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tv   Outnumbered  FOX News  June 8, 2018 9:00am-10:00am PDT

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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 300%
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tariffs. when it straightens, we'll all be in love again. >> those remarks coming after the french president tweeted this. the american president may not mind being isolated but neither do we mind signing a six country agreement if need be. these six countries represent values, an economic market which has the weight of history behind it. you caught that, the united states would no longer be part of the g7. and the president responded please tell president macron and justin trudeau that they're charging massive tariffs. there's a $151 billion surplus and canada keeps our farmers out. look forward to seeing them tomorrow, assuming that was today. kevin corke is live with more.
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this back and forth is escalating. >> yes, indeed. certainly is, harris. good afternoon to you. the president making it clear that he feels like the u.s. being treated incredibly unfairly when it comes to global trade deals. he's planning to do something about it right here at if g7. we're in quebec city. the meeting taking place in sageunay. the president talked about the trade imbalance and the way he feels like the u.s. has been treated when it comes to trade deals. the president looking for rest -- reciprocity. >> thank, kevin. now this. >> sad news about one of the beloved members. charles krauthammer, fox news
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contributing releasing a letter. charles writes "i've been silent these past 12 months. i thought that silence would come to an end. but i'm afraid i must tell you now that fate has decided on a different course for me. in august of last year, i underwent surgery to remove a c con -- cancerous tumor in my abdomen. it charged a cascade of problems that's been fighting with. it was a long and hard setback. i was overcoming each obstacle on the way. however, recent tests have revealed that the cancer returned. there was no sign of it as recently as a month ago, which means it's aggressive and spreading rapidly. my doctors say the best estimate is that i have a few weeks left to live, this is the final verdict. my fight is over.
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i wish to thank my doctors and caregivers whose evers have been magnificent. my dear friends that have given my a lifetime of memories and support who sustained me and all my partners at the washington, fox news and crown publishes. i thank my colleagues and my readers that made my career possible and gave consequence to my life's work. i believe the pursuit of truth through honest debate is a noble undertaking. i leave this life with no regrets. it was a wonderful life full of full and complete with the great love and great endeavors that make it worth living. i'm sad to leave. but i leave with the knowledge that i lived the life that i intended. "fox news sunday" chris wallace joins us. your thoughts as we learn about
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charles krauthammer. >> well, the tears i hear in your voice are the tears that i shed about ten days ago when bret baier shared a personal e-mail along these same lines that he received from charles. as you read the e-mail, as you just read it now, you didn't know where the story was going. it seemed hopeful. and then as he discovered the cancer had returned and there's two lines in it when he talks about the final verdict is in, my fight is over and finally when he says that i leave this life with no regret, it's such quintessential krauthammer. it's so brave, honest and brave. there's so much to say about charles krauthammer. just the origins of his story at harvard medical school, 22 years
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old. jumped into a swimming pool one day a strong strapping man and broke his neck. as only charles could tell is the story, he knew he broke his neck because he was studying the central nervous system, and as he laid there at the bottom of the pool, he realized what happened. so many of us would have crawled into a ball and be filled with self-pity. i never heard charles say why me. he led his life fully, vibrantly. yes, he was very badly disabled. no use of his legs. almost no use of his hands. yet he lived a full life. he had a car outfitted so he could drive the streets of washington. he loved his washington nationals. he led a life of passion and of
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great consequence. you know, i think about charles he went on to become a great psychiatrist. he joined the carter administration. as part of the washington conversation became one of the masters. first at the new republic and time and eventually we were honored and graced to have him at fox news. you know, a couple of things about charles. first of all, you couldn't read a charles or listen to a charles commentary and not learn from it and not be stunned how how gratefully and beautifully and forcefully it was written. the thing that i admired most about charles, in a world where we have a tendency to fall into tribes, you're in this camp or this camp. charles' honesty was it's values, conviction, could be lasts rating going after the
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excesses of liberalism, he could be just as tough going after the betrayals of his conservatism. charles, if you're out there watching this with your beloved wife robin and your dear son daniel who have been such a support to you in so many ways, i want you to know i love you, i flatter myself to consider my -- and feel so honored to consider myself a colleague of yours. you are a great man. >> julie: chris wallace, thank you. so many of us are sharing those same sentiments. so many of us feel blessed to have known him and to have worked are him. charles krauthammer won the 1987 pulitzer prize nor distinguished commentary. you heard him say i thank you for those that i worked with all the years. he worked at the washington post in 1985 what a career he's had.
