Skip to main content

tv   Happening Now  FOX News  June 7, 2018 8:00am-9:00am PDT

8:00 am
>> have you heard? starting monday, hemmer was going to sneak up. we go to three hours on monday, folks. a great program lined up and a big week of news starting with singapore. >> thanks for joining us. "happening now" starts now. >> jon: and we start with new action on immigration reform. good morning to you on a thursday. i'm jon scott. >> and i'm julie banderas. right now, house republicans are wrapping up a closed-door conference meeting. it's part of a last ditched effort to gain consensus on immigration and a fear of a civil war in the party and what an internal struggle could cost them. the main sticking point on immigration seems to center on the dreamers. >> we'll see what happens in the house, if they produce something. obviously we want a solution to this problem. i have a simple solution.
8:01 am
permanent legal status for the wall. that ought to have bipartisan support. >> mike emanuel is live on capitol hill for us. mike? >> julie, good morning to you. the issue is a group of moderate republicans is threatening to force republican leadership's hand, so there's an effort way to try to come up with a consensus gop plan. house speaker paul ryan told lawmakers this morning at their conference that he's not trying to force the issue at this time but he's trying to head off what is known as a discharge petition. with 218 signatures and getting close of moderate republicans and democrats, they can force the vote. lawmakers must figure this out. >> we have a border, we have a border that we have to protect. we have probably more people than we've had in eight or ten months that are massing at the border and coming across now.
8:02 am
we have to answer the question. members of congress were expected to come to congress, to washington to make tough decisions. today is one of those where the clock is chiming and we have to get it done. >> a california republican close to the white house says there must be money included to fund the wall and border security. >> there's an in depth discussion going on. everybody is taking the call from the leadership to make sure that we're being courteous and open-minded. that's what i propose. all the ideas being talked about won't work unless we have a funding mechanism. >> house democratic leader nancy pelosi is clearly hoping the gop talks will fall apart so they can force the issue with moderate republicans. pelosi is addressing reporters now as immigration is the dominant topic on the house side of the capitol. julie?
8:03 am
>> mike emanuel, thanks so much. >> jon: this fox news alert. new trouble for ousted fbi director james comey with word that the justice department's internal watch dog concluded he defied authority while heading the bureau. reaction coming in from lawmakers. >> there was insubordination or belligerent arrogant attitude by the fbi director. that pattern continued. it was do what i want to do the way i want to do it. the reality is, this is an indictment of the behavior of comey more than sufficient to show that he should have been terminated. >> joining us now, senator ron johnson, republican from wisconsin who chairs the homeland security committee and serves on the foreign relations committee. james comey is a man who has prided himself on his reputation, his ethics, his good standing, but this report would
8:04 am
seem the snippets we've heard, seems to paint him in a different light. >> jon, i've not seen the report. i'm looking anxiously forward to very viewing. it's about 500 pages. i'm sure it's in detail. michael horowitz did a great job with the report. pointing out how he lied to the fbi investigators three times under oath. i've been saying a long time the investigation under -- concerning hillary clinton's e-mail scandal was not robust investigation. it was never designed to uncover the truth and lead to prosecution. it was more designed to cover up the truth and exonerate. that's what james comey did. i'm not surprised about anything the inspector general reports on that i believe looking forward to seeing the report. >> so the firing of james comey, which caused such an outburst
8:05 am
early in this administration, you would seem to support the president's decision. >> rod rosenstein lied out the case of how he violated all kinds of department of justice guidelines in terms of how the fbi should act when it comes to investigation. so you know, if anybody wants to get prepared for the inspector general report go to our web page and take a look at the interim report on the fbi's investigation. we prepared that in february of 2018. lays out the basic time line of all of these events. it's not quite up to date. we'll be making it up to date when we see the inspector general's report. and we get more evidence from the department of justice, which is slow and coming. >> the white house no fans of james comey. hogan gidley to -- one of the president's spokesman had this to say this morning on "fox and friends." listen. >> james comey is disgraced, a
8:06 am
