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

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a new experience. we go to three hours. 9:00 a.m. to noon. hope you can make us a part of your day then. >> i'll have a little preview in the noon hour today. >> that's it for us. "happening now" starts now. >> jon: president trump arriving moments in canada for the g-7 summit. the president expected to focus on beneficial trade policies for the u.s. and also expecting major push-back. good morning. i'm jon scott. >> julie: and i'm julie banderas. the president making his first trip to canada since taking office. this visit comes amid heightened tensions over tariff tensions. leaders of france and canada say they plan to challenge the president on the measures but the president is showing no signs of budging. >> we're going to deal with the unfair trade practices. look at what canada, mexico, the
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europe european union have done to us. we have to change it. they understand it's going to happen? kevin corke is live in quebec. kevin? >> good afternoon, guys. good morning, rather. a late part of the morning for you here. the president is saying simply, change will happen. one way or the other. because from his perspective, historically speaking, the u.s. marketplace has been open to the global trading partners. the u.s. and u.s. companies have faced significant barriers and faced very steep tariffs to get into the marketplace. the president is talking about that as he makes his way to quebec for the g-7. he landed not long ago. looking forward to having the opportunity to take his case to our global trading partners. let's get to twitter. the president says why isn't the european union and canada informing the public for years
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they have used massive trade tariffs against the u.s.? he adds totally unfair to our farmers. take down your tariffs and barriers and we will more than match you. the key issue for the president is reciprocity. can the u.s. get the same access to the markets of our global trading partners that we give them? >> we're going to do very well. if we're unable to make a deal, we'll terminate nafta and have a better deal. if we're unable to make a deal, we'll be better off. right now we are not going to list with the deals the way they are. european union treats us very unfairly. canada, very unfairly. mexico, very unfairly. with that being said, we'll probably very easily make a deal. >> very easily make a deal as the president said. keep this in mind. emmanuel macron has been teaming up with his canadian
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counterpart, justin trudeau to fight the president. in fact, macron warned the other six members of the g7 may form their own group adding that no leader was forever. let's put that to the test for just a moment. i want you to consider this. the u.s.' gdp is expected to top 20 trillion this year. from perspective, that number is more than the rest of the g7 nations combined. we expect the president will have a breakout with prime minister trudeau and the french president macron later today, rather up the road in sageunay. we'll have more for you right now. >> jon: thanks, kevin. we're watching marine win as it gets ready to taxi. president trump on board the marine helicopter. a fleet of those things travel with the president everywhere he goes. in this case, they'll be
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carrying the president off to the g7 summit where as you have heard, quite a bit of fireworks might be expected. these things are supposed to be affairs where they talk about issues. many are thorny at this particular summit. the president talking about tariffs against the canadian and mexican steel and canada, mexico, some of our other trading partners. throwing their own tariffs back at the united states in what some people feel could escalate into a trade war. so a lot on the president's mind there as he taxis aboard marine one to head off to meet emmanuel macron, trudeau and merkel, the other leaders. the president also suggested that russia should be invited back in. it was the g-8 for a time. russia was invited and got
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disinvited after their miss behaviors of the past. the president is saying it's time to bury the hatchet and perhaps bring russia back in. how the other world leaders have received that news. i guess they'll be talking about that today. there's the belly of air force one as the president heads off to this very tense g-7. >> sad news to report. celebrity chef and cnn host anthony bourdain is dead at the age of 61. cnn says he was found unresponsive in his hotel room in france this morning. they're calling his death a suicide. greg palkot is live in london with the latest details. hi, greg. >> hi, julie. shocking news out of europe. noted chef, writer and tv host anthony bourdain killing himself in france.
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he was there shooting his popular tv show "parts unknown." new york born, 61-year-old bourdain started out in the kitchen. he was a chef at numerous high profile restaurants in manhattan in the 90s. his break through as a writer came in 2000 with a book called "kitchen confidential" and wrote several cookbooks. in 2002, he launched a tv show with the food network, the travel channel. his personality, his skills as a chef matched by his reputation. an article described him as a culinary bad boy. he used profanity, drugs, used drinks. all part of his image as well as slashing the other celebrities that were part of his lifestyle. the death comes after the apparent suicide of fashion
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designer kate spade in manhattan earlier this week. she was found hanged to death in her home. she had been taken medications for depression, anxiety. we don't know the basis yet of bourdain's loss. there's a trend in the united states. it's being cited by health authorities. suicides up in the past 20 years according to one study by 25 to 30%. one association putting out a national suicide prevention life line to deal with that. not enough, however, to prevent the sad loss of anthony bourdain in france discovered today. back to you. >> julie: thanks, greg. back to you, jon. >> jon: a former senate intelligence committee aide arrested and charged in an fbi investigation of leaks. james wolf is accused of lying to fbi agents about his contact with reporters. he's due to appear in federal court today.
