things that we ought to pay a little bit of attention to. one being that he was likeable. and two being that he did a good job as president. you cut that out of segment. two things we can't say about donald trump. >> he didn't do a good job. really. brian: you guys disagree on that. thanks a lot, guys. appreciate the debate. we need another hour. jillian, what else is going on? jillian: need two more hours. good morning to you and to you at home as well. we begin with a fox news alert. the huntington is on for a possible serial killer after a fourth victim is shot dead. marshall lavigne counselor and life coach killed inside an office building in scottsdale. his death may be linked to three others. including steven pitt, a psychiatrist in the john bow nay ramsey case. police have released a sketch of the suspect. there is a reward of up to $21,000. joe biden isn't ruling out a 2020 presidential run just yet. the former vice president says he will decide after the midterm elections. that's according to nbc.
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he knows he has to make a decision by out end of the year. right now his family is his main focus. biden said he would have beaten president trump in the last election if he had decided to run. this royal wedding expert with a posh british accent has been exposed as an american. watch. >> i address you today not as the chairman of the british monarchy and foundation but a friend. a fellow defender of the crown. jillian: here's the deal. turns out thomas j. mace-archer-mills esquire is tommy muscotello in new york. did he regular tv interviews leading um to the wedding last mont month. he is no fraud and never claimed to be british. brian: did he say anything crazy. steve: no. he just did it with an accent. jillian: i want to know all the back story now. abby: i blame us for believing it you could hear pretty quickly his accent is
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not real. steve: really? abby: i can tell. brian: you have been around the world 20 times. steve: maybe we are just unfamiliar with the muscotelo. brian: look at the way is he dressed noah t-shirt. janice: accents muscotello. i apologize. have to get somebody on to hear his real accent. last 24 hours. mid-atlantic that we have taken a beating with flooding rain fall. epic flooding and the potential for, you negotiation the flooding and the river levels and our very high remain high we are getting a period of drying out. there's the good news. future radar, we could see showers thunderstorms across the central u.s. as well as parts of the northern rockies. it's going to remain hot across the southern portion of the country. and we start off cool. but we end up dry with
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80 degrees here in new york city. so, cool start, warm finish. muscotello. love it. steve: president trump finalizing plans for north korea summit next week. next guest says the president is taking a page out of the ronald reagan playbook. brian: look at that envelope. abby: it's huge. could thousands of women be able to skip therapy coming up. brian: andy mccarthy, counselor to the president kellyanne conway 500 days and more and charles payne on our economy is there a downside to all the upside? ♪ ♪ so my future self will thank me. thank you. i become a model? yes. no. start the challenge today. and try new tropical citrus flavor with collagen.
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♪ now that i'm on my way ♪ do you still think i'm crazy standing here today ♪ ♪ i couldn't make you love me ♪ but i always dreamed about living in your radio ♪ ♪ how do you like me now?! ♪ applebee's 2 for $20, now with steak. now that's eatin' good in the neighborhood. steve: over night james mattis back from a
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three-point singapore where he talked denuking with world leaders ahead of the june 12th summit with north korea in singapore. brian: next guest says it will be happenin could take a pe from the president reagan's playbook. steve: the president will see you now, my stories and lessons from ronald reagan's final years joins us now from los angeles. peggy, good morning to you. >> good morning. steve: i read your op-ed regarding the upcoming summit. and, you know, given the fact that president reagan had a number of them, you say one of the most important things he can take from the reagan playbook is the saying that he developed during the years with gorbachev and that is trust but verify when it comes to north korea. >> absolutely. and, of course, there is so much uncertainty heading into this summit. but it is certain that president trump is taking a page from the reagan playbook and that should give us all confidence. trust but verify is very
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important because we know this is a regime that has a history of broken promises. ronald reagan believed in face-to-face diplomacy and believed there wasn't nothing that couldn't be solved or accomplished if two leaders sat down across the table from each other and talked about their differences but also their shared goals. so that's something president trump has been committed to. and i think we're going to see that happen in just a few days. brian: peggy, it's kind of interesting, before the president sat down with gorbachev and i know he had to go through a few russian leaders. he under our strength and military spending. we got the strength. we got their attention. before this president sits down with the north korean leader, he tightened the sanctions to an unprecedented level. got their attention. in a way, both plowed the ground effectively going in, right? >> absolutely. and, when we talk about ronald reagan having that great phrase peace through strength. people think of it primarily in the capacity of military night it was about capacity
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and strength as well. he knew he had to put pressure economically on the russians and we this to have the economic backing to back up our military might. we see president trump putting pressure on a frail, fragile north korean economy. that's going to give him a position of strength when he comes to the table singapore. steve: sure. what did the president do last week? we walked away from the summit, which is exactly what president reagan did in iceland with gorbachev because russia was saying you know what, united states, have you got to forget about that "star wars" thing. he said you are you kidding? i'm leaving. >> ronald reagan would rather have no deal than bad deal. he put america's interests first and important to him to walk away from the negotiating table if he needed. to say and, in many ways the press chided him at the time and said it was a failed summit. but, really it laid the foundation for the inf treaty signed just a year later. we cannot expect that the
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path to peace will be linear straight or predictable with north korea. so he -- president trump will be willing to walk away and that's important. he will w good deal for america. and that's for him to do. personal with a man i looked up to. i look forward to seeing how well your book is going to do. i think it's going to be huge. thank you so much for joining us. >> thank you. thank you for having me. steve: coming up on this monday, major break through in breast cancer research. thousands of women may be able to skip chemo. dr. nicole saphier is going to break down the new study. it's next. brian: president trump's attorney saying he cannot be found guilty of otruction of justice. are they right? former u.s. attorney andy mccarthy on that and the word papadopoulos. and what metheny's. i'm walking in front of steve right now ♪ ♪
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abby: a breast cancer break through. a new landmark study revealing 70% of women with the most common form of early stage breast cancer can safely skip therapy without hurting their chances of beating that disease. this is the national cancer institute estimates more than 260,000 women will be diagnosed with breast cancer this year alone. so what does this all mean? here to break it down radiologist and breast cancer specialist dr. nicole saphier. great to have you with us. >> thank you, abby. abby: this is big developments. >> this is big news in the breast cancer world. just came out this weekend. what this is showing us the most common form of breast cancer as you mentioned before we have known that you can divide these into low risk of recurrence and high risk of recurrence.
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there is two thirds area of gray gray where we didn't know if they were high or low risk. we have been treating everyone with intermediate and high risk with chemotherapy. this study is telling us this large group may actually not even nee chemotherapy. abby: that's amazing. you think about chemo it is so intense on the human body. i have heard of a number of situations where folks have cancer and the chemo ends up being more of an issue for them and more of a problem, even killing certain people more than the cancer does. >> as we have discussed my grand mother had breast cancer. she died from complications of chemotherapy. you are absolutely right. the truth is chemotherapy does save lives. however, there are strong risks associated with this. and we are really trying to tailor down treatments to patients to make sure that we're giving them the safest and most effective treatments possible. if they don't need chemotherapy, we don't want to subject them to those risks also it costs a lot, too. abby: it does cost a lot. what does it mean for women. i gave you those stats, you know them. 260,000 this year alone. women that down the road
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will get diagnosed with breast cancer. how should they think about what you are telling us right now? >> luckily, these stats, new research common practice. oncologists are going to be aware of these rules. when you are diagnosed with breast cancer it's not one size fits all. you can't have knee j response thinking all of a sudden i'm not going to need chemotherapy. that's not true. a lot of things go into what your treatment plan is. the good news is, a large percentage of women are not going to need chemotherapy and it's not going to change their overall survivability. abby: that is good to hear. dr. saphier, always good to have you with us. >> thank you for having me. abby: remember when mark zuckerberg said this to congress? >> every piece of content that you share on facebook, you own and you have complete control over who sees it and how you share it. abby: complete control? really? turns out he may have lied big time. the bombshell report we have got at the top of the hour. andrew mccarthy. charles payne kellyanne conway all here live.