liar and a leaker and disgruntled. everyone knows who james comey is at this point. the book tour he went on was disgraceful. people understand at this point what he is and who he is and what he's about. >> jon: is this changing the official washington image of the former fbi director, senator? >> i kind of agree. the book tour was not a bright moment for james comey, not by a long shot. let's face it, andrew mccabe was martyr mccabe in the inspector general's report showed that he lied to the fbi. who should know better that they shouldn't lie to the fbi investigators than the deputy director and then the acting director of the fbi? listen, i came und a great deal of the criticism whe i talked about possible corruption at the highest levels of the fbi. the mccabe report that there was definite corruption. we'll see how extensive it is. my whole point of the investigation is to make the public aware, full disclosure,
8:07 am
so that the fbi and the department of justice can regain their integrity, the credibility that it needs to serve the american public. >> jon: let me take you to another issue that's come to light in washington. that is that the obama administration secretly gave iran access to the u.s. financial system, the idea being that they would convert billions of dollars that had been frozen in an overseas bank into dollars and euros through the u.s. financial system at a time when congress was being told that no such deal was in the works, was underway. what do you think about that? what do you know about that? >> it's very -- president obama had the general contempt for congress. his attorney general was the first attorney general to be cited in contempt of congress. it doesn't surprise me. just totally plays to the narrative of how desperate
8:08 am
president obama and his administration were to strike a deal with iran, which is we we got such a terrible deal that the president had to pull ourselves out of. doesn't surprise me. it's very sad. i'm not sure what might have been violated in doing that. but certainly shows the contempt for congress. >> jon: some of your democratic fellow senators are saying this is much adieu about nothing, a nonissue. >> we'll see. i'd like to see if any laws were violated in doing this in terms of the sanctions laws that we passed. president obama credited for bringing iran to the table but he was opposed to it when the sanctions were passed. to me, underscores how desperate the obama administration was for doing that deal. of course, iran understood that desperation, which was why it was an awful deal. >> jon: senator ron johnson from wisconsin. good to have you on. >> have a good day. >> president trump welcoming
8:09 am
japanese brian minister shinzo abe to the white house. deputy press secretary hogan gidley giving a preview of the topics on the table when the two meet. >> japan is an incredible partner and ally for this administration, this country. the president has an amazing relationship with prime minister abe. i'm sure they'll talk several things, north korea, trade, china. all of those things will be on the table for this discussion. >> this while the president is preparing for his high stakes summit with kim jong-un, and that is just days away. john roberts is with us live from the north lawn with a wrap-up of what's going on there. good morning. >> good morning. youust missed the ceremonial guard drilling in anticipation of shinzo abe's arrive value. he was been staying at the blair house. he was here in april down in mar-a-largo. the two of them played golf
8:10 am
together. i'm hearing the guard. you'll see them in a second. this will be in addition to talking about tried and china, a final strategy session ahead of kim jong-un in singapore on monday u.s. time and tuesday singapore time. of course, shinzo abe has his concerns about the meeting. he wants to make sure the japanese interests are represented and worried about the ballistic missile program and the intermediate missile program and japanese citizens that have been kidnapped and held hostage by north korea. they have a press conference this afternoon at 2:00. we'll get a chance to question them directly on this. the president will be headed to singapore immediately following the g-7 meeting that both me and abe will attend in the provence of quebec and canada. the president leaving saturday afternoon for that. michael anton, the former spokesman of the nsc gave us a glimpse of what might lie ahead of the summit with kim jong-un.
8:11 am
listen here. >> i think the game plan is first and foremost, to sit down and see if they can find common ground. i think the north koreans will try to play the same tricks on prior administrations, which is offer vague concessions that they won't follow up on until they get concrete things from the united states. the united states has to be prepared to realize that that's their game plan and realize that we're willing to make concessions in response to their concessions. >> a slight hiccup for the planning. rudy guliani suggested that kim jong-un got on his hands and knees to have the meeting reinstated after the president cancelled the summit. the white house has been very careful to be diplomatic in its language. so far no fallout from the guliani comment. the white house doesn't think there will be anything because while guliani is the president's outside counsel in the russia investigation, he's not a white house official and doesn't speak
8:12 am
on behalf of the president. julie? >> thanks, john. jon? >> jon: passengers at a major u.s. airport told to clear out immediately. you won't believe what caused this evacuation. plus, west virginia senator joe manchin says he regrets supporting hillary clinton for president in 2016. what he is hinting he might do in 2020 as he faces a tough re-election fight this november. our political panel weighs in next.