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meanwhile, the justice department has seized records belonging to a "new york times" reporter that had connection to wolf. here's president trump talking about leaks this morning before departing for the g7 summit. >> very interesting that they caught a leaker and a very important -- very important leaker. it could be a terrific thing. i know i believe strongly in freedom of the press. i'm a big, big believer in freedom of the press but i'm also a believer in classified information. has to remain classified. that includes comey and his band of thieves that leaked classified information all over the place. >> jon: joining us now, james freeman from the wall street editorial ands will a fox news contributor, this story is disturbing on a lot of levels. i don't like to see the federal government prying to e-mails to see who sources are. that's what happened in this case. then the source turns out to be
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somebody that is on perhaps the most sensitive committee in washington. >> yeah. a lot of tough questions here. mentioned -- only disturbs us as journalists deal. it happened in the obama administration and now the trump administration. is it justified? you're hoping there was a lot of material justifying the search. we do notice the democrat and republican heads of the senate intelligence committee have cooperated. they're not pushing back on this. they're not casting it as some kind of intrusion into their committee's work. so the suggestion from them seems to be this is a legitimate case. >> jon: james wolf was an army intelligence analyst for something like 30 years. in a position like that, you'd expect he could be trusted with some of the nation's top secrets. then he goes to work for the senate intelligence committee.
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people on both sides, republicans and democrats say it's a -- tries to be a nonpartisan committee. they do a pretty good job of that. he was as nonpartisan as they get. but he also had a romantic relationship for this woman who is a reporter for "the new york times." >> if you're looking to defend press freedom, maybe this isn't your favorite case. a lot of readers are wondering, she's at politco and buzz feed before "the new york times," throughout the period had a relationship with him. >> jon: and published a lot of stories about this committee. >> yeah. readers have to wonder if there was a bias here. he was not a partisan job. it's among the least partisan committees. even within that, he was basically a career staffer. but people do have agendas. people are now going to start asking, what was transmitted. he's maintained it was sensitive
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but not classified. she, the reporter, has said that as well. there's questions for the management of these news organizations. they were told she had this relationship. in one case, there was a sense that she covered other things, not just this committee. i'm speculating now. maybe the fact that he's in a nonpartisan job, that make it okay. as a general matter, having a relationship with someone in an organization you cover is a problem. >> the case is not over yet. thank you. julie? >> julie: lava from the kilauea volcano destroying 600 homes. we'll have more. and the justice department set a date to release a long-away it report on the clinton e-mail investigation. a former trump insider will give us his thoughts next. you wouldn't accept an incomplete job from any one else. why accept it from your allergy pills?
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>> jon: well, the slow-moving catastrophe goes on. lava destroying 600 homes in hawaii and making its way through the big island. one mayor calls the kilauea eruption the most catastrophic in state's history. >> the past few days, everybody that has been around knows that it's got to be one of the saddest in my long life that i've experienced, both on a personal note and professional note. >> jon: this eruption started last month. thousands of people are still out of their homes. scientists with the u.s. geological survey say they don't know when the volcanic activity will stop. >> julie: a long-awaited report on the handling of the clinton e-mail investigation set to be released thursday. the probe into clinton's use of a private e-mail server during
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her time as secretary of state. already putting andrew mccabe in legal jeopardy. david bossey joins me, a fox news contributor. thanks for talking to us. >> thanks for having me. >> julie: next thursday is june 14. that is the president's birthday. i don't know. i'm going to leave it there. >> i don't think the doj inspector general is offering a birthday present to him. i think it's funny. this town has seen a lot of inspector general's reports. historically they're disappointing. they lead up to nothing. i believe this case will hopefully turn out to be different. we've seen the i.g. do a criminal referral on mccabe. we'll find out if there's other criminal referrals in the report. we'll find out a little bit about what they know about
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comey's activities and other mccabe activities which could give us an insight into what mccabe might be trying to offer in the way of his immunity deal and whether he's trying to testify against comey or others. that's going to be very -- this is going to be very telling. i'd say, you know, inspector generals are powerful tools these days. i'm homeful there's a inspector general's report going on at the state department's office. there needs to be a report coming out of the state department to talk about the clinton years because and the state department activities as it relates to this ridiculous bogus investigation into russia. it's at the state department where these people worked where the steele dossier was originated. people haven't focused on that. >> julie: it's been proven that