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brian: countdown to singapore showdown is on. we are 8 days from the historic summit with kim jong un. >> these negotiations take time. everything is on the table. abby: rudy giuliani doubling down on mueller probe. saying if you throw out the subpoena, you are only going to further ignite this battle. >> a high bar they have to reach in terms of convincing us they are fair. convincing us we will get the things we need. i want to see the spy gate report. we can't do it without that. steve: today marks president trump's 500th day in office. he has gotten a lot done during his time in office. >> first president in american history for being attacked. >> if there were a democratic president and these facts were president. most people i know in
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washington believe impeachment hearings would have been done already. >> seth curry back-to-back threes. ♪ ♪ that's how we do it around here. ♪ that's how we do it around here. brian: florida georgia line released two new songs over the weird. one is called colorado and the other is called simple. abby: they are my favorite band right now. i need to check that out. brian: right. you really like them, right? abby: are you being honest? brian: no, i'm being honest. steve: they were great. abby: i really do love them. steve: their premier of cruise was on this program. abby: that's right. didn't you interview florida georgia line? brian: yes, i did. if you are in nashville go to the fgl house. right off broadway. so cool. three floors. different theme each one. steve: a week ago today i was in oklahoma for the golf tournament and talking to your friend john rich and he was telling me how you went
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to his house. brian: it was amazing. steve: a week ago brian revealed on his birthday a couple weeks ago what brian would really want is what john rich at his house was a bar but also a stage. abby: is that all you do is other people's songs and dream about living there. brian: best thing about the whole thing, they have a secret door in the back the door is basically all velvet. abby: what color of velvet. steve: they are missing some cutlery. brian: that's not all and the glassware. abby: velvet door i haven't heard of that. brian: countdown is on. 8 days away from president trump's historic summit with kim jong un. steve: here is what happened overnight. secretary of defense james mattis returned from singapore after talking about pulling the plug on north korea's nukes with a number of other world leaders. abby: garrett tenney joins us live now from washington with the very latest.
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garrett, good morning. what are you hearing? >> good morning, y'all. secretary mattis did not share his expectations for the upcoming summit. over the weekend security conference in singapore. mattis says he anticipates the road ahead for negotiations will be bumpy at best. but, in order for diplomats to negotiate from a position of strength. mattis told defense officis from kor and japan that the u.s. and its allies need to keep the pressure on pyongyang and maintain a strong defensive stance. >> we must remain vigilant and we will continue to implement all u.n. security council resolutions on north korea. north korea will receive relief only when it irreversible and verifiable steps to denuclearization. >> white house is tamping down expectations as well. suggests the sitdown is the beginning of a much longer negotiation.
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>> negotiations take time. everything is on the table during the negotiations. you can't expect you're not going to change rome in a day and i think that's a very realistic attitude. everybody says you can't do it. we can't do it. president says hang on a second. we may be able to do it. >> kim jong un is making some changes ahead of the summit as well by replacing his top three military officials, according to south korea's news agency. now, it's not entirely clear what his motivation behind that move are. some analysts believe those officials who kim replaced were less open to the idea of denuclearization. abby, steve, and brian. steve: all right, garrett, thank you very much. some have surmised that he fired those top three hardliner generals because when he was in singapore they might actually try a coup. >> what was written from to
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letter right there. brian: general mattis spoke before our show on route to singapore. he wanted everyone to know. listen, the road to these negotiations is going to be bumpy. going to be good and bad days. not going to be we will hand all t nukes. i asked the president that, too. what about the thought that we don't even know where all their nukes arey so complicated and it's such a big program it might take some te. and keep this in mind, too. if theltimate goal is denuclearization. and irretrievable, unrevokable all types of negativity towards nukes, re you going to go about it he says it might take phases. listen. brian: you are okay with a phase-in of denuclearization if confidence measures are required? >> we are going to see. i would like to have to done immediately. physically a phase-in may be a little bit necessary. it would have to be a rapid phase-in. i would like to see it done at one time. steve: let me get it
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straight, brian. you asked him about the phases but not the big envelope? brian: i didn't know about it then. abby: he is right to set those expectations. he knows the response from the media if they leave the singapore summit and shake hands and not the end of the korean war. it's not anification of the north and south. he knows the media is going to say who failed on this part. is he trying to set the right expectation saying this is going to take a lon period o te. going to have many conversations. steve: it's a negotiation. initially it was have you got to pull the plug immediately. well we will see what happens. did you realize today at high noon east coast time, the president will have been in office 500 days. and if you want to know what -- okay. the graphic there says 500 days of winning. in the president's estimation, these are some of the things he is winning on. the economy right now. look at this. 3.8% unemployment. of course, historic tax cut passed through congress. isis has been disseminated. when it comes to north
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korea, got those prisoners released and a summit is upcoming with kim jong un, also left the iran deal, moving the u.s. embassy to jerusalem. and in addition to neil gorsuch on the supreme court, 1/8th of the appellate court judges in the united states right now were appointed by president trump. abby: you know it's significant when you lay out those facts. still more work to be done. but, all those things you just listed were priorities of then donald trump as a candidate. when he was running for the office of the presidency, he said this is what i want to get done if i become president. we are so not used to politicians following through on things they promise. so whether or not you agree with things that have been put in place in the last year, last 500 days, i guess, he has followed through on them. brian: he sees a deadline, he tries to get it if he doesn't get everything like he wanted 25 billion for the wall. it didn't happen. mexico is going to pay for the wall? not yet. 1.6. beginning to build the wall. and exact section we were at. so putting up this huge
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wall, this fencing, ballard fencing beginning toroup in areas it's in. that's good. when he said in sepmber if i don't get the money for the wall, i'm shutting the government down and if you are going to try to give me omnibus like this i'm not signing it you just watched him pull ou of all of these deals and move an embassy. what do you think is he going to move that deadline? hopefully everyone realizes in this case the businessman when it comes to deadlines actually looks at them as deadlines. steve: here's the thing. the september deadline regarding the next omnus is 90 days before an election. brian: you think he might pull back. steve: he wants a red wave not a blue wave. we will talk all things 500 days with kellyanne conway. she is going to join us live at 8:30. meanwhile, here's an interesting question. can you trust big tech? two stories. one about it's a big front page story on facebook and the "new york times." and the other is about google. it looks like google is
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under fire because it seems to have an anti-conservative or anti-republican tilt. for instance, when you google, apparently some peooed california republican party, and naziism came up. and then you google. abby: same thing happened with this g.o.p. state senator. the biggest came up up on her face. we had her on the show yesterday. we asked her about that. she said they have a lot of work to do. here she is right there. steve: trudy wade. abby: it lives on the interweb. brian: we blurred her picture to hide her identity. they did apologize is that not good enough. if it comes up one time on google. someone see one segment on a popular show is that going to undo everything. neil fergs called. this with the hoover institute. silicon valley feels as though the using social media. they feel like they got hurt
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by that and they will make things right in the mid terms. he told conservatives look out. look outt silicon valley is going to do to you. that's what these stories are about. steve: here's the other thing. rember w mark zuckerberg was in the hot seat regarding your private ande s this about all your secrets. >> every piece of content that you share on facebook, you own. and have you complete control over who sees it. and how you share it. steve: but, that is not true. abby: that's not accurat according to the "new york times" they have this thing today that says facebook gave 60 device makers over the last 10 years. deep access to data on facebook of the users and the user's friends. and they allowed the access to the friends with no -- who did not actually give consent. most of the partnerships remain in effect today. but, remember, the big story in the spring was about cambridge analytica. and they havetaed
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winding that back. however, the facebook leaders said that kind of access has been cff but that's not true. because it exempted makers of cell p and tablets abby: they said they did nothing wrong. facebook continues to say that if you lisneo newt gingrich yesterday. he said if this doesn't change then mark zuckerberg is going to give a lot more testimony. brian: you will nunes says may be hauling in google soon. if you google jillian mele it comes up super star. jillian: that's why i don't google my name. good morning to you at home. let's begin with a fox news alert. at least 25 people are dd. hundreds more injured after a volcano violently erupts in guatemala. the volcano of fire spewing lava, black smoke and ash into the air. the molten rock cutting off roads after the volcano's second eruption this year. more than 3,000 peoplee been evacuated and this powerful photo showing firefighter crying leaving a