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>> and a couple of different careers. you heard chris talking about the fact that he had that book on the nervous system poolside when he fell, when he jumped into the pool. he actually had gone to oxford to study politics but actually became a doctor and studied medicine a few years. perhaps one of the people that i know worked most often side by side in this big political moments at fox news is now sitting next to me. juan williams. you had a special relationship with him that went beyond politics. >> we're both big baseball guys. i remember charles driving me in his specially equipped van that chris wallace just mentioned over to nats park. i said to him afterwards, i say i don't think i ever put my life in such risk. here's a guy who is dealing with his paralysis and all that and he's whipping around through the streets. it's pretty cool.
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sandra mention the pulitzer. i think it's so important for people to understand, charles krauthammer was considered, is considered to this moment the most influential conservative columnist in america. that's why he came to fox. i covered the reagan white house. he was rising to fame at the time as meg greenfield. she was the one that worked with charles. >> and she's quoted having said about him that there's no trending when charles krauthammer writes. >> his intellect is so astounding. he would come up here and tell me he's going to the world chess series or whatever. he was a chess nut, baseball nut. you know what is great? loved his wife, robin. lawyer. >> they have a son. >> yes. daniel. one of the most touching things with charles, a column he wrote. i don't know if you ever saw his
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book "things that matter." he was a huge best seller. he and bret baier worked it. there's a column about his brother, marcel, that died in the 50s about cancer. he tells the story about coming to long idea beach in new york during the summers. they would sit on the dock, play, invent games. the brother was older. he said his brother was his mentor. taught him how to play games, tie up a sail boat in the store. at the end of the column, there's a picture of his brother's shoulder. it's a powerful sense of we all have these moments in our life when we're together. it's that way with charles. i remember like going -- he's jewish. he did something in washington. he started somebody called pro music hibrac. it's ancient jewish music.
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he brought it to the kennedy center. we thought wow, we wouldn't be here if it wasn't for charles. >> beautiful though. >> it was amazing. >> i just go back to something that chris wallace said. you know, you can never count charles out of any conversation. right? he's just -- he elevates everything. he's that high tide that raises all votes. you know, as he puts out this letter today and lets us know what's going on with him, i'm hopeful that we continue with him. what chris said resonated so much. grateful, innocent and brave. just a real quick story. we met in a sports suite here at fox news. there was a big sporting event going on. i walked in. he kind of joked with me. he said, you know, how much of the sport do you play? i said well, i play everything. not necessarily well. we had a laugh about that.
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he said make sure that you continue to try everything in front of you. you never know when the biggest moments will come. we don't know if his biggest moment is yet to come, this letter tells us something about his current journey. but charles is still here. if we know him well and i don't know him as well as you do, but you know that that spirit in him is alive and well. we'll hear from him again. >> it's important to understand, he's a guy that lived life to the fullest and enjoyed life. in that letter celebrated life. >> he still celebrates. >> yeah, he's not down -- it's almost like an example of tremendous personal courage and character. so he's a brilliant man. he may be the most brilliant man. you're right. we're honored to have been -- i was arguing with charles -- >> he's the only person i know that can make you be quiet. >> yeah. he's terrific. the courage. even to this moment, the example to all of us about being -- i was going to say being a man but
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being a human being in the full. >> stand up. >> and charles continues to reach out and touch so many. in his absence, bret baier said i would get thousands of requests for an update. >> i see it on twitter. i would see brett responding to people on twitter saying, you know, this is as much as i can tell you. yeah, charles breaks his own news with his letter. very quintessential, our friend. >> a quick expression of love to his wife and his son. i think charles, his life and his love is respected in what great people they are. >> charles, our thoughts and prayers are with you. we'll be right back. in just 2 weeks. i'll take that. ensure high protein, with 16 grams of protein and 4 grams of sugar. ensure® with 16 grams of protein and 4 grams of sugar. so allstate is giving us money back on our bill.