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mccabe lied. that is criminal. it's against the law to lie to the fbi. there's a very good chance he will be turning over names in order to strike a plea deal. otherwise, he could be charged with criminal activity. more than a year, horowitz has been reviewing the fbi and the doj's actions related to its investigation into clinton's use of a private e-mail server. who do you think is most on edge about his findings? name some names that you think mccabe might name. >> first of all, i think one of the big points you're pointing to here is what did barack obama know and when did he know it. i think we will glean a little bit from this inspector general's report about the politicization of the department of justice under the obama white house. who inside the white house maybe having directed certain elements. i think barack obama, president
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chief of staff, mcdonough and other senior staffers at the white house and what their interaction was with mccabe, with comey and others in the months leading up to the election. >> julie: comey. there's a name i want to talk about. horowitz looked into whether it was improper for james comey to make a public announcement about not recommending prosecution over the clinton e-mail arrangement as you know. how might james comey be implicated in this? >> i think it's going to refresh the american people's recollection about why president trump was right to fire him. that is one of the elements that will come from this -- >> julie: president trump just tweeted yesterday, when is everybody going to thank me for firing james comey? >> on flag day. i think flag day, one of the things going to be most talked about is what james comey was doing and wasn't doing. whether it's giving immunity
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deals to sheryl mills and heather samuelson in return for nothing. we have to remember, clinton's top people got immunity. the department of justice got nothing in return. so these are very big questions. comey will have a hard time next thursday. >> julie: david, great to see you. thank you for your insight. >> thank you. >> jon: another blow to obamacare. what the justice department is doing that could further unravel the healthcare law.
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>> julie: justice department said they will no longer defend
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provisions of obamacare. the decision comes as 20 states sought to challenge the affordable care act in a lawsuit arguing it's unconstitutional since congress repealed the individual mandate. the doj siding with the plaintiffs in an outcome that is creating some uncertainty in the insurance markets. let's bring in our panel, lawrence jones, editor and chief of campus reform.org, a conservative commentator. don callaway, a missouri state representative and founder of pine street strategies. thanks for coming on. let me ask you, what does this filing mean for insurers setting rates for 2019, which are expected to go up? >> the market -- the proof is in the pudding. the rates have been already going up. what essentially is being said, after the republicans took away the mandate, there's no tax anymore. the supreme court called it a
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tax. so now the department of justice is saying we don't have to defend this. for the democrats to suggest this will crash the market -- the market was already crashed. rates were already going up. so this is what the department of justice is trying to do is trying to fix some of the damage already done. >> julie: in its brief, the justice department said certain aca provisions like banning insurers to these with pre-existing conditions are invalid as of january 1 with the mandate penalty repeal agreeing sections must be struck down as unconstitutional. so so let me ask you, don, what happens to those after january 1 with pre-existing conditions that go to get health insurance? >> they won't be able to get it. insurance companies will flat out have the ability to deny people with pre-existing conditions. or they'll have the ability to charge extreme and desperate surprising schemes for those
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that already had different records of illnesses. let's be clear. this is the one element that the most conservative of the republican party would have been okay with. so for president trump to try to invalidate this via the department of justice not defending the lawsuit is really the worst of playing politics and attempting to dismantle the obama legacy. lawrence was right. the individual mandate was constitutional as a tax and that was removed in the tax bill of december. these are the last two elements of the affordable care act. if this lawsuit goes as the attorney general hopes is essentially over. the defending of pre-existing conditions is the one thing that had bipartisan agreement across congress. this is a sad day. >> but it wasn't working. >> that wasn't true. the ability to get insurance -- >> this thing is, julie, i'm
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passionate about this. my mom has a pre-existing condition. she has lupus. our healthcare rose under obamacare. we were doing fine. the cost was enormous. we got through it. but it was supposed to help us and didn't. a lot of americans, the data is out. it didn't help a lot of americans and that's why they elected republicans -- >> no, no, no. let's talk real policy. it's not about individual cases. as a real matter of real policy it's wrong for insurance companies to deny people healthcare coverage. full stop. there's nothing else to say here. everybody's premiums went up a little bit because of the affordable care act. >> it was supposed to go down. >> no. the reality of the matter is, to deny people coverage, to charge desperate pricing schemes based on the most minor pre-existing kids for age or gender is out.