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village. hundreds of rescuers are looking for victims. e fatef an illegal immigrant who killed a border agent will be decided today. gustavo sandoval faces death penalty after convicted of murder. he brutay shot and killed while family fishing in 2014. sanhis accomplice is awaiting trial. 39 indiana cops from six different departments supporting lauren rich at her high school graduation. lauren's dad was shot and killed in the line of duty when she was just 7 years old. a police sergeant tweeting this photo saying they would never forget her family's sacrifice. isn't that incredible? all those years later. steve: over 10 years later. still with the family. abby: what a powerful photo. thank you, jillian. steve: coming up, president trump's attorneys say he cannot be found guilty of
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obstruction of justice. are they right? former u.s. attorney andrew mccarthy, national review, is going to join brian next. brian: this pace car driver had one job. an he failed miserably. wait until you hear who was behind the wheel and hope he had collision. ♪ ♪
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♪ ♪ brian: all rig. president trump's attorne king their case for why he cannot be guilty of obstruction of justice. in a 20-page letter sent to bob mueller's special counsel. they argue mat president, quote: could neither constitutionally or legally construe constitute obstruction that would amount to him obstructing himself. this was written any january. kim exposed yesterday. here to break it down with so much more is andy mccarthy. do you buy that theory put forward in january by then lawyer john dowd. >> brian, i buy it in connection with the things that trump is actually accused of. i think they are correct in saying that a president can't be cited for obstruction for committing acts that are within his constitutional prerogative to commit. i think the position to say
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a president can never commit obstruction, we know that's wrong because the nixon and clinton impeachment involve things like illegal act like subordination and bribery of witnesses. i think those are legitimate grounds for investigating a president for obstruction. but, what trump is accused of here. involves legal action. basically removing the fbi director and weighing in on whether flynn should be prosecuted. he is allowed to too that and mueller, as an interior executive officer, doesn't have any place inquiring into legal acts of the president on the ground that he thinks the intention might not be proper. brian: all right. so today's column that you put out looks at papadopoulos. how he figures into all of this. first off. there is some problems with the story. papadopoulos talks to a professor and that is where the link starts. but you have a problem with the time line.
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what is it? >> well, first of all, we know that they didn't even talk to papadopoulos until a week after trump -- this is the fbi. didn't even talk to papadopoulos until a week after trump was already in office. so, if he's the guy who who seven months before ticked off the investigation that's peculiar. most fishy parts of the story is really a russian agent? the narrative here is that papadopoulos as a member of the trump campaign, is reached out to by agents of russia. they tell him that the kremlin has thousands of hillary clinton emails and they might be willing to use them to damage her in connection with the campaign. what we now know is or what we now need to ask is did this guy and the other people he was associated with. were they really russian agents or is mueller saying that papadopoulos had reason
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to think they might be? and the other question is, did they really tell him that the russians had emails? first of all, they never saw the email. secondly, we don't -- reason to doubt that they knew anything about what the kremlin actually had. and, third, did the emails actually get mentioned? it says so in charged papadopoulos and when papadopoulos pled guilty, but the people that papadopoulos spoke to, particularly this australian ambassador don't say he said emails or dirt. they said information damaging to clinton. >> did you something would have gotten an a on research paper. ph.d. read it just scratching the surface now. bottom line is, when downer got this information, he didn't tell the fbi he billed the state department. that is inexcusable and bizarre. thanks so much, andy, appreciate it? >> thanks, brian.
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brian: still he a head. roseanne was fired over her controversial tweets is joy reid getting free press for hateful blogs in the past. we will debate that next and gradually go to break. so i'm not happy unless my hands are dirty. between running a business and four kids, we're busy. auto insurance, homeowner's insurance, life insurance policies. knowing that usaa will alws have my back... that's just one less thing you have to worry about. i couldn't imagine going anywhere else. they're like a friend of the family. we are the cochran family, and we'l usaa members for life. save by bundling usaa home and auto insurance. get a quote today. bp is taking safety glasses to a whole new level. using augmented reality so engineers in the field can share data and get expert backup in the blink of an eye. because safety is never being satisfied and always working to be better.
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>> 3, 2, 1, zero. brian: now we have ignited this and time for news by the numbers. first, 11 how many times spacex has launched rockets this year latest blast off happening cape canaveral, florida when the company sent a communications satellite into orbit which means high. next 8 how many states are holdingrimary elections tomorrow. all eyes on california where democrats hope to flip several house seats. we'll explain why it could be a republican against a
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republican. and finally three. that's how many genders new yorker could say sooner choose from on their birth certificates. finally chris chulo. a new one will be select gender x. if they don't identify amale orn is already available in washington state and oregon. nice. abby: thank you, brian. two tv personalities under fire for rhetoric. you will abc quick to fire reefn barr over tweet but fire -- >> good morning to both of you, thank you for being with us. >> good morning. >> good morning. abby: if you watched joy's show over the weekend. radio silent. you heard nothing. she gave an apology, a public one. why not address your audience at the very least. people are saying she should be fired for this. is there a double standard. >> there absolutely is a double standard.
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and even cnn's brook baldwin pointed this out that it often seems like left leaning members of the media who are caught in some sort of controversy getting much wider pass than you would if you were a conservative. it seems like msnbc is trying to just wait this out. they are obviously shielding joy reid from her scandal as much as possible. at the expense of the entire network's credibility. abby: antwon, originally she said i'm not capable of putting up some of these terrible posts they had the fbi look into this, by the while is paying for this fbi investigation that seemed to have crumbled since then. but the most recent post that came on, antjuan was the picture of the virginia tech shooter which killed 32 people. largest school shooting in this station's history with john mccain's face on top of that shooter. you believe people with move on and learn from mistakes. how do you recover from something like that? >> well, you asked if this was a double standard and i said absolutely not.
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this is the classic example of the right making a bait and switch tactic. look, bait people to believe something that's not true and switch the subject. the truth of the matter is, roseanne has a body and a history of workf saying right wing red meat robbery toned down rhetoric. abby: antjuan, no one here is defending what roseanne barr did or what she said. no one here is saying. >> no, abby, abby. abby: all we are saying here you have joy reid we are talking about and also samantha bee and the things she said about the president's daughter she said other things in the past as well. double standard that exists? >> abby, i'm not sending you are defending. i many saying you are defending and distracting on the issue. abby: i think you might be deflecting, antjuan. >> i'm absolutely not. 10 years as and a continued history of right wing red meat racial rhetoric by way of twitter is two different things. that's apple juice and orange juice. totally different.
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what we have from joy reid was a thought or opinion that was 10 years ago on a blawsmght. >> many thoughts and many opinions. >> roseanne was warned time and time again on abc about some of her rhetoric and some of the things she said before and this is not the first time. she continued to do it. why? because she feels okay with doing it she feels comfortable doing it she has gotten a pass because that's the environment we live in thanks for. so rhetoric coming from the commander-in-chief. abby: abc had joy reid on. andrea mitchell asked her what does it take for a be fired. what a strange booking. what joy reid said, what samantha bee said, let's all move forward? >> i think it's absolutely important if someone seems sincere in an apology and seems that they have grown and they are remorseful, then you accept that and do move on. the fact that msnbc -- >> -- so joy did. abby: hold on. let her finish. >> they are not addressing
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any of this. they are simply trying to ignore it? >> that's not true. >> yes, they are. they are not even talking about the fact that she lied. and not talking about the fbi. they are trying to make it go away. beon o fbiuan there hasn't investigation. no public statement about what happened there. that is fair. >> what msnbc has and joy reid have apologized for what she has said in the past. and if you are sincere about what you just said, then we move on. again, it's different from something that's 10 years ago you guys on the right so hypocritical. >> trump's access hollywood tape is 10 ago. you get a pass on that. >> exactly my point. you want to give him a passing it was okay 10 years ago. abby: you know guess what? >> when joy reid did something 10 years ago it's not okay. you can't have a double standard. abby: you can't either. we can debate this for hours. i guarantee that the american people can decide
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who and what they want to watch. is that true beauty of all of this. >> thank god for abc taking swift action. abby: thanks for being here. hundreds of illegals were supposed to be handed over ice here in new york city. they all walked free thanks to the city's sanctuary policy. our next guest says that is putting all new yorkers at risk. plus, president trump's economy is booming. unemployment is at an 18-year low. why is this such a big deal for you? our panel is here. think are ready to break it all down. ♪ money, money, money ♪ money ♪ money, money, money eczema. it's fine. hey! hi! aren't you hot? eczema again? it's fine. i saw something the other day.
