tv Shepard Smith Reporting FOX News June 8, 2018 12:00pm-1:00pm PDT
congratulations to you and thank you to congressman mccaul and president trump for getting that done. the good news is, they are not done. the duo will continue to work on legislation to help children with cancer and find out more about it keller foundation.org. >> shepard: bon your quebec, noon on the west coast. 3:00 in charlevoix as we are expected to see president trump as he is expected to meet with leaders. expect awkward moment as the president's tough talk on trade. and his call to readmit russia into the group after putin got booted for taking over crimea. >> russia should be in this meeting. why are we having a meeting without russia being in the meeting? >> shepard: well, because we kicked them out. plus, breaking this afternoon, the special counsel filed brand new obstruction of justice charges against the presidenpresident's former campn chair paul manafort and also against one of manafort's associates. a man prosecutors say is
tied to russian intelligence. let's gets to it. >> breaking news, shepard smith reporting live from the fox news deck. >> shepard: arguing with our allies and giving our enemy love. a live look at the g-7 summit in charlevoix, quebec in canada. president trump is meeting with six fellow world leaders. the president says somebody is missing from the negotiating table, he's put it the russian president vladimir putin. >> but russia should be in the meeting. they should be a part of it you know, whether you like it or not, and it may not be politically correct, but we have a world to run. >> shepard: the g-7 used to be the called the g-8. russia was in there until the russians got kicked out in 2014. that's when the russian president vladimir putin ordered his troops to invade ukraine and take over crimea. president trump made these comments as the special counsel robert mueller is looking into moscow's
mettling in the 2016 presidential campaign and possible ties between russia and members of president trump's campaign. russia doesn't even have a top 10 size economy in the world. moscow has repeatedly denied any wrongdoing. meantime, fears of a possible trade war between the united states and some of its allies are casting a shadow over the annual conference in quebec. g-7 leaders, including the host, the canadian prime minister justin trudeau and the french president emmanuel macron have been critical of the trump administration's policy. macron was all buddies with him weeks ago but no more. now confronting the president's rhetoric. mr. trump put steep tariffs on steel and aluminum imports from canada, the european union and other american allies. president trump will be skipping the climate change portion of the conference ducking out early to avoid it we're told. officially the white house line is it's so he can travel to singapore for a meeting with the north korean dictator kim jong un.
let's get the latest now from our white house correspondent kevin corke who is live in charlevoix in quebec. >> shepard, good afternoon. we will begin with the russia story it was a curious suggestion by the president that the russians be reinvited to join the g-8. this drew some curious eyebrows in some corners in world leaders and other cases some pretty serious side eye. here is more of the president's suggestion earlier today. >> the g 7, which used to be the g-8. they threw rush out. they should let russia come back in because we should have russia at the negotiating table. >> now, most watching don't need the history lesson but for those who do russia was frog marched out of the g-8 for invading ukraine and annexing crimea as you pointed out among other disruptive and destabilizing behaviors. a spokes personal for the brits issuing a statement that reads in part before any conversations can take
place about russia rejoining, it needs to change its approach. the president's arrival here comes amid tensions allies draconian u.s. trade policies will not only hurt workers across the globe it will hit particularly hard workers in the states. get tough talk met with equal force from french president emmanuel macron who tweeted. this the american president may not mind being isolate but neither do we mind signing a six country agreement if need be. now, the president did meet briefly with mr. macron earlier today although the white house tells us they are expected to meet a little bit for more lengthy bilateral conversation. also expected bilateral with justin trudeau, the canadian prime minister. that could happen here pretty quickly, shepard. of course, we will bring you a readout as soon as we get one. for now back to you. >> shepard: kevin, thanks. g-7 protesters promising a day of disruption. rick lesson that you is live on the streets of quebec
city. rick? >> shepard, we're outside the national assembly where police with riot gear have lined up in anticipation of a planned mass protest here. the largest one of the day we're told. it was supposed to start now. we're told that there are -- throw is a small group of demonstrators headed this way, but we haven't seen them yet for the most part. this city has been fairly calm, perhaps in large part because the summit is actually 88 miles away. they scheduled it up there to try to minimize the disruption to the g-7 and the result has been a fairly quiet situation here in quebec city. there was an incident this morning where a group of about 100 protesters blocked a highway that leads to the bay. they faced off with riot police there. they set a couple of couches on fire. they were chanting anti-capitalist slogans. they did square off and there were a couple of arrests. the police eventually dispersed that crowd. >> my goal is to end. maybe it's a big thing for