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>> why are they charging more money? they need more care. >> julie: it needs to be affordable. that was the point. the affordable healthcare act is not affordable. there's so many uninsured in this country because they can't afford it. they can't spend thousands a month. >> the affordable care act did two things. it provided access -- >> julie: people dropped it because they can't afford the $2,000 a month. that's all the time we have. wish we had more time. don callaway, thank you. >> thank you. >> jon: more violence on the israeli gaza border. hundreds of palestinians injured during another day of protests. we have a live report coming up. plus, all eyes on singapore just days before a meeting with president trump and kim jong-un. but given all of the back and forth, is denuclearization of the peninsula still realistic?
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>> jon: we're just four days away now from that historic summit between president trump and north korea's dictator, kim jong-un, taking place in singapore. the u.s. looking to security north korea's commitment to the denuclearization of the entire korean peninsula. though he's expressed optimism, the president is keeping all
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options on the table. >> i'm totally prepared to walk. it could happen. maybe it won't be necessary. i hope it won't be necessary to walk. because i really believe that kim jong-un wants to do something that is going to be great for his people and also great for his family, great for himself. >> jon: joining us now, martha mcsally who serves on the armed services and homeland security committees. you're just back from the korean peninsula, correct? >> yes. >> jon: is there optimism there that kim jong-un would give up his nuclear weapons? >> there is. we were standing at the dmz a couple of hours before president moon crossed over secret will to meet with kim. the korean people are extremely optimistic, maybe too optimistic. i'm skeptical. we have this historic opening. i'm so proud of our troops.
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they're ready to fight tonight. that's one of the reasons why i think the pressure has worked. side by side with the iraq army and air force. if needed, we'll use military action to make sure they don't have a nuclear weapon. that's what brought us to this moment and the maximum pressure campaign with the sanctions. >> jon: and kim and his father before him have spent decades building a nuclear arsenal. they think that is a key to longevity. would they consider giving that up? total denuclearization, is that in the realm of possibility? >> it has to be. it's very interesting meeting with south korean officials over there. they turned that into an acronym. they were saying cbid, we have to make that happen. i asked every single official and we have a number of briefings, what is in it for kim? i can see it for the north korean people.
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their future and opportunity. where i remain skeptical, where people get freedom and more opportunity and information, it doesn't end well for a totalitarian leader. the pressure campaign is so strong and the president made it clear we won't tolerate them having a nuclear weapon. the sanctions are painful and our military is ready to fight tonight and make it so painful for him that he has to maybe change his behavior. that's the pressure that got us to this point. >> jon: what if kim says i'll get rid of my nukes. you get rid of the entire u.s. military arsenal in south korea. is that a deal that you would take? >> no way. i'll leave the president to lead but no way. nothing has changed right now as far as the actual threat. they have the fourth largest army in the world, the largest special operations force. they're first and second generation. they could hit seoul with 250,000 artillery pieces in 24
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hours. so we need a change, a real change. inspections that are intrusive and to have that pact of denuclearization before there's any discussion about that from my view. >> jon: you said the sanctions are are painful for the north koreans. it so happens that kim has held meetings with president xi of china and president putin of russia the last few weeks. isn't there a signal there that his bigger cousins will come to his aid if the u.s. doesn't ease up? >> president the president's leadership, they voted for u.n. sanctions that were unprecedented. there's still some cheating going on. china and russia are responsible for it. chinese vessels and other russian entities. i think we need to continue don't this path of using diplomatic, economic pressure in order to deter belligerence.