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steve: the president's top economic guy larry kudlow says the united states is in prosperity boon economic gains unemployment rate drops to 1year low of 8.3%. here is insight host of making money on the fox business network charles payne screen left. formrywhere wall street financial analyst and cricketer liz pete centers square and assistant editor for the "wall street journal's" editorial page. in fact, he actually has one in front of him. >> yes. steve: fox news contributor. >> available for purchase. >>es freeman. where would you like to start? there seems to be a lot of good news out there, liz, and people seem to be happier. >> no question. consumer confidence, business confidence. all those measures of happiness if you will with the economy has gone through the roof really beginning the day that president trump was elected. that's the amazing thing.
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and what has caused is a boom in consumer spending and hiring. most important recently all the news on duration is incredibly strong. we had numbers out friday. another big jump new manufacturing activity in almost all sectors. that's something that democrats and liberals said would never happen. we could not bring manufacturing back to these shores. guess what? it is happening. and jobs are out there for anyone who' who wants them. steve: i was looking online, cnbc your competitor in this in the headline. jobs report is great for everyone except democrats running for office. >> people ultimately go with their wallets and prosperity and certainly bad news for democrats. it was a remarkable number on friday. and a few things stood out to me. good for jobs. manufacturing. all call them dirty fingernail jobs. up 800,000 since january of last year. if you look at the people who came back into the jobs
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market. it was those long-term unemployed. 27 weeks or longer. that was t biggest chunk that came back. steve: why are they coming back? jobs are better. >> jobs are there more confident about getting em. we have 6.6 million jobs open. we never had this many job openings before n country. steve: james? >> yeah. it's really about the best time eve to look for a job. and what's really encouraging is ♪ just a lot of jobs. good creation on the numbers friday. but wages coming up. and it's across the board. high skill, low skill, in particular this latest report. it's people without a high school diploma. kind of maybe on the fringes of the labor force getting particular benefits. but, just relating to what liz said, the investment by business is really encouraging. this is how you get higher wages in the future. steve: right. >> 9.2% increase in the first quarter on capital investment by businesses. this is giving workers the tools to be more productive
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that means they can commands higher wages. steve: because people have more money in their pocket and because of the tax cuts and getting rid of regulations, suddenly you feel mills might like capitalism? >> i think tickly incredible moment for our country. young people don't understand why capitalism is good. why would they? they have never been taught anything eept the virtues of socialism. now after a decade of people not getting jobs, these young people coming out of college with all the excitement about a college degree and sitting in their parents' basement. the truth is now they can get a job and now look around the world. the soul economy is barreling ahead is the united states. long story in the "wall street journal" this morning. slowing down in europe. okay. uranium has a lot of labor problems. they have old fashioned rules and regulations. socialist tendencies. it's the u.s. that's doing well because we cut taxes and we have cut regulations and invest here.
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that is really incredibly important. charles? >> rah agree with all of thathat.we have room to grow. there is still a lot of upside from where were right now. our participation rate has been substantially higher there are still millions of americans on the sidelines so. i believe it's that long-term -- i have got to tell you something. one of the big things that stood out for me on friday was black employment. 76,000 black people came back into the labor force. every other racial force saw people leaving the job markets. 1,200,000 more black americans had jobs last month than the month before. we are seeing a lot of people locked out of the jobs market getting jobs good paying jobs. i wanted to continue and i think it will. steve: i will give you the final word. >> that's what's exciting you have room to run here. labor force participation rate still under 63%. people think it's because the baby boomers are
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retiring. working people not here before the numbers they were before the financial crisis. this is a helpful. we have room to run. steve: exit question a grade card for the president regarding his economic policies after 500 days, charles? >> i would say an a minus. only thing give him a negative on is signing that 1.3 billion-dollar. steve: that was gigantic, liz? >> a minus. my only concern is we need to see resolution on trade discussions. >> cutting taxes and regulations isn a, so just stop messing with trade. in fact, you could almost sort of take the rest of the term off and i think the economy would run pretty well. steve: all right. good enough. great discussion. >> thanks a lot. > lady and gentlemen. jillian has the news. jillian: good monday morning to you, steve and to you at home as well. teaching parents and children in gaza.
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kinderners seen performing mock execution of a soldier graduation ceremony. sound effects of loud explosions and gunfire in the performance. one boy holding up sign ying israel has fallen. video surfacing at hamas sites on sunday. fbi agent could face charges after accidently shooting someone at a nightclub. the denver district attorney expected to make a decision this week. take a look at the video. can you see the handguns flying out of the off duty agent's holster when he does a back hand spring, it fired a single shot when he went to pick it up. a man was hit in the leg. is he expected to be okay. high schools are sg to recognize video gaming as a real sport. more than 24 schools in illinois now have sports teams that compete in multi-player games over the internet. the season runs from october through january. practice starts in august. some colleges even offer video game scholarships.
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a pace car slams into a wall during the warm-up lap at indy car race. the driver, a general motors executive. >> watch this. just bizarre. like he wasn't expectation to see the two seater there. >> well, that was $123,000 corvette. and after hitting a bump and losing control at the detroit grand prix that's when the accident happened. nobody though was seriously hurt. but maybe a little mental damage after wrecking a car of that price tag. i don't know. steve: on tv. a lot of witnesses. thank you, jillian. is is it still raining out there, janice? janice: it is kind of a mist. do i have a clicker stand by. come over here, my friend. take a look at the maps. i will show you what's going on in the weather. we will talk to my friends in a element movement 52 in
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new york city. the rain is moving out. good news. see the potential for some thunderstorms later on today for parts of the central u.s. and then it's going to be a quiet forecast which is great, hi, hi. how are you guys? come over here. we don't have a lot of time. where are from you? >> st. louis, missouri. >> jefferson city, missouri. >> hi, what's your name? >> add son. >> and so what are you guys doing here? get over here? >> we came to see you. janice: group hug, group hug. >> came to see the weather machine. >> my friends are here. excellent. okay. back inside. it's a love fest out here. hi. >> hi. >> no one gives better hugs than janice dean. brian: she is a good hugger. steve: three hours a day. brian: if you think you can hug better than janice dean if you are a better hugger. steve: 17 minutes before the top of the hour. hundreds of illegals were supposed to be handed over to ice here in new york city. but they all walked free thanks to the city's
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sanctuary policy. those laws are putting all new yorkers at risk. brian: plus, netflix thought they made a big splash by hiring the obamas. the move is back firing, some say. we have the numbers to prove it. ♪ carry on ♪ ♪ i'm about to start the nature's bounty hair, skin and nails challenge. so my future self will thank me. thank you. i become a model? yes. no. start the challenge today. and try new tropical citrus flavor with collagen. nature's bounty.
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jillian: golden state self-curry. 122 to 103 win over the cleveland cavaliers. the warriors lead the best of seven series two games to none. leaving ohio as a winner.