8:13 am
8:14 am
8:15 am
>> julie: so democrat joe manchin hinting he could support president trump in 2020. the west virginia senator facing a tough re-election battle in november says he regrets backing hillary clinton in 2016. he tells politco, i'm open to supporting the first who i think is best for my country and my state. if his policies are best, i'll
8:16 am
be right there. joining us now, former communications director for senator march rubio, isaac wright. thanks for being here today. >> good to be here. >> julie: you as a democrat, what do you make of manchin's hint of supporting president trump? >> big difference between people like joe manchin and washington politicians, whether you agree with him or not, joe manchin tells you what he thinks, where he stands. that's why he's been so successful. he stood up for the issues in west virginia over and over again against washington no matter what the political price. he tells you how he feels, tells you what he believes. he sticks by it. >> as a democrat, do you support him supporting the president? >> i support retaking the senate majority. i think joe manchin will fight for the people of west virginia and do it in good conscious. when the rubber hit the road and
8:17 am
donald trump put up a tax plan to sabotage american healthcare that has led to millions losing their healthcare, up to 33 million more losing their healthcare, the tax code saying 80% will go to the wealthier, joe manchin told him no. at the same time, he worked for the president on other issues. maybe he can rein in the bad ideas. >> julie: alex is this the case of buyer's remorse? >> no. what we heard is a good spin. that's what joe manchin is doing right now. manchin opposed president trump's agenda, voted against the tax cuts, repealing and replacing obamacare and now facing a tough re-election because he's too liberal for the state, out of step with trump who is wildly popular. so now he's saying the nice things about the president, saying he might support him in 2020. i would welcome his support. it would be a big deal for
8:18 am
having manchin supporting him. but let's be clear, manchin is playing politics. >> julie: or is he a chameleon? it is just surprising to hear that manchin will actually campaign against a republican and believe that democrats are going to buy that he himself is going to follow in line with president trump when he's been of course, a big supporter of coal miners. he applauded the state of the union address. he backed gina haspel. he made a number of moves away from trump like opposing obamacare reform and tax reform. how are democrats -- >> he opposed obamacare sabotage. he opposed the sabotage of healthcare for 33 million americans. he opposed restructuring the tax code in a way that devastates working west virginians. whether it's d, r, whatever washington wants to say, joe manchin stands up for the people of west virginia. in the end, that will count.
8:19 am
that's what matters. people will identify with that, not with a new jersey lobbyist moved to west virginia to turn politician. >> julie: go ahead, alex. >> look, you're hering the attacks on patrick morrisey. very well-respected in west virginia, running a strong campaign and will probably win -- >> well-respected by the opioid lobby. >> however, joe manchin is playing politics here. he voted against the president over and over again and facing a tough challenge and now he loves the president. this is what people had a about washington d.c. and why they don't like politicians. >> julie: it is politics --. >> west virginia is the apex from the opioid crisis, this is a pharmaceuticals -- >> julie: it's not looking good for manchin. the republican is obviously ahead there. so --
8:20 am
>> not according to the last people. 55% approval ratings. trump is 57% -- >> julie: we still have months away. if we look at the presidential election, then candidate trump won the state of west virginia by more than 40 points. so maybe he's going to try to latch on to the winner? that's the whole part of what we're trying to say. >> and obama was outperformed. >> julie: and the fact that he's getting behind the president is helping him. we'll have to see if democrats vote for him in november. that's all the time we have. thanks very much. >> thank you. >> jon: so president trump makes his first visit to canada as president tomorrow for the g-7 summit. the tariffs could make things awkward with prime minister trudeau and the leaders there as the white house takes a hard line on trade. >> i don't think there's a trade war. call it what you may. i don't think -- i think what
8:21 am
we're engaged in here is trade disputes that need to be solved. copd makes it hard to breathe. so to breathe better, i go with anoro. ♪ go your own way copd tries to say, "go this way." i say, "i'll go my own way, with anoro." ♪ go your own way once-daily anoro contains two medicines called bronchodilators that work together to significantly improve lung function all day and all night. anoro is not for asthma. it contains a type of medicine that increases risk of death in people with asthma. the risk is unknown in copd. anoro won't replace rescue inhalers for sudden symptoms and should not be used more than once a day. tell your doctor if you have a heart condition, high blood pressure, glaucoma, prostate, bladder, or urinary problems. these may worsen with anoro. call your doctor if you have worsened breathing, chest pain, mouth or tongue swelling, problems urinating, vision changes, or eye pain while taking anoro. ask your doctor about anoro.