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we've gone months without a test and there's an opportunity for kim. it's all up to kim whether he chooses another path. i appreciate the president is willing to walk away. we don't want to look so anxious, which we're not. we're in a position of strength. we don't want to look anxious to get a deal that is bad for us. we have to keep our eye on the ball. i know the president will do that. >> jon: you're a veteran yourself. you know how the families of those 30,000 military personnel that we have in south korea are feeling right now, this is a tense time. what do you say to them? >> i met with many of them, talked with them last week. so proud of them. they're very focused and proud to be serving, creating a deterrence, training alongside iraq and the air force. we're doing what we have to protect our freedoms. they are. i'm so proud of them, what they do every day. despite the challenges we've had with our readiness, they're
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innovati innovative, highly trained and in a position of strength. >> jon: martha mcsally, republican of arizona. thank you. >> thanks, jon. >> julie: the israeli military on high alert after another day of violent protests pitting palestinians against troops at the gaza border. that's where we find conor powell who is live from the border. conn connor? >> the tensions that we've seen are existence between the palestinians and gaza. today what we saw is a smaller protest in gaza. not nearly as violent. not to say it wasn't violent but the numbers of palestinians we saw along the border, the clashes we saw were far less violent. two palestinians were killeded, 500 wounded. compare that to a couple weeks ago when we saw tens of thousands out here and we saw more than 60 people killed. it's much calmer here today. there are still some fires from where palestinians were burning
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tires. just firing the tear gas into the crowds minutes ago. so it's still tense. it is shifting to sort of deescalating a little bit here. one of the things we're watching and there's a concern on the israeli side, militants in gaza have been lighting kites on fire and sending them across the border into israel. that sparked a lot of wild fires in fields here that is a real problem for the israelis. it's difficult to combat and can do a lot of damage during the summer very quickly to israeli fields. something the military is trying to deal with. this tension is not going away. israelis are still trying to prevent any type of change to the overall blockade and siege to gaza while palestinians are saying they want this blockage and seize lifted. as long as hamas is in control hoff gaza, have little will change.
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julie? >> julie: conor powell at the border. thank you. >> jon: nasa hasn't found life on mars just yet, but the curiosity rover did discover a good reason to keep looking. the robot finding organic molecules in rocks from an ancient lake bed. the molecules show the planet was warmer and wetter than it was today. more research needs to be done to confirm this. i'd say a lot more. >> julie: yeah, i'd say this so. president trump blasts the leaders of france and canada in what is expected to be a tense g7 summit in france for unfair trade practices. how testy will the meetings be? our next guest will tell us what to expect. >> i love canada but they treat us unfairly on trade. you can see the numbers. almost 300% on dairy. so they treat us very unfairly.
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>> julie: at least 35 people and children have been killed in syria. another 100 wounded. in a recent air strike. it was carried out over a rebel-held village after several groups broke their ramadan fast. the attack was carried out but russian war planes. >> jon: a fox news alert. tensions are running high at this year's g7 summit. president trump blasting president macron calling him indignant. president trump keeping up his attacks on u.s. allies as that g7 meeting beginning in canada. >> all of these countries have been taking advantage of the
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united states on trade. you saw where canada charges our dairy farmers 270% tariffs. we don't charge them or if we do, it's like a tiny percentage. so we have to straighten it out. >> jon: joining us now, miles gardner for the thatcher center for freedom. freedom means free trade for a lot of people. does the president have it right? is the trade free and fair between united states and the g7 partners? >> well, i think firstly, the president's approach in applying u.s. tariffs is not going to be helpful. i think this will result in job losses here in the united states, actually, as a result of likely retaliation from europe and also from canada as well as mexico in addition to that. at the same time, i think that
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the reality is that there are a lot of protectionist trade barriers in europe, also in canada as well. there's trade barriers here in the united states. so i think the solution to protectionism is not more protectionism. i do believe that the president should be calling really for free trade rather than raising of tariffs. without a doubt, you will see many european countries that are doing a lot of saber rattling right now and looking for a trade war. so this only encourages protectionists within europe. i don't think this is good for the u.s. commit or for u.s. workers. the solution is to lower trade barriers, tariffs on both sides of the atlantic and both sides will gain if that is the case. >> jon: is there a possibility that is bluffing, that some of these tariffs that he's establishing are meant to go up
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and then come down if some of these other countries reciprocate? >> there's a possibility the administration could well backtrack on these tariffs as strong debate going on within the administration at the moment over the tariffs. many won the administration also call on capitol hill and the republican side are opposed to the tariffs. a lot depends on how the european unions respond. it's important to bear in mind, there's a division in europe over this matter. the germans and the french are being extremely aggressive towards the united states. the british are urging the e.u. to adopt a more pragmatic approach. britain has a war over the e.u. and brexit negotiations. there's a divide within europe. the trajectory at the moment is for a trans atlantic trade war. that would be very bad news.