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>> another chance for the win. for the win. there it is. >> oh, man, a 12-foot birdie on the second whole of the three man playoffed in the memorial tournament securing the victory for the 24-year-old. the win topped off with a handshake with golf legend jack nicklaus. pretty awesome. abby? abby: a new report reveals over 40 illegal immigrants shielded by new york city sanctuary policies released instead of being turned over to nice. artearrested after committing more crimes. next guest calls these policies a gift to criminals that only put lyle citizens at risk. abby: new york state assemblyman joins us now. >> last year new york city liberalized if you can believe that sanction area policies. they took affect in
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january 2018. niece numbers, 440 inmates that were requested with detainers from the federal ice bureau to hang on though these guys. we had -- can you hang on to them? new york city says no, they released them about. 10% of them. 40 or so have gone on to commit other crimes. this is the first quarter of these new policies. this victimization is going to repeat itself every week and every month as we go forward with these policies. brian: they say listen, we don't want to arrest them because a lot of these people are good people and we need them to turn over others in that community that might be criminals. >> i don't buy that i talk to law enforcement officers. and in the illegal immigrant community, the law abiding illegal immigrants, they don't come forward to the police. not because they are afraid of the police but because they are afraid of the very criminal element that sanctuary cities protect. they don't want the drug dealers to know that they snitched on them. that's why they don't come
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forward. it's not fear of law enforcement. abby: ice, what are they supposed to do? they have certain laws in place. when you have sanctuary policies say we don't need to follow through on those and listen to what you tell us. you guys are free to go. >> it makes it very dangous for ice. in this case new york city police have done the risky work of arresting these people. it's expensive. they put their necks on the line and bring them. in now they are released, ice has to come back out into the community some cases gun us drawn and dangerous situations and rearrest them. unnecessary risk and wasteful and encourages illegal immigration which is something we shouldn't be doing. brian: like california, people believe the cities have the bigger majority of the votes, they believe everybody in new york state is for this. it's not. people in los angeles and san francisco might be for this and new york city they might be for this. around the state of new york, they are not for this policy. >> there is no doubt about it they have tried in albany. i'm a state lawmaker. they tried to pass sanctuary state legislation it doesn't
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pass. even it barely passed by a handful of votes. never passes the state senate. new yorkers don't want. this statewide poll in new york. very liberal california something like 80% of californians don't want to be a sanctuary state. very similar in new york. abby: so important. thank you for being on this morning. brian: former president obama has aessage you weren't ready for him. abby: firing back at a quote snowflake meltdown after left over flagged jeep. carley has messages pouring in on our social media. ♪ walk this way ♪ her salon was booked for weeks, until her laptop crashed this morning. having it problems? ask a business advisor how to get on demand tech support for as little as $15 a month.
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get your coupon for 20% off supplies, technology and furniture at office depot office max. but he has plans today.ain. hey dad. so he took aleve. if he'd taken tylenol, he'd be stopping f morelsight now only aleve has the strength to stop tough pain for up to 12 hours with just one pill. aleve. all day strong.
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♪ steve: are some of the trends right now. kansas secretary of state kris kobach is firing back after sparking outrage at parade this weekend in his american flag jeep mounted with a large fake gun. kobach who is also running for governor told critics, quote, the outrage over the replica gun on the back of a patriotic jeep is the left trying to attack guns and your second amendment rights. i will not back down in the face of a smoke meltdown and outrage culture. abby: here lighting up social media is fox news 24/7 reporter we all know her and love her. carley shimkus. >> thank you for saying that too. little did he know the controversy he was going to cause. biggest complaint i saw on social media came from people who said this gun
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scared their children, so much so that the city of shawnee even issued an apology. that's where the parade took place. please know that the safety of our haven't always our highest priority we apologize if this made an feel unsafe or unsettled. now, because of all of, this there is also a surge of support for him and what he did considering it was a fake gun. daniel on twitter said the founding fathers knew that went would evolve. remember, lose your second amendment rights, your first amendment rights will soon follow. ralph tweets kind of late in the season for snokes in kansas, isn' -- snowflakes in kansas. and jack says awesome jeep, i would drive it down the street, no parade required. big time controversy over this. brian: all right. let's talk about controversy when it comes to netflix. a lot of people say well, it's good to idea who hire president and former first lady the obamas for netflix, this on top of the fact that they just hired david letterman way to the left and others.
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what is that doing to netflix. >> and susan rice, too. it was created some sort of disparity between customer base. a recent poll, recent data shows that among republicans, their approval rating is down 16%. but look at that blue line among democrats, it's up 15%. so no surprise there. right? because of all of their politically charged discusses that they are making. brian: it's not a good business decision. why would you alien night either side. >> accord talking and other people on social media promoting that #boycott netflix. i'm canceling subscription due to your connection with susan rice and barack obama. you will not use my subscription fees to push a political agenda. another twitter user says i just cancelled netflix. i was a loyal customer for years. too political for me. so some people are saying enough. abby: like everything else. everything is political these days.
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brian: hire a bush. >> i agree with you there. breen breen meanwhile, coming up straight ahead. today marks president trump's 500th day in office. share that tweet because it's the law. steve: kellyanne conway joins us live coming up. whenever they need it nextera energy. your cat can't face the misery of biting fleas alone. advantage ii monthly topical . . . .
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brian: the "countdown" to the singapore showdown is on. we're eight days away from president trump's historic summit with kim jong-un. >> these negotiations take time. everything is on the table. >> rudy giuliani jewel doubling down on the mueller probe. if you throw down the subpoena you will ignite this pat he will. >> they have a high bar convincing they're fair. i want to see the "spygate" report. we can't do it without that. steve: today marks president trump's 500th day in office. >> he is first president in american history attacked by the media for keeping his promises. he will be convincingly
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reelected. steve: sometimes i wonder whether i was 10 or 20 years too early. >> sounds like he is blaming the american people. they were not ready for my greatness yet. >> got i again. steph curry, back-to-back 3s. ♪ brian: how does this apply. steve: you too should be watching "fox & friends." abby: that works. if you're just tuning in, brian kilmeade is now retiring from "fox & friends." he has become a nypd officer. brian: patted trick rider, nassau county police commissioner gave me this pin. i didn't know i could make arrests. steve: you can make citizen's arrests. you're not impersonating a
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police officer we don't think. brian: i feel more empowered to make a citizens arrest. should people walking against traffic or make anything illegal. steve: you could make 50 in front of our building. brian: but i have a show to do. abby: highlights you love the police officers here in new york and all across the country. so does the show. brian: they're outstanding. we're 500 days into the president's presidency. steve: 500 days of tweeting, the president tweeted moments ago this. this is my 500th day in office. we accomplished a lot. many believe more than any president in his first 500 days. massive tax and regulation cuts. military and vets, lower crime, and illegal immigration, stronger borders, judgeships, best economy and jobs ever and much more, dot, dot, dot. we don't know if there is another tweet coming this was 24 minutes ago. or dot, dot, dot, coming up. abby: kellyanne conway will be
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on the show at 8:30. we can ask her all of that and much more. you don't want to miss the interview. brian: can you imagine if they gave his appointees on time, confirmed his nominees. allowed his cabinet secretaries to have deputies and assistants. unacceptable, never been done before. that is why mitch mcconnell has to keep everybody here in august so they get their 30 hours of debate. how long did your dad wait. abby: way too long. months. the ambassador to russia is not important at all. >> without russia there would no beussia collusion investigation. abby: trying to make the american life better there. is so much focus as you mentioned on this russia probe, they're frustrated we're not focusing on issues that matter the most to all of you, that is still going on this russia probe. the latest rudy giuliani and attorneys for president trump doubling down, if you subpoena we will only fight back harder.