today. that's why we just tried to block the highway. >> the biggest event we have seen so far was last night we marched with a group of about 800 to 1,000 demonstrators from a nearby park out here to the general assembly. the national assembly building. many of them were clad in black. some of them cover their faces with masks and bandannas. they did set off flares and started small fires. when they reached this location, there were a couple of arrests last night according to police. this was nothing compared to what we saw here in quebec city in 2001 during the summit of the americans. there were 30 to 50,000 protesters who engaged in violent confrontations with police. they broke through security fences. they threw bricks. they smashed windows. millions of dollars of damage and hundreds of arrests in that incident. in fact, some store ownerrers boarded up here in the old city, shep, in quebec in anticipation of a similar event this time around. so far, fortunately, those
boards don't seem to be necessary but we have a couple of days ahead of us. >> shepard: rick leventhal live in quebec city. white house reporter for the associated press ken, good to see you. >> good to see you, shep. >> shepard: on the russia part of this, reaction is in and it's pretty uniformed. chuck schumer one who has given a quote today, says the president's support for inviting russia back to the g-7 just after they meddled in the election to support his campaign will leave millions of americans with serious questions and suspicions. again, that from chuck schumer. and then from the republican ben sasse, this is weak. putin is not our friend. he is not the president's buddy. he is a thug, using soviet style aggression to wage a shadow war against america and our leaders should act like it. does the president -- is he aware of these matters? >> i think he is. the president feels like whenever you have an adversary it's important to talk to them. and i think that's what he was getting at this morning. but, you know, not only will there be members of congress
who disagree with this, but also our allies around the world. and they will say that basically we're probably rewarding bad behavior if we allow russia back into the g-7, what used to be the g-8 without having them change their behavior. >> shepard: since the cold war, we have never taken such a stance as regarded to russia, have we? >> no. this is completely new. you know, we kicked russia out of the g-8 in 2014. and there has just been this view that, you know, they haven't changed what they were doing in ukraine. they have been very aggressive in syria. you know, we had this poisoning case in great britain. so, you know, the allies would say why would you allow them to come back into this group when they clearly have been disruptive around the world. >> shepard: they are widely believed responsible for shooting down commercial airliner that left 298 people dead there is a bit
of disconnect there. the bigger picture concern is that the russians aren't coming back to the g-7. they have already said they don't wanting to. the bigger picture is united states finds itself isolated. practically speaking one against six at this conference. what does that mean for relations? what does that mean practically speaking? >> yeah, i mean, the president and his allies have said that america first doesn't mean america alone. but that theory is going to be tested at this summit. it's possible that we could have, you know, as kevin mentioned, a communique come down that's only signed by six of the seven countries, not by the united states. >> shepard: who cares? >> right. exactly. >> shepard: i mean, who will care about that? what does that change? the concern is down the line when there is a crisis are your allies going to be with you or not? there are a lot of people here in the states concerned about when you isolate yourself, when you, you know, slap on tariffs on
allies under the guise of national security, that when you need help in a crisis down the road, those allies may not support you. >> who is going to the president to ask him to change his ways on this matter? anybody? >> well, have you some republicans are certainly concerned with this. you know, i think there is some advisors who would privately not like, you know, this idea of allowing russia back into the g-7, the g-8. >> shepard: privately, no one wants them back in except maybe dana rohrabacher and it doesn't matter what he thinks. >> that's right. that's right. but, you know, there -- the question is, i mean, i think the president sees this as an important venue to have an open discussion to have all the important countries at the table. and i think that was the point he was making. but there are a lot of people who just say that, you know, we are not there yet. we should not allow russia in. >> shepard: india has a bigger economy. why don't you invite india in there?
all right. it's great to talk to you. thank you. i hope you have a great weekend. >> thanks, shep. >> shepard: breaking within the last hour. have you heard about this in the special counsel robert mueller has handed out new charges in the russia investigation against members of the trump team. including the president's former campaign chairman, who is already facing other criminal charges. we'll break down all of it with a former federal attorney. that's coming up from the fox news deck on this friday afternoon. glad to have you in. ♪ ♪ try new alka-seltzer pm gummies. the only fast, powerful heartburn relief plus melatonin so you can fall asleep quickly. ♪ oh, what a relief it is! but prevagen helps your brain with an ingredient originally discovered... in jellyfish. in clinical trials, prevagen has been shown to improve short-term memory. prevagen. the name to remember.