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not only for europe but for the united states as well. i hope the administration will move away from that. i hope as well the european leaders as well will move away from a trade war and talk about lowering tariffs across the european union. >> jon: the germans and the french are not happy with president trump for pulling out of the iran deal. that potentially is go to cost some of their very large companies money, right? >> yeah, that's an important backdrop to this g7 summit as well. the right decision in my view for the united states to withdraw from the iran nuclear deal, which is a disaster. let's face it, you have french and german companies up to their next investing in multibillion dollar deals with iran, the world's biggest state sponsor of terrorism. you know, the fact is that without a doubt, european companies will be forced to withdraw from the iranian market. many are beginning to do that.
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total, france's biggest oil company said they will likely withdraw from iran. the european governments are trying to try and keep this i ran deal in place. this deal is dead in the water and rightly so. >> jon: as if the president has not ruffled up in feathers, he suggested russia should come back in and make it the g8. what do you have to say? >> it's a monumental bad idea. it's condemned by britain and canada. this sends the wrong signal to moscow. russia was suspended from the g7 in 2014 for its invasion of crimea. until russian forces with draw from ukrainian territory, there can be no discussions of russia coming back. the russians under the moment under vladimir putin are a
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hostile pair as far as the united states and free world is concerned. you cannot send signals that they can be let back into this club unless they demonstrate very clearly that they will completely withdraw from ukraine and also from georgia as well. the russians are not our friends at this time. >> jon: let's not forget about the shoot-down of the malaysian jetliner which the investigation came from a russian anti-aircraft missile. the russian election meddling in this country. they have a long list of dark activities. >> that's right. >> jon: nile gardner, good to have you on. >> my pleasure. >> julie: so he's no dark horse after winning the kentucky derby and the preakness. can justify race into the record books and win the triple crown? and we bid adieu to "happening now." stay with us. did someone say "bold?" (gasping) starkist jalapeo tuna in a pouch!
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>> jon: history in the making at the belmont stakes after taking both the kentucky derby and the preakness. justify is just one win away from the coveted and rare triple crown. bryan llenas live at belmont park for us. bryan? >> winning the triple crown is one of the most rarest sports feats. 12 horses have won the crown in that time. if justify can pull it off, he will be the third horse to do it since 1978. justify arrived here in new york on wednesday for the big belmont stakes race tomorrow. he's the favorite to win tomorrow's race against nine other horses. 90,000 people expected to be here to see the colt race around the 1 1/2 mile long track. the belmont is known as the test
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of a champion. it's the longest and the most grueling. justify is rare. he's a 3-year-old colt and started his career a few months ago. he's been undefeated. 5-0. he won the kentucky derby 2 1/2 length. he's trained by hall of fame trainer, paul baffort. he trained american pharaoh, the last horse to win the triple crown in 2015. he says justify is looking good. >> the racing is out of our control. i couldn't be happier with him. he just -- he looks no different than american pharaoh did coming in here. so we just have to wait and see how everything goes. >> john, if justify wins the triple crown, he will receive this new trophy. the first time they redesigned the trophy in the history.
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the last trophy was seven inches long. this one is free feet long, a beautiful trophy for justify maybe. jon? >> jon: thanks, bryan. >> julie: history making here on the set of "happening now." >> jon: yeah. this is the final broadcast of this program, which i've been anchoring for 11 years now. half my time at fox. >> julie: 22 years this man has been on fox news channel. >> jon: that's 1 1/2 centuries in dog years. >> julie: that's my age. i was born when you started it. oh, by the way, i've always wanted a reason or excuse to bring out on the job. i brought out the wedding china. >> jon: all right. >> julie: i want to toast you. i know the show "happening now" will be gathering later this afternoon. but you are a part of the family to many of the viewers. i felt like we should share the test with our viewers. >> jon: thank you for watching. i'm going off to do the fox report on weekends. you've been doing the fox reports on weekends and now you
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spend more time with your kids. >> julie: my husband will no longer be a single parent. a toast to you. it's been an honor. >> jon: great working with you. >> julie: one of the best i've worked with. amazing. >> jon: thank you, julie. thank you for joining us.
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>> president trump arriving in canada where the g7 is getting underway. this as tensions are escalating with canada and france on the issue of trade. emmanuel macron and prime minister justin trudeau have lashed out at the president for imposing tariffs on the steel and aluminum industry. the commander-in-chief is sounding optimistic that the allies will find a solution. watch. >> it won't even be hard. in the end, we'll all get along. they have trade barriers against our farmers. they don't mention the fact they're charging almost

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