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here is what rudy giuliani said yesterday. >> are you making the case he didn't obstruct or are you making a case that a president can not obstruct justice. >> you never want to say can't ever, you open too wide a flood feat. he has very broad powers, somebody who wants to question that under article two, has a bilge, big burden there is no innocent explanation for what they did. they can't do that i would like them to exercise constitutional restraint here. steve: here is the thing. it is established case law. you can not subpoena the president unless material and witnesses are not available from other sources. one of the things this 20-page letter the president's attorneys sent to mr. mueller. these all the people provided. this is all the information. you don't need to talk to the president. andy mccarthy did a great interview with brian. he said look, president trump has not broken any laws. >> i think they're correct
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saying that a president can't be cited for obstruction for committing acts that are within his constitutional prerogative to commit but i think if the position waso say a president can never commit obstruction we know that is wrong because the nixon and clinton impeachments involved things that were illegal acts like subordination and bribery of witnesses but what time is accused of here involves legal actions, basically, removing the fbi director and weighing in on whether flynn should be prosecuted. he is allowed to do that. brian: big picture is this, if you notice over the last three or four weeks since rudy giuliani got involved, we're not waiting to find out what mueller will do. we'll tell him what we need. why this has to end. we'll be consistent and continue to hammer it. that is where the president is most comfortable. rudy giuliani and the president have known each oat for 30 years. he knows the strategy to bo
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forward. he will say i'm not a victim to a probe we don't know what is going on behind the scenes. i think they're probably coming to resolve quicker than mueller would have wanted to because he is saying, if you're going to subpoena me. i will fight it. if we're going to fight it. we'reoing to win. he is taking this two or three steps ahead. behind closed doors the mueller probe is on its heels, they had the run of the place for about 10 months. cost of $17 million already. abby: who is pay being for that? taxpayer money. what rudy giuliani is saying to the mueller team, give us a reason why you would get more information talking to president trump, things you don't already know from all the other people that you have talked to. steve: exactly. because they have provided a over a million pages of documents. everybody else has been talked to, so why did you need to talk to the boss? meanwhile ben rhodes has written a new book about his years advising the president of the united states and here's a quote
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from election night, 2016 when it was clear that barack obama would be replaced by donald trump and mr. obama found it, abby, brian, to be quite a head-scratcher. abby: here is what he said. what if we were wrong? maybe we pushed too far, mr. obama said? maybe people want to fall back into their tribe. sometimes i wonder whether i was 10 or 20 years too early, he said. brian: i don't, that is such a deep quote, it needs more context. they only gave us an excerpt. peter baker wrote about it in "the new york times." abby: maureen dowd -- brian: maureen dowd said, her impression was, stop me if i'm wrong here, maybe president obama is saying you're not worthy of me. not rdy for me or worthy of me. steve: or maybe what he is saying, look, if trump got elected, maybe i was one of the reasons for that? maybe i was 10 years too early. 20 years too early. dan bongino says, americans
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weren't simply ready for the policies of mr. obama. >> here is what is really sounds like. , the weren't ready for my greatness yet. no. let me tell you what we weren't ready for. we weren't ready for your massive tax hikes, worst gdp rates from recovery of a recession in modern american history, massive amount of red tapes you imposed on america, war on school choice, the war on religion, even worse, what we weren't red for, mr. obama, weaponnization of the government through irs, disgusting "spygate" scandal, that is not what we were ready for. he is starting to realize the real obama record is coming out, what does he do, takes the jimmy carter malaise route and blame it on the american people. you were not ready for my higher order ideas. "give me a break." we were never going to be ready for that garbage. brian: i surprisedhat ben rhodes got permission to
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write about his inner thoughts. that is what is memoir is for. i'm not saying it is not accurate. we always answer presidents with the inverse president, usually. president obama, he is the cowboy. he is answered, it was a clean cut cowboy. he answered the guy a wild man in bill clinton. barack obama is the professor answers the cowboy, people like to label them. here comes somebody says i'm pro-america, america first. he speaks from the heart. abby: this talks we know better than everybodylswe hear that fry clinton. you guys don't understand how great i am. the country wasn't ready for my awesomeness. hillary clinton says the country wasn't ready for a woman president. steve: how many times we heard we wound up as donald trump as president because of barack obama. that he went so far one way, america wanted to do a course correction. brian: ben rhodes, don't take it
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personal, mr. president. you would have gotten elected third time. president obama got himself elected but not many other people elected. he worked harder than hillary clinton. they talked about in the excerpts, go out with coffee shops enroute to appearance, she would not show up or walk in, walk out. sitting president of the united states shaking hands with these people. steve: that sound like some spin. the reason she didn't win, he was working harder than her. brian: i think accurate in that case. abby: what do you think about the comment, 10 or 2ears ahead of his time. jillian: i don't think the world is ready for your awesomeness. abby: that is the truth of matter right now. brian: i hope they're ready for us. they're getting us. jillian: we do have news. get you caught up with a fox news alert. 25 people are dead and hundreds more injured after a volcano violently erupts in guatemala.
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it spewed lava and volcanic ash into the area. that is the second eruption this year. evacuated.3,000 people were this powerful photo a firefighter crying leaving a vi hundreds of rescuers are looking for victims. a woman drove on to a youth baseball field killing o person is expected in court. carol shero accused of ramming her car through a gate before speeding across a little league field. 68-year-old douglas parker dd a hero, pushing kids away before they were hit. she had two prior drunk driving convictions is charged with manslaughter. melania trump will attend a gold star family presentation with president trump. she wail not attend the high-stakes meeting in singapore or the g7 summit in canada this
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week. final phase of the flight 93 memorial honoring 9/11 victims is underway. it is set to open on the 17th anniversary of the day the plane craed into t pennsylvania field. the tower of so is is a 934-foot structure at the entry to the plaza. 40 passengers and crewmembers helped divert the doomed flight after hijackers tried to redirect the plane to washington, d.c. a look at your headlineses. steve: let's roll as tod bieber said. four people found dead. a manhunt for possible serial killer. forker homicide detective ted williams will tell us about the case. it is frightening stuff. abby: one mom says rewarding failure has become american epidemic. she joins us live. she has a lot of great points. you don't want to miss it coming up. ♪
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psychiatrist known for his work on the jonbenet ramsey murder case. >> former d.c. homicide detective ted williams joins us live. ted, the cops said there is a connection but at this point we don't know what it is. >> you're right, steve. we have, in scottsdale, arizona area a murder mystery on hand. what we do know is that on friday dr. steven pitts, a well-known forensic psychiatrist associated with the jonbenet ramsey case was engaged in an argument and witnesses then heard gunshots. that was on friday. we learned on saturday, two individuals, two paralegals at a law firm there in the scottsdale area were shot and killed. and then on saturday a fourth
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victim was shot and kid. this was a person associated with mental health. what the law enforcement officers have been able to establish is that the dr. pitts shooting and the two paralegals are connected. i suspect by ballistic tests and, so there is a murder miss terry as to whether there's a serial killer out there or whether this is someone who knew hi victims. abby: most importantly just beyond connecting the dots, figuring out where this person is and who that person is, you are not working directly on this case but you worked on some just like this. give us a sense of behind the scenes what the detectives, like out of a tv show we all love to watch these days, people's lives are on the line. people in arizona, are nervous, someone still on the loose what is going on behind the scenes right now? >> abby, they're trying, as you already represented, to connect the dots. they're looking at security
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video in the area of dr. pitts' office. they're also coming the record of the law firm there to try to determine if there is an association with the doctor and the law firm where these two paralegals worked so they're trying to connect those dots and for the fourth victim, they're trying to see if he's connected to the other three victims. steve: you know, ted, dr. pitts was a psychiatrist in addition to giving analysis on the jonbenet case. did a lot of testimony regarding mental health issues. maybe it is somebody who is out there has an axe to grind with him and tangentially these people are involvded with him as well? >> you said it well, steve. the question is this someone associated with the mental health community? we know the fourth victim also by the way was a mental health
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worker. and we know the work of dr. pitts. so, there is a possibility that law law enforcement is trying to dr. pitts was testifying as expert or testified as an expert in a legal proceeding against someone with mental health issue. abby: it is a very serious situation. we hope we can catch it person. ted williams, always great to get your expertise. counselor to the president, kellyanne conway joins us on the 500th day of the trump presidency in just minutes. >> one mother has message for parents across the country. rewarding failure has become an american epidemic. she will join brian to talk about that. abby: brian of all people. of the. >> coming up on "fox & friends." ♪
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♪ ian: we're back with some quick headlines for you. pack your bags. that is what it tally's new interior minister is telling illegals in his country. he wants to increase deportations and stop migrants from flocking to italy. the country is one of the main destinations for migrants arriving in africa on boats. he said stopping them would save lives. police are clearing out illegal refugee camps. they are being bused to shelters. authorities removed 2thousand migrants in the past three years. they keep cg, mainly from africa. brian: thank you, abby. has the participation trophy gotten out of hand. >> why is mine the smallest? you lost to me.