8:22 am
♪ go your own way get your first prescription free at
8:23 am
8:24 am
>> jon: president trump making his first trip to canada since taking office the-7 summit starting tomorrow. itill be the first chance for some of the leaders from the other six nations to address the president's recently imposed tariffs. >> we're talking everything through. it may be disagreements. i regard this as much like a family quarrel. i'm always the optimist. i believe it can be worked out. but, you know, i'm always
8:25 am
hopeful on that point. this is a g-7 meeting. >> jon: ron bussey. you heard larry kudlow. he's an optimist. are you? >> he tried to put the best spin on this. the notion that this is a family quarrel is an understatement. the canadians have announced themselves as insulted. the allies that we do a lot with including fight wars with have put tariffs on the united states in retaliation. so it's more than a family quarrel. it's stepping across the line and ratcheting up tensions with countries that have a lot in common. >> jon: these g-7 meetings are being described of collegial and intimate like it's a bunch of world leaders sitting around, talking about issues without a lot of filters and handlers in between.
8:26 am
it would seem that most of them are angry at president trump. >> yeah, that's right. you know, countries like canada and italy that have been u.s. allies for quite some time that are in nato, that have lots of common interests. the issue for the allies have been by stirring up this trouble, this family quarrel, it takes everybody's eye off of china. how do the main nations that trade with china and trade with each other globally contend with the fact that the system in china doesn't play by the rules. >> and isn't china responsible for the global steel glut? >> yes. they built up their capacity when they built the three gorges and they never down sized because they didn't want to lay people off. so you have a huge amount of steel depressing prices and finds its way to the united states. the u.s. is declaring this as a
8:27 am
national security issue. our allies are asking, wait a second. are we a national security threat? the trump argument whether you agree with it or not, you need a steel industry in your own country. >> julie: this is diminishing our ability to maintain that. >> jon: as a candidate, he made a lot of promises to people in the rust belt and we're going to get steel mills and car plants rolling again in america. >> and coal mines. >> jon: exactly. >> among other things from. an environmental standpoint, you might disagree with the coal mine but the administrations national security argument if we were to one day need it, we want to make sure it's there inside of our borders. the allies are saying wait a second. the relationship between each other of mutual security pacts, it doesn't really matter where it's produced, whether it's a couple miles in canada or someplace else. it's available to allies.
8:28 am
so your argument is a false one. that will play out with the g-7. all of these arguments will be put on the table. i'm not sure the other members of the g-7 will come away with anything. the trump administration is pretty firm on this issue. >> jon: the president has long said the trade agreements that this nation has negotiated for years have not necessarily been in our best interests. does he have a point? >> well, there's been peace since world war ii on a global scale. that's a pretty extraordinary achievement and open markets have been a part of that major achievement. the question now is what to do about china. this allows china leverage. it can play off of allies against each other and gave favorable dispensation to europe. this really plays to china's advantage as opposed to advancing what needs to be done about china. >> jon: you're saying the president is actually helping china with some of these
8:29 am
tariffs. >> it's probably -- politically, yes. the chinese see that and the russians see that. it's creating fractions and friction in the west with nato allies, this is important that we're calling on our nato allies to increase defense spending to help with north korea and do things around the world. these are the people around the table that are ticked off at the united states. >> jon: interesting stuff. john bussey from the "wall street jrnal." julia? >> julie: so samantha bee expressing regret for what she said about ivanka trump. did the comedian strike the right tone? we'll review. we're waiting to hear from paul ryan after a closed door meeting on immigration. can conservatives and republicans find common ground?
8:30 am
8:31 am
with tripadvisor, finding your perfect hotel at the lowest price... is as easy as dates, deals, done! simply enter your destination and dates... and see all the hotels for your stay! tripadvisor searches over 200 booking sites... to show you the lowest prices... so you can get the best deal on the right hotel for you. dates, deals, done! tripadvisor. visit
8:32 am
somehow we always leave packing to the last minute. guys, i have a couple of things to wash. we got this. even on quick cycle, tide pods cleans great. 10x the cleaning power, even in the quick cycle. it's got to be tide.