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>> fox news alert. the g7 summit is underway. it's begun. let's look on the left side. you'll see international leaders from the g7 step up and take their traditional photo. we'll watch this live picture. on the right, a short time ago when president trump arrived just a moment ago and the fish welcome ceremony getting underway. as that pulls back into focus, we'll show it live. the president is set to meet on a number of issues including
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trade. we started off with a report from kevin corke about how tense and escalating things have gotten between canada and the french and our president. here's the president this morning. >> we're going to deal with the unfair trade practices. look at what canada and mexico, the european union, all of them have been doing to us for many decades. we have to change it. >> so french president macron, we saw this late yesterday and then he tweeted again today. putting out notice that we can do this as a g6 without the united states, juan. what do you make of it? >> his message is from a political angle. interesting. he is suggesting that the president is becoming more isolationist in its policies under president trump. president trump's tariffs are we're putting america first. >> reciprocity. >> right. it's i think part of the argument coming from macron, is
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different. the question is, if they take the attitude that well, you go and do your thing, we're going to do our thing. we saw this with the tpp, the trans pacific deal. >> we did. we may be seeing it with the iran deal. i don't know how much that will benefit those countries. we'll see. >> that's the question. that's part -- that adds to the tension, the turmoil and the drama at this g7 summit. >> rachel? >> you talked about charles krauthammer. every now and then he would weigh-in on the psychological thing going on with his background. you wish he was here. a lot of mind games going on right now. i come from wisconsin. a dairy state. the president has been tweeted about the 300% charge the canadians have open dairy. they're very protectionists when it comes to their industry. they have what is called supply
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management. so -- >> let you let me step in? >> absolutely. >> emmanuel macron and his wife are now entering the summit. as i mentioned, they're entering that traditional ceremony. they'll have a photo opportunity outside there. you can see the canadian prime minister, trudeau, is there with his wife as well. they'll take photographs and then head into the welcoming ceremony. we want to draw your attention because we promised the live pictured. back to rachel. >> but i was saying, they're very protectionist of their dairy industry. it's something that we haven't heard about for a long time. but there's finally a president willing to fight for american dairy. i'll tell you in wisconsin, dairy farmers are nervous, this could go well, may not. they do want fair access to other markets. >> almost like you know it's happening.
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the president from the united states also arriving for the traditional welcoming ceremony. we will follow this picture live until he gets to the point where they take that photograph. then he also enters the g7 summit. as rachel was talking about the tense nature about this summit has come because of the trade agreements that the president feels like he wants to maybe more reciprocal with canada and france. let's listen in. i can hear the camera shutters. sandra? >> let me say how remarkable this moment is. we were told in advance that the president and he's two world leaders will have meetings here a midst the disputes. the president and the french leader, macron, they were so buddy buddy at the first state visit at the white house just a short time ago. here they're in the middle of these escalating tensions. you wonder where that
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relationship will go. >> money changes everything. >> money does change everything. much like rachel comes from a dairy state, i come from a steel state, northeastern ohio. built on steel. you know, these tariffs and certain circumstances have been prompting folks like u.s. steel to bring back some jobs. i'm all for that. but here's the reason why i think both france and canada have their feathers ruffled. it's the because of the way the president is approaching it. he's saying under section 223 of the trade expansion act saying that basically we can circumvent congress putting on tariffs if there's a national security issue. here's our strongest allies saying wait a minute. how are we a national security threat? that's where this issue is coming in. look, i give trump all the credit in the world for trying to bring back jobs and fulfill campaign promises but i see how our allies are kerfuffled over
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the fact that they think how are we a national security threat. >> part of the story that i want to get your thoughts on, the president saying that perhaps the summit should be widened to the g-8 to include russia. we know they were taken out of the original g-8 because of the illegal annexation of crimea i can't. >> there goes your argument that he wants to be an isolationist. now he wants to bring in russia. look, i watched live as the president made those comments about russia. i was going -- as a republican -- >> you and me both. >> where is he going with this? what i think he's doing, he's a master negotiator. he's putting everybody off kilter. this is what he does. it's the art of the deal. frankly, i would rather have a business man with donald trump's experience making these kind of deals than i would a community organizer. that's why we had such bad deals in the past.
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>> it's interesting to see the democrats on the couch go uh-huh when you mentioned master negotiator and we have to wait to see what will happen. i'm glad you're here. >> thank you. >> the president is optimistic that his deal-making ways will help him in his talks with kim jong-un. master negotiator that rachel was alluding to. that is next week. what the president is saying now as new fox polling shows what voters are thinking about it all and big leak bomb shell. a former top senate staffer has been arrested. a "new york times" reporter is saying records were seized. that reporter's records, in fact. what we're learning now. stay closed.