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>> lisa are you suggesting we exchange in excellence bias? >> she is loser shaming me. brian: "new york post" op-ed, conservative columnist bethany mandel claims rewarding failure is american epidemic. that columnist and mom is here to talk about this more. bethany, you really got kicked off the whole cheerleader thing. the cheerleaders were cut from the squad, parents complained and put everybody on the team. >> girls that earned their spots. they were upset. we worked 18 months to earn our spot. it was useless to try at all. we could have our moms call the squad and call the school distri say i real feely badly not getting on the team. that is how this young woman got on the team. thing that frustrated me as former teenage girl, her mother didn't do her any favors. brian: absolutely. >> she will get on the squad.
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no one will be particularly excited to have her there. brian: listen to some upset girls who got cut. >> i tried my hardest. and everything going away all because of one child who did not make a team and parent complains. so now all my hard work has been thrown out the window. >> it is awful. this not only taught this young woman that she didn't have to try hard but also taught the entire squad that they didn't ever have to try hard either. it put them physically in danger. cheer lead something n just pom-poms and cheers. they have to do manuevers and lift girls. brian: there is danger. coaches make mistakes, others don't. sometimes they want to go younger, older, get ready for life. when that kid gets turned down first dozen jobs they applied or or the raise they wan you saw additional trend with this, correct? >> this across the board.
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isn't just with children. we joke about the participation trophy phenomenon in life but there is also so many cases where adults are being allowed into the fire department in new york, the marines, the army, they're lowering their standards because they're realizing that physically people can't pass the endurance tests. instead of making them pass the endurance tests they're eliminating endurance tests. one of the other crazy examples, in new york city teachers could not pass the literacy tests. you want your kid's teachers to read. it was too hard for teachers to pass. brian: how about telling time? >> favorite example. i was contacted by a lot of readers. they can't tell time on analog clock. brian: kids don't know where the big hand or little hand. >> so they're replacing them with digital clocks in schools and classrooms. i'm planning on homeschooling my kids. one of the first things you teach a first-grader kindergartner, this is the big
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hand. this is the little hand. we're teaching them if this is too hard for you we'll get rid of it. brian: i have a confession now. the year was 1974. i am guilty even though i wasn't in the participation award generation i was guilty of this, my mom framed everything i did, including this. >> she still has it. brian: i kept it because i laughed out loud when i saw it. if we can zoom in a little bit. >> massapequa. brian: massapequa, i got on summer recreation was called playground. i got fourth place in the broad jump. and summer recreation. my mom framed it. i was part of the participation reward, i was not in the generation i was guilty of it. [applause] i had to take it out of the frame for this piece. bethany, i'm part of the problem. >> sure i will. brian: great column, really hits home. >> thanks. brian: coming up straight ahead. first google under fire for linking california republicans
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to nazis. we're learning facebook might have given dozens of companies access to your personal data. can you trust big tech companies at all? >> president trump's 500th day in office. what can we expect out the next 500 and beyond? we'll ask kellyanne conway and she will answer. ♪
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you finished preparing overhim for, in 24 hours, you'll send him off thinking you've done everything for his well-being. but meningitis b progresses quickly and can be fatal, sometimes within 24 hours. while ngitis b is uncn, about 1 in 10 infected will die. like millions of others, your teen may not be vaccinated against meningitis b. meningitis b strikes quickly. be quick to talk to your teen's doctor about a meningitis b vaccine. ♪ >> there is, they did treat him differently than other democrats and republicans because they -- >> why? >> there was the political press. you know, i don't know, they liked him. and they liked having the first african-american president.
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steve: somebody working for the current president, kellyanne conway. she joins us from the north lawn. >> good morning that was awkward. steve: bill clinton talking about how he felt barack obama got better press because the press liked him. >> it's a very awkward moment. whenever i hear both clintons and even president obama occasionally talk i can't help but think it's a documentary called, me, myself and i. they talk about themselves all the time. they have considerable major platforms to help americans, if not folks across the globe. we don't hear much from them here about getting involved in issues that are decidedly i would say non-partisan or bipartisan. i would like to hear from them today on our 500th day of american greatness. look at jobs numbers. what people were not ready for with respect to president obama, obamacare, that left 30 million americans without health care. they couldn't keep their plans.
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they couldn't keep their doctors. this president has turned the poor economic jobs and growth numbers around from the last administration. he inherited an economic mess earnings and now we have, for only the 7th time since 1970, we haveloyment rate this low. it is below 4%. it is extraordinary. by the way, let's runhrough a couple numbers that president obama and president clinton, particularly president obama could never claim. over 300,000 new manufacturing jobs. over 300,000 new construction jobs. job up ticks in mining. job upticks in timber. we have fewer regulations, more optimism and an economy actually booming and frankly more respect on the world stage. the last president was given the nobel peace prize. this president may actually earn it. brian: very interesting, fascinating. in that article, i guess in ben rhodes's book he, maybe the country wasn't ready for him. maybe they would be more ready
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for him in 10 years and this president, the american people elected a cartoon. what is your reaction to that? >> i don't know how you can say a two-term president who governed for eight years, that the country is now not ready for them, almost 10 years after he was first elected. so i'm not sure where that is going, the normal, backward-looking revisionist history of what's happened. it is this president, really making such great strides in short order. i think what americans wanted, and what the biggest difference has been, you have a businessman you have a master negotiator and deal-maker and disruptor. why is that important? because everybody else has been that includes a president trump. he was a state senator. then a senator here. people like that think very differently. he was looked upon as a change maker, yes we can, hope and change, it is this president who
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has been making major changes. people who deny the objective economic metrics at this point really sound very petty and very peevish. nancy pelosi out there, every time there is something economically or internationally, she feels incumbent to attack it. brian: that's weird. >> it justifies the metrics -- apparently the ifb doesn't like my ear. i can't hear you. i hope you can hear me. isis is decimated on the world stage. you have this president bringing north korea to the table. going over to singapore in a week or so time. brian: right. >> to continue these conversations. you're talking about a seven-week or seven-month effort trying to end or i think make the conversation closer to ending 70 years of war. he is japan and china and certainly shout cree involved. so so -- south korea involved. so much great is happened.