8:33 am
>> jon: a closed-door meeting among republicans in the house. the topic, immigration. let's listen to paul ryan. >> one of the things i do like about this job is getting big things done for the american people. our economy is on a roll. workers are getting ahead. unemployment is at its lowest level in half a century. wages are up. confidence is up. more than one million jobs have
8:34 am
been created since tax reform. here's three vital pieces of legislation that are about to become law. the most pediatric cancer bill in history. a sweeping measure to improve the care of our veterans with more bold reforms to fix problems at the v.a. and critical resources to help local law enforcement take on violent gangs like ms-13. next week, the house will take action on more initiatives to combat the opioid epidemic, which is a scourge that is killing 115 americans a day. all of this is about improving people's lives. it's about addressing the things that families and communities deal with each and every day. that's why we're here and that's why we're seeing such success. >> mr. speaker, have you
8:35 am
convinced your moderate members to hold off on the discharge petition? >> i think what -- members were running a discharge petition because they were worried we wouldn't take action, that they would have votes on the floor for policies they like. but i think members also realize that a discharge petition will not make law. so when our members realize a process that has no chance of going into law than not and that's why the conversation we had this morning about the president's four pillars which has a daca solution in it is the most optimistic, plausible chance of getting into law. that's why our members -- we have a lot of our moderate members come to the mic thanking us, thanking their colleagues for engaging in this kind of conversation. when we -- when we had tough thorny issues, long conferences, people come and they expressed their views and when you see
8:36 am
that happening, which is what we've been doing the last few weeks, you find that there's more consensus than not. that helps us legislate. that is the kind of process that we've had the past few weeks, the process we had this morning. so a lot of our members are appreciative of the fact that we have the right conversations happening and the next step is pen to paper to get legislation to the floor. >> you're saying that you see this as the most chance of getting something to law but you're talking about four pillars of the senate with not able to pass any bill that talks about the visa bill and cutting family based visas are problematic in the senate. >> if i sat around as speaker of the house and thought about what can the united states do, we wouldn't do anything. i mean, we got 503 bills that have been passed sitting in the united states senate. so we don't spend our time thinking about votes in the senate. we spend our time thinking about how to get consensus here in the house in public conference and
8:37 am
getting bills through the house. we'll worry about those things later. >> mr. speaker, has it been more difficult to convince the moderate members of your conference to stick behind you and not move forward? >> no, i don't think that's it at all. it's this is a difficult issue. what we've been trying to do is do through the regular committee process, judiciary committee, homeland security to get 218 votes for a bill. we don't have 218 votes for that bill. so now we're trying to figure out where that sweet spot is. the members who want to see action on this issue were getting exasperated because something didn't get to the floor. the democrats walked away from the process once the supreme court took away our deadline. that has left it to us to figure out how do we get this done. i worry that democrats would rather have an issue than a solution. we're going to work on a solution.