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>> shepard: world leaders now gathering in quebec, theresa may and others have just sat down. let's listen in case they have something to say. >> shepard: just natural sound in the background there. but, i figured we would give them a chance to say something if they want. these are the leaders of the g-7. the seven largest economies. they come together -- normally just sort of a meet and greet photo op. they usually send out a note on things around this time. normally, under normal circumstances they all, you know, basically speaking from one voice. these are not normal times. here listen.
angela merkel, justin trudeau. >> shepard: some suggesting that the president didn't really want to do this trip. the word was he had been asking his aides yesterday whether he has to. you know, he is not -- he is not one for these big multilateral agreements. he has made it clear through the campaign and otherwise he doesn't like them. doesn't think they are fair to the united states. wants to have more bilateral deals. in other words, person to person, he feels like that's his best negotiating avenue and is he talking in the background. we will try to pump that audio for you.
>>the president giving love to the photographer in the room. >> thank you. >> thank you very much. >> thank you very much. >> we have been told in advance just expect a photo opportunity there the kind of thing they do often and expect the feed to be cut as it was. what a chamber of commerce day it was in charlevoix just spectacularly beautiful it will not be serene in
that room as the differences of opinion on matters of trade are striking, unusual if not unprecedented. but unusual for the united states to be the outlier. but the president says he can make a better deal and he will and he also says he will see what happens. breaking news president trump's former campaign chairman paul manafort facing new charges today in special counsel robert mueller's russia investigation. a grand jury today indicted manafort again and his long time associate constantine on conspiracy to obstruct justice and obstruction of justice for trying to tamper with witnesses in the mueller case against him. prosecutors say manafort's associate has ties to russian intelligence. we learned earlier this week that two witnesses claimed paul manafort and his associate repeatedly contacted them through encrypted messaging apps to try to influence their testimony. one witness says he felt president trump's campaign
chairman was trying to get him to commit perjury. a spokesman for paul manafort says the team is reviewing the charges right now. manafort facing a laundry list of other charges. is he accused of funneling payment through foreign companies and bank accounts as part of political work for the former pro-russian president of ukraine. manafort has pleaded not guilty. let's turn to the former -- federal attorney emily compagno. good to see you. >> thanks for having me back on, shep. >> shepard: what do we know these new charges what do they amount to and what can they mean? >> they can mean a great deal. it's extremely serious that the charges themselves allegation of obstruction of justice and conspiracy of obstruction of justice because it means when the underlying case goes before the court, and the judge is hearing on the prosecution's side that these guys weren't playing ball. not only weren't they playing ball, they were also seeking to obstruct the investigation itself. note, too the time allegations of these
obstructions attempts were after february. so it's after the superseding indictment came through. remember that mueller more than doubled the original amount of charges against manafort in february so here, again, these two charges, this is icing on the cake and it did not bode well for manafort here. >> shepard: are they trying to get him to turn state's evidence in this case? >> they might be. and i will note as well for viewers the fact that they have now identified person a so the business associate that you named just a moment ago, that's for the first time the revelation of who, in fact, person a was. so, by including him as well, that steps further they might be bringing that pressure on him. remember that the trial was delayed two weeks now to july 24th. this is an extreme pressure and heat that they are now bringing and prosecutors still argue by the way that manafort is being uncooperative with their not only investigation but with them in general. >> shepard: as they continue to put new charges against them you, and as they requested that he be locked up while he awaits two other
trials. it appears that there is a lot of pressure from the mueller team. we can't say definitively that they are trying to get him to flip. but most legal analysts say that's the thing that makes the most sense. >> absolutely. and that would -- that is what the strategy would be for any high profile target that we are seeing the charges mounting against that potentially sitting on a gold mine. right? we have seen that as well with associates surrounding him. so it definitely, strategically, the prosecutors would be fools not to be attempting that. who knows what's going on behind the scenes in terms of what we have, at least, know now. he is absolutely unbending. but, certainly, that would be a high priority for prosecutors and investigators here. >> shepard: emily compagno, thank you, appreciate it? >> thank you. >> shepard: ahead, the goodbye letter from the columnist and fox news channel contributor charles krauthammer. his words after doctors told him he only has weeks to live. and, remembering anthony bourdain, the celebrity chef and tv star found dead today alone in a hotel.