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we're calling this the 500 days of greatest in. the president will talk to grassroots supporters later today. we'll have the cabinet and others trying to connect americans to information they need. he will sign the va choice act into law this week. where veterans have more opportunity to get uninterrupted medical care. they already have accountability and whistle-blower protection, act now, at the va. so many great things happened to the veterans. military got the first pay raise in very long time this president has invested in opioids, will be releasing first ads to try to bend that crisis in the right direction this week. so much happening. mr. abe will visit this week. i don't know what past presidents thinking, talking about themselves, frankly, more than trying to use their considerable platform for good for the country. we welcome that. give us a call. abby: kellyanne, can you hear us? >> i can. abby: the president tweeted one minute ago, i want to get to the mueller investigation because 500th day but we are still
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many, many days into this mueller probe as well. he tweeted, as has been stated by numerous legal scholars i have the right to pardon myself when i have done nothing wrong. never-ending witch-hunt led by 13 very angry and conflicted democrats and others continue intoed midterms. that is something he just tweeted. his lawyer, rudy giuliani made the rounds yesterday he admits himself that the presi has power to pardon himself, reiterates he has no intention to do that. where does this all end, kellyanne? they're pushing hard. they don't want the president to sit down for interview. they also don't want to have a subpoewhere do you see this end? >> it ought to end with a report everybody is being promises. according to many of the polls it ought to end fairly quickly. we have respected the process tremendously. this white house could not have been more cooperative. thousands if not more pages of documents have been turned over. dozens of people sat for
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interviews. i'm informed, i read in the press. this president himself has been very cooperative. but he makes clear every singlee social media platform where he tells americans instantly and simultaneously, everybody hears the information at the same time, how he feels about this investigation. remember, we were promised russia collusion and folks who are still trying to get in his way, look at all the great progress internationally, domestically, trying to get in his way, trying to do that, not by attacking the great economy and great strides internationally but trying to attack him, and pretend somehow he will not serve out his e years. that is not happening. and so this whole, this whole exercise of whether he will pardon himself a ridiculous question on its face because you would pardon yourself if you have done something wrong. abby: kelly, can i quickly ask about the letter that was leaked out, the letter by his attorneys. in there is a 20-page letter. they talk about the fact that president trump dictated
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response from don, jr., infamous meeting with the russian lawyer. initially the president said he didn't know about the meeting. he wasomewhat invol they admit openly in the letter, that was leaked, not only did know bit, but he dictated the response. why give the mueller team any reason to ask more questions? >> i was not involved on the trip. i only know what i saw yesterday in the letter. i can't comment. i would refer you to his private counsel to talk about past and i suppose current. but again, really, this president sees the frustration that is growing. i saw some polling last week. in fact the president and i discussed it, harvard "harris poll" increasingly showing larger numbers of americans feel like this investigation is getting in the way of other things. this president doesn't allow it to get in the way of much. talk about not being deterred and not being distracted. look at jobs numbers.
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look at the great 500 days of american greatness, everything that has happened. at the same time $17 million into all tled with the mueller investigation and other doj and fbi activities over the years as you said, the americans have the right to understand as you ask where will this end? i'm sure we'll have updates soon but this president just continues to forge ahead regardless of what a going on in the investigation. steve: he has 962 days left in his term. we understand melania will appear today at a gold star family event at white house but the other part of the news story is that she will n be accompanying the president on the singapore summit, is that right? >> yes. that's my understanding and the gold star families reception is an annual event here that the president and first lady hosted last year as well. that is very moving this is a president and first lady continually shown respect, in the case of the president raised
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pay of active military. star families know the ultimate sacrifice. we are the land of the free because of the home of the brave and sacrifices they made. the president and the first lady intend to honor them tonight at white house. steve: kellyanne, thank you very much. congratulations on 500 days. llyanne.ways good to see you, >> tou. steve: first google under fire for linking california republicans to naziism. now we're learning facebook apparently give 60 companies access to your personal data. can you trust big tech companies anymore? your email coming up next. abby: a marine being hailed a hero to the just for serving country but saving a police officer's life. that proud american will share his incredible story with us live. a story you don't want to miss. ♪
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jillian: good monday morning to you and welcome back. bloody violence breaking out after antifa protesters storm a patriot prayer rally. this is in portland, oregon, one year after the same two groups clashed in the city. of the protesters threw bottles and fireworks at police officers. some were arrested with knives. patriot's prayer bills itself as peaceful first amendment advocacy group. thousands of patients may be able to skip chemotherapy. st finds out some women with a common form of first stage breast cancer can go out treatment. they say sometimes the treatment can be more harmful than cancer. >> we are trying to tailor down treatments to patients to make sure we give epthis most effective and safe treatments f they don't need chemotherapy we
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don't want to subject the to that risks. jillian: this royal wedding expert with a posh british accent exposed as an american. >> i address you today not as the chairman of the british monarchy society and foundation but a friend, a fellow defender of the crown. jillian: actually turns out that thomas jay archer esquire, is a tommy muscatello in upstate new york. he did regular tv interviews. tommy learned the british accent from the school production of oliver. he is no fraud and never claimed to be british. brian: how do you get on? jillian: how do you get booked for these interviews then? brian: fantastic. we never booked him, did we? steve: we were not duped by him. jillian: should know by his name it was a fraud. it is 10 words. steve: can you trust big tech?
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two stories involving google and well.tory involving facebook as turn out some people are looking up the california primary inifornia. when y do, as it turns out, when you look up the republican party, in california, it links you to naziism. trudy wade, north carolina state senator, you google her, it leads to image of her, old picture and says bigot. some are saying what is up with google trying to sway things? abby: we had her on the show. i can't believe it is happening. it is still up there. brian: she got an apology. but is that big enough. >> google says it is vandalism. we didn't do anything wrong. big story in the "new york times" today, facebook gave device-makers deep access to data on users and friends. that is the headline. abby: if you think you have total control of your facebook account, take a watch at this, flash back to mark zuckerberg on the hill. here is what he said about that.
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>> every piece of content that you share on facebook you own and you have complete control over had sees it and how you share it. brian: turns out that is really not true. this is what one user writes. so how much access to users data did facebook give to companies? we need answers. viewers wrote in, they need to be regulated. google and facebook are too big. they need fcc oversight like tv. that is what devin nunez says he is looking at doing, hauling google n for the most part, most of the lawmakers are over their heads with these tech executives. they don't even know the industry enough to ask questions that have some oversight. steve: they asked mark zuckerberg point-blank and he gave that answer. turns out according to "the new york times," facebook gave 60 device-makers access not only to people on facebook but fries of the people as well. abby: right. steve: even though they said we
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stopped doing it, they're still doing it. abby: facebook continues to say we have done nothing wrong. we'll see how it plays out. steve: coming up next on this monday, a marine veteran is being hailed as a hero not just for serving our country but for saving a police officer's life. that proud american will share the incredible story for us live next. brian: but permission from you two i likeo go to sandra smith for her show because i like her show as well. >> we appreciate that i will pass along the message. the trump-kim summit is back on. talk after possible trump-putin summit? we'll ask general jack keane and john barrasso about that. the manhunt on for a possible serial killer after pour people are killed in arizona. a live update coming up. canada calling u.s. tariffs insulting and unacceptable. peter navarro joins us from the white house with reaction to all of that in moments. join bill and me in "america's newsroom," top of the
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i support the affordable care act, and voted against all trump's attempts to repeal it. but we need to do more. i believe in universal health care. to compete with private insurance companies. and expanding medicare to everyone over 55. and i believe medicare must be empowered to negotiate the price of drugs. california values senator dianne feinstein
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♪ steve: iraq war veteran and truck driver is being hailed a hero on this monday morning and not just because of his nationible service to our rine corps vet, darrin phillips saw a trooper in distress on the highway, locked this suspect in a choke hold, preventing the trooper from being shot. darren is here. good morning to you. >> morning. steve: so you're driving down the highway. you see flashing lights of a patrol car. you slow down to the point, wait a minute, they're wrestli around on the ground. you pulled over, jumped out, what happened next? >> yeah. i pulled over my truck, right in the middle of the freeway.
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i jumped out. i ran over to where they were on the ground, by this time the trooper is on his back and the guy top of him. steve: right. >> as i get closer, the trooper sees me coming and says he is going for my gun. i have got to do something at this time to get this guy off of him. steve: right. when your training that darren, is when your training kicked in, right? >> exactly. i've been trained in the marine corps and utah family guard on doing chokeholds and combatives. my training just kind of kicked in. i moved around to the back of the guy. i put my arm around his neck and grabbed with my other hand. i stood up. and as i stood up, i fell backwards and he came right back with me. and i fell right on top of my back and he fell right on top of
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me right in between my legs. at that time the trooper got up and was, started to, he started, he started to try toeaack and grab me. i told him, you better stop struggling, i will put you out. because i had the chokehold at th time pretty set. steve: i understand that you had half a day of training in the marine corps on the chokehold. as the suspect was being led to the car, what did he say to you? >> well after, about ten minutes he was on the ground, they finally stood him up. as they stood him up and he looked over at me, he just kind of looked at me, said, nice chokehold. that was pretty amusing. steve: that is understatement. looks like you probably saved some lives. darren phillips, thank you very much for your service and telling us your story. >> thank you. appreciate it. steve: that's a hero.
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