8:38 am
>> thank you, mr. speaker. so what is your new deadline? >> it's not to have a deadline but to work with members to get things done and avoid a discharge position. so time is of the essence. we're not talking about delaying anything. time is of the essence if we want a legislative process to control, which means a shot at law. so obviously time is of the essence. >> is there an eta -- >> i won't give you dates. >> you said there was progress. can you tell us what has changed? >> jon: there's the speaker of the house, paul ryan, who has announced he won't stand for re-election come november. this is his last few months in office as one of the most powerful men in washington. joining us now, one of the member in the meeting, andy business, a member of the freedom caucus. are you satisfied with what came
8:39 am
out of that meeting with speaker ryan and other house leaders? >> i don't know if i'm satisfied. but it was almost what i expected, and that is that we agree on some things. there's consensus on some things. the biggest issue is daca. you have people all over the board. there's issue on process, policy and procedure. so we'll have to see how it plays out. >> jon: daca is the deferred action for childhood arrivals. the plan that president obama put in place saying he wasn't going to deport young children, children brought to this country illegal by by their parents. now the ball has been dumped in the republicans lap because you control capitol hill and the white house. so what do you do with? >> i think the first thing to remember that daca is an unconstitutional program. the president is fighting right now and being told by federal judges that you should convince us why you should enforce the
8:40 am
law, which means there would be deportations in cases. so daca is a hot potato. it's really amnesty. there's no way around it. you're changing the legal status of people here illegally and something that people rejected at the last election. so now you're looking for a solution that doesn't have amnesty in it. so people with me in border states saying wait a second. we've been living this for years and now you want a pathway to legality or citizenship for daca? that isn't playing in a lot of districts in my state. >> jon: i have spoken to immigrant families that have gone through the procedure, done the paperwork, waited years and became american citizens. they were proud of what they accomplished and they have pointed to some of the dreamers and said look, they can't cut in line. is that your feeling? >> absolutely. i have to tell you, i think
8:41 am
that's one of the points of consensus in the conference. whether you have some people that support dreamers and an amnesty. but everybody agrees, how is that fair? that's my big question, how is it fair to grant amnesty to people here illegally and put them in place in front of people that went through the long process. i have friends that spent 12 years waiting to get citizenship. they did everything correctly. so it's a big issue. >> what about the notion of trading some kind of border wall construction for a deal on the dreamers, the daca kids? how do you see that? would you be in favor? >> well, i'm very sketchy, very leery of these types of prom necessaries until i've seen performance. i'm tired of performing my end of the bargain and i wait for you to perform your end. this is where there's consensus
8:42 am
as well. you have to build the wall first and increase border security. by the way, that's about a $33 billion nut to crack there. that is worth while. that is what we promised the american people when we republicans said vote for us, trust us with border security. >> jon: but republicans -- you saw it in the meeting. we weren't there. you saw it in the meeting. republicans are no of one mind on this issue. >> no. absolutely not. they're on mind on the first thing first, which has to be the wall and border security. the question is, are you going to continue to have incentives for people to come and stay here illegally? that's where people get askew, if i can put it that way, where you have all kinds of opinions. that's part of the policy issue that is dividing the conference right now and produced actually this discharge petition from the very few people in the republican conference. >> jon: congressman andy biggs
8:43 am
representing arizona, a republican. thank you. >> thank you, sir. >> julie: we're waiting for president trump to welcome the prime minister of japan to the white house just days before he heads to the far east for a summit with kim jong-un. samantha bee returned to her show last night after she made that vulgar comment about ivanka trump and how she's responding.
8:44 am
8:45 am
8:46 am
>> jon: getting ready to roll out the welcome mat at the white house. president trump will invite shinzo abe to spend some time with him. the two leaders are expected to discuss a wide range of issues. topping the agenda will be the president's meeting with kim jong-un. next week, trump and abe will hold a joint news conference in the rose garden this afternoon. we'll take you there live when the prime minister arrives at the white house.
8:47 am
>> julie: samantha bee returned to her tbs show last night. if you didn't watch it, we'll tell you what happened. she apologized, sort of, for the vulgar comments that she made about ivanka trump but her apology coming with sass. howa howard kirtz joined me now. it wasn't really an a poll. she says she used the c word many times on her show in the past. this time she used it as an insult. that had me thinking, when is the c world anything but an insult? >> exactly. i'll give her credit for trying to apologize. she didn't really have a choice. she did so much damage to herself and her tbs show that she had to do something. what bothered me more, what i would have liked to have heard, for her to address the c-word controversy but what she said about the president's daughter.