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>> a former security director for the senate intelligence committee that was in charge of maintaining all classified information for the panel has been indicted for allegedly lying to federal agents investigating leaks to the press. james wolf is accused of improperly shared classified information related to the russia probe among other things with a reporter he admitted he had been dating for three years. doug mckelway is live with more. doug? >> hi, sandra. if there's anybody in congress that would have access to a full range of classified information that members could be, would be the security director for the senate intelligence committee whose job it is to protect secret info. james wolf, the long-time former director of security for that committee was indicted for making false statements to the fbi. one of the reporters, allie
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watkins from "the new york times." she was notified in writing that the fbi had gotten her phone records. the indictment says that wolf used encrypted messages to communicate with the three reporters. one of the stories written by ali watkins said that carter page was summoned to testify before the committee. also watkins at wo-- and wolfe were dating. >> it's interesting they caught a leaker and a very important leaker. it's interesting. i'm getting information on it now. it happened last night. could be a terrific thing. i know i believe in freedom of the press. i'm a big believer in the freedom of the press but i'm
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also a believer in classified information. has to remain classified. >> in a joint statement, the ranking members for the intelligence committee said this news is disappointing at if staffer served on the committee for three decades and the arm forces with distinction. we trust the justice system to ensure due process as this case unfolds. the justin department seizure of a reporter's phone records sets up a clash between secrecy and the first amendment. sandra, back to you. >> thanks, doug. so juan, what to you think about this? this is -- it gets complicated. >> it's a necessary sort of stop for a second and see what we're dealing with her. he was indicted not for the leaking of the information but for lying to the fbi. apparently the lie was about the
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three-year romance with the reporter. so i don't know if that is a personal issue he was trying to cover up or what. >> you don't know? >> i assume. i don't want to get out in front of the story. >> i hear you. >> i want to report what i know. the second thing that is so important is to understand that the tactics used by the government here are being described as aggressive. because as doug explains, some of the communication took place over encrypted devices. you have the government seizing it and decrypting it. the issue is how aggressive are they being? if you recall, the obama administration got tough on a.p. and a fox reporter. people said at some point, you have to realize, journalists have a part to do. you can't have this chilling effect. now it looks action if the trump administration, which has a similar concern about leaks,
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maybe to a higher level given the president's antagonism of what he calls deep state on the intelligence committee and organizations is saying the leaks are killing my administration. >> juan, this is what is interesting about this. we all obviously want to protect the first amendment. in this circumstance, similarly to the two fbi agents that had an affair, that are in question, i think i think is more about the fact -- this isn't the deep state, this is a guy that, you know -- frankly, a journalist against well and they got in a personal relationship and led it erode the professional role. that's not the deep state. those are people not using good judgment and ultimately lied to cover up their bad judgment. >> and thereby it's not apples with peter strzok and lisa page. >> yeah. we don't know if he told her and
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she revealed the information. >> we don't know. >> we know strzok and page were different -- >> yeah. more bias. the important is the information came up to damage donald trump or more likely he gave her the information to help her because they were dating. we don't know yet. >> a complication of that personal relationship. >> could have been sparked by their hate for trump. >> accountability? what does it look like here? >> we need to end the leaks. they're making an example of this person and i there mr. wolf was entrusted with a powerful position and was disloyal. >> it's coming up, a historic summit with kim jong-un. president trump sounding confident his deal-making skills more than being knee deep in policy box will win the day. yesterday he told reporters "it's about attitude." watch.
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>> i've been preparing all my life. i always believe in preparation. i've been preparing all my life. these one-week preparations don't work. ask hillary what happened to her in the debate. >> those comments were a short time ago today. the president's optimism comes as he takes a shot at democrats, critics like senator chuck schumer who warns the president against seat of the pants negotiating. the president said obama and schumer and pelosi did nothing about north korea. now weak on crime, how tax schumer is telling me what to do with north korea. schumer failed with north korea and iran. we don't need his advice. there's also increased optimism. more voters believe north korea could give up their nuclear weapons. that's up 28%. 60% say the north won't let go of their nukes.
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but more expect president trump to negotiate the better deal. 40% for trump, 30% for kim. rachel? >> another case where the negotiating skills of the president -- he's right. he's had a lifetime of getting good deals. he didn't say he's not going to be prepared. he said the skill set that i brought to this office i'm going to use in this meeting. i think his critics are trying to say he's flying by the seat of his pants. he has pompeo there, bolton advising him. he's got this fellow from the cia, mr. andy ken, who is an expert on north korea with pompeo and him as well. so he's not going into this unprepared. that's an unfair charge. >> i want to talk about something that the president said with schumer and pelosi. its interesting. he said well, they didn't get
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this done. today we see bill clinton trying to defend why he didn't get it done with north korea. what's going on on your side? >> everybody needs to stop relitigating the past. bill clinton -- >> and you call the democrats you know out on that issue? >> sometimes it falls on deaf ears, sometimes it's taken with a grain of salt. you can only do so much. but look, bill clinton, he making excuses about what happened 20 years ago isn't going to what is happening today. and trump saying until and -- we need to focus on the right now. i'm love that someone that wants to get into the weeds with fact books. i had this conversation with my mom who is watching. he said you know what? all of these people tried all of these things before. at least trump is trying something different. maybe it will work. the other stuff didn't.
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i'll drop mom knowledge there. >> the chaos that we applied to the g7. the idea that you don't prepare? whoa. that what caused people to step back and say, is he going there because he's so wants a deal, so wants the nobel or whatever that he is somehow moving away? we've been re-assured secretary of state pompeo said he has been told that the north is willing to denuclearize. what chuck schumer is saying, harris, we want to verify. not just some pomp and -- >> democrats and republicans are saying that everybody has to be on the same page about what denuclearization is. >> yes. and verification and the like. >> and democrats sent to the white house making some of the same points that republicans did. we'll see. june 12 is around the corner. >> if you've been here since the start of the show, we showed you a letter from charles krauthammer on his declining health. now the chairman, this from the office of rupert murdock.
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he's sharing this with us. >> we'll be right back. oh, you brought butch.
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>> a growing showdown in the house over immigration. talks seem stalled for now on the future of the daca program.
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moderates are trying to join us with democrats to force votes and then there's this. >> philadelphia's democrat mayor celebrating a federal judge's ruling that upheld the sanctuary policies. hogan gidley saying many people in philadelphia have been killed, raped or assaulted at the hands of illegal aliens. it's disgusting the mayor would dance in a lawless situation that allows the lawless to roam-free and prey on innocent families and children. you think that's appropriate? >> thoroughly appropriate. we have two sides here. immigration is a hot button issue. the mayor thinks as a democrat that he's protecting his
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community to allow the relationship with the immigrants with the police. a contrary position stated by hogan gidley at the white house, we see immigrants in many cases as a threat. they have criminal presence in the community. yesterday what we heard from ice, 90% of those being detained and deported had a criminal conviction. >> you mean in addition to the fact that they're here illegally. >> i'm going to look at that. but to your point, i understand why the mayor said with us good -- >> he didn't say it was good. he danced. capri? >> i love when the democrats disagree. >> i agreed with what you're saying about the contend. the context in which he's
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dancing is inappropriate. if he put out a press release saying justice was served. maybe provide a legal context, article 4, the united states contusion is called the guarantee clause. this which enables state and local governments to create sanctuary cities. it means the federal government cannot force local and state government to utilize their tax dollars on something they don't want to use. >> so he would have statement saying he worked it out. >> if you're the family member of somebody that was raped or killed, that video might be offensive. let's talk about this discharge petition. there's a threat right now with the discharge petition to force a vote on immigration. paul ryan right now, the leadership in the house, is putting together what they hope is a proposal that will bring the house together open an immigration bill. could possibly get enough votes
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in the house. what do you think about this? >> didn't chuck grassley -- sorry. mitch mcconnell indicate that they don't have this on the agenda, to deal with this? >> not on the senate side. >> the house side is still looking for the bill. >> and he's come up with something that ever can agree on. they can't do this without democrats. on the discharge petition. it's interesting. >> i've been following the immigration issue and the political impact for the republicans. if paul ryan is able to put together a deal and get out of the house and put pressure on the senate, it's a big deal and could be quite a game changer for the party. >> the thing is, can he make a deal. obviously he was going to be embarrassed if you had a group of moderates working with the entire democratic caucus to force a vote on the bill.
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so he's saying, listen, to the freedom caucus on the far right and to the moderates, wouldn't it be better if we had something to agree on? they don't have it yet. >> i'm hopeful. >> the far right says amnesty -- >> they have all august in the senate. >> coming up, very special. sandra will tell us about her new adventure which begins monday. i like that. alright, i brought in new max protein ...to give you the protein you need with less of the sugar you don't. i'll take that. [cheers] 30 grams of protein and 1 gram of sugar. new ensure max protein. in two great flavors. new ensure max protein. come hok., babe. nasty nighttime heartburn? try new alka-seltzer pm gummies. the only fast, powerful heartburn relief plus melatonin so you can fall asleep quickly.