8:48 am
saying ivanka should put on something tight and low cut and go and change her father's blanking policies on immigration. it's a down in the gutter insist joke. that got lost and that's something she didn't address. >> julie: all right. let's listen to her apology. play it. >> a lot of people were offended and angry that i used an epithet to describe the president's daughter. it's a word i've used many times hoping to reclaim it. this time i used it as an insult. i crossed the line and i regret it and i apologize for that. >> julie: she said she's sorry to break america. no sarcasm there. america is not hanging on every word that comes out your mouth, san -- samantha. why did it take a week to hear this apology? >> to her credit, she did her
8:49 am
apologies to twitter and to ivanka. and it's a weekly show. but to the fact that another woman uses the c word to describe her doesn't work. she felt that, you know, your liberal viewers will think it's funny because you can say anything about trump. that is the part that really deeply troubled not just me but lots of people across this country. >> julie: right. he said i'm deeply sorry for apologizing all woman but i'm not sorry for offending ted cruz. that came out of left field. >> she's a comedian. she stuck in a couple jokes. >> julie: let's talk about bill clinton. you have a column that you say the bottom line bill clinton cannot have it both ways. you say he can keep a low profile and hope the public can
8:50 am
remember his accomplishment or promote things and expect to be asked about the sexual misconduct that stained his presidency forever. if he stays on the latter course, he has to come up with better answers. of all times for bill clinton to come out and dodge his path during the me too movement what else did he expect? >> this was a train wreck for the former president. he's had 20 years to think about what he'd say about monica lewinsky. you know, it was shocking behavior and lying about the white house internal. but seemed more egregious and some liberals have shamed him. he did not only seem prepared but got angry at craig melvin, a mild mannered guying showing this this is a problem that he can't put behind him.
8:51 am
>> julie: he got angry at peter jennings for asking the same question. >> he got furious, yeah. >> julie: we'll be right back. thanks, howie. more in a moment. i'm your phone, stuck down here between your seat and your console, playing a little hide-n-seek. cold... warmer... warmer... ah boiling. jackpot. and if you've got cut-rate car insurance, you could be picking up these charges yourself. so get allstate, where agents help keep you protected from mayhem... me. mayhem is everywhere. are you in good hands? you wouldn't accept from any one else. why accept it from your allergy pills? flonase relieves your worst symptoms including nasal congestion, which most pills don't.
8:52 am
flonase helps block 6 key inflammatory substances. most pills only block one. flonase.
8:53 am
8:54 am
>> julie: a tornado tears through a field in wyoming. the photographer get extremely close. this moved across a prairie for about 45 minutes. the national weather service issuing a warning. no word on injuries. >> jon: 911 calls from the deadliest mass shooting in modern history. police releasing recordings of the 911 call when a gunman opened on the crowd at the las vegas concert last year. jonathan hunt is live in
8:55 am
los angeles with more on that. jonathan? >> jon, we have new video and audio that capture the panic, fear and desperation of the concert goers that found themselves under fire on that night. this is the security camera on the roof of the mandalay bay and gives a disturbing sense of what the shooter would be seeing as he rained down high caliber bullets down from his room. the 911 calls demonstrate the terror felt by his victims. >> i'm getting reports of someone shooting at this location. i don't know where you are. >> this is the fifth batch of records released by clark county sheriff joe lombardo. he's done so without commenting, without giving any updates on the investigation.
8:56 am
the fbi has also declined to comment. it seems the bottom line is we might never know what drove the shooter to do what he did. no links to terrorist groups, domestic or international have ever been discovered and we know little other than the shooter, stephen paddock was a wealthy gambler that stockpiled an array of weapons and ammunition and spent several days coming and going from the mandalay bay hotel secretly bringing in his deadly arsenal. the sheriff, jon, who is planning to run for re-election this year says he will deliver a final report on the shooting in august. it's an open question, of course, whether it will give any of us the answers a lot of people would like to hear. jon? >> jon: thanks, jonathan hunt. >> julie: live to the white house where president trump is about to welcome the japanese prime minister.
8:57 am
what is on their agenda as they work on a joint news conference next.
8:58 am
8:59 am
with tripadvisor, finding your perfect hotel at the lowest price... is as easy as dates, deals, done! simply enter your destination and dates... and see all the hotels for your stay! tripadvisor searches over 200 booking sites... to show you the lowest prices... so you can get the best deal on the right hotel for you. dates, deals, done! tripadvisor. visit
9:00 am
>> jon: historic day for "happening now" tomorrow. you'll be here? >> julie: i'll be here. >> jon: hope you are, too. thanks for joining us. "outnumbered" is now. >> fox news alert for you. japanese prime minister shinzo abe is set to meet at the white house any minute now to meet with president trump days before the summit with kim jong-un in singapore. this is "outnumbered." we have dagen mcdowell here, katie pavlich, lisa booth and joining us for the first time on the couch today, democratic strategist and former hillary clinton adviser, richard goodstein. he's wildly


info Stream Only

Uploaded by TV Archive on