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♪ oh, what a relief it is!
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>> well, big news today. it's not that song. it is bittersweet. our friend, sonda smith, is leaving "outnumbered" to start a new adventure. she and bill hemmer will anchor "america's newsroom" which is expanding to three hours monday. take a look at this. >> so what do we have here, sandra? a new space. a new studio. a new hour. >> a new home come monday morning. >> "americas newsroom", a way you have not seen before. we'll show you a little. >> a sneak peek. >> the surprises come monday.
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>> some things stay the say. >> some things change. >> check us out monday. >> in this studio. until then, we'll give you a little bit. the new "america's newsroom" live in new york monday morning. >> week days, 9 till noon. how are you excited? >> very exciting. bill, we're getting ready. going to be three hours. we'll be 9:00 a.m. to 12:00 noon. >> i saw the hashtag on twitter. >> that's genius bill hemmer. it's monday morning and the week of the north korean summit. a big news week as well. as i said, some things will change. >> i like had with little bit we could see. sometimes on the show, we would talk about how we would like a moscow mule. you're a chicago beer drinker. i'd like to toast you but --
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>> like show -- what do i show so you can feel safe on toast? >> i feel the same way the first time. >> this is us together. >> i look like michael jackson in that picture. [laughter] >> but anyway, a toast to you, my friend. >> thank you. >> no alcohol in it. >> thank you. >> harris, can congratulations with you and your new book and "outnumbered overtime." we'll still have a hand-off. >> yeah. we will. >> have a hand-off and a tease. >> we'll still be together. >> toast to you, sandra. >> bill and i will see you from the new studio. that was a quick peek. it's grand and amazing. that will be monday morning. >> i love how you kept it secret like that on the corner. >> thank you. >> see you then. >> monday morning 9:00 a.m. eastern. we'll be back on "outnumbered."
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we need some butter. >> really? >> i like it. take a bite. delicious. more "outnumbered" in just a moment. and is 300 awd for these terms. experience amazing at your lexus dealer. i had a very minor fender bender tonight! in an unreasonably narrow fast food drive thru lane. but what a powerful life lesson. and don't worry i have everything handled. i already spoke to our allstate agent, and i know that we have accident forgiveness. which is so smart on your guy's part.
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like fact that they'll just... forgive you... four weeks without the car. okay, yup. good night. with accident forgiveness your rates won't go up just because of an accident. switching to allstate is worth it. i thought i was managing my moderate to severe crohn's disease. then i realized something was missing... me. my symptoms were keeping me from being there. so, i talked to my doctor and learned humira is for people who still have symptoms of crohn's disease after trying other medications.
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and the majority of people on humira saw significant symptom relief and many achieved remission in as little as 4 weeks. humira can lower your ability to fight infections, including tuberculosis. serious, sometimes fatal infections and cancers, including lymphoma, have happened; as have blood, liver, and nervous system problems, serious allergic reactions, and new or worsening heart failure. before treatment, get tested for tb. tell your doctor if you've been to areas where certain fungal infections are common, and if you've had tb, hepatitis b, are prone to infections, or have flu-like symptoms or sores. don't start humira if you have an infection. be there for you, and them. ask your gastroenterologist about humira. with humira, remission is possible.
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>> sandra: juan williams was our one lucky guy today. final thoughts? >> it was great. i want to say when people think of charles, think about july 4. it's coming up. charles would have an event on his place on the chesapeake. we would all take a little bit
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of the declaration of independence and read them as if we were founders. the work of an amazing mind. >> sandra: our thoughts are with charles. thank you for joining us. "outnumbered" back on monday. i'll see you at 9:00 on monday. harris? >> harris: fox news alert. the big leak bombshell rocking washington, d.c., as we go "outnumbered overtime." i'm harris faulkner. former security director for the intelligence committee indicted for allegedly lying to the f.b.i. in the leak investigation. james wolf accused of sharing information with reporters about the committee matters including details about the trump campaign adviser carter page. yesterday, the "new york times" revealed the feds had seized years worth of e-mail and phone records related to a times reporter who had a romantic relationship with wolf. wolf denies chairing classify -- denies sharing any

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