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>> shepard: sad news to share with you from our own fox news family charles krauthammer, who has graced your homes and this channel for years, revealing today in a letter that he is in a losing battle with cancer. charles penned a letter to his friends and colleagues, quoting here: i have been uncharacteristically silent these past 10 months. i had thought that silence would soon be coming 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 cancerous tumor in my
abdomen. that operation was thought to have been a success. but it caused a cascade of secondary complications, which i have been fighting in hospital ever since. it was a long and hard fight with many setbacks. but i would steadily if slowly overcoming each obstacle along the way and gradually making my way back to health. however, recent tests have revealed that the cancer has returned. there was no sign of it as recently as a month ago, which means it is aggressive and spreading rapidly. my doctors tell me their best estimate is that i have only a few weeks left to live. this is the final verdict. my fight is over. i wish to thank my doctors and caregivers whose efforts have been magnificent, my dear friends who have given me a lifetime of memories and whose support has sustained me through these difficult months. and all my partners at "the washington post," fox news, and crown publishing. lastly, i thank my
colleagues, my readers, and my viewers who have made my career possible and given consequence to my life's work. i believe that the pursuit of truth and right ideas through honest debate and rigorous argument is a noble undertaking. i am grateful to have played a small role in the conversations that have helped guide this extraordinary nation's destiny. i have this -- i leave this life with no regrets. it was a wonderful life full and complete with the great loves and great endeavors that make it worth living. i am sad to leave but i leave with the knowledge that i lived life that i intended. our friend mike emanuel has known charles for two decades and covering politics in washington. mike, mighty tough. >> shep, so many of us have been praying for charles and hoping for his return. even though his diagnosis is upsetting, charles says he has no regrets. it's been a wonderful life. and that is charles
krauthammer. >> i never in all the years i knew charles ever heard him express any sense of pity, why me. 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 great consequence. >> it has been a joy over the years seeing charles at washington nationals baseball game. he isn't just a fan. it's like an addiction for him and he admits it charles had a fun moment when politics and baseball collided at the congressional baseball game. >> let me just say i had been watching the game and there is a hell of a lot of stealing going on down there. i don't want to cast aspersions but i would keep my eye on them. >> who is stealing the democrats or republicans? >> equal opportunity stealing and we got catchers who are somewhat super
anuated if i can be fine. >> charles' sense of humor, shep. >> shepard: his professional life not strictly politics. far from it, really. >> you are absolutely right. charles is a medical doctor. he joked about that, too. on tv. >> number one, i'm a psychiatrist in remission. [laughter] >> doing very well. i haven't had a relapse in 25 years. >> fox news chairman rupert murdoch saluted him saying charles has been a profound source of personal and intellectual inspiration for all of us at fox news. also principled stand issues on our time has been guiding star in often turbulent world a world that has too many superficial thinkers vulnerable to the ebb and flow of fashion. and a world that unfortunately only has one charles krauthammer. his words, ideas, dignity and integrity will resonate in our society and within me for many many years to come. much love to charles and his family. shep? >> shepard: from all of us. mike, thank you. the celebrity chef and world traveler anthony bourdain has died.
cnn released a statement calling his death a suicide. the network reports bourdain was found dead in a hotel room in france where he was filming for his series parts unknown on cnn. a statement reads in part: anthony bourdain's love of great adventure, new friends, fine food and drink, and the remarkable stories of the world made him a unique story teller. his talents never ceased to amaze us and we will miss him very much. anthony bourdain was 61. his death comes just three days after the fashion icon kate spade killed herself in her home in new york city. her husband said she struggled with depression and anxiety for years. laura ingle looking into that part of this. laura? >> hi, shep, well, it's been a tragic and shocking week with both of these stories. anthony bourdain as you mentioned was busy working in france but he was also fairly active on twitter. we have been looking at his feed. he was posting songs, he even posted a video of him,
his producer and his girlfriend laughing and dancing, having a good time there have been no reports of a note left behind here or of any circumstances that may have led him to take his own life. now bourdain's close friend and fellow chef found him unresponsive in his hotel room today. just tweeted the following. anthony was my best friend an exceptional human being. so inspiring and generous. one of the great story tellers who connected with so many. i pray he is at peace from the bottom of my heart. my love and prayers are also with his family, friends, and loved ones. bourdain leaves behind an 11-year-old daughter. he was married twice and was most recently dating the italian actress asia argento first women to come forward to accuse harvey weinstein of sexual assault. strong support with his girlfriend's allegations. and today tweeted this. anthony gave all himself in everything he did. his brilliant fearless spirit touched and inspired
many. his generosity knew no bounds. he was my love, my rock, my protector. i'm beyond devastated. my thoughts are with his family. i would ask that you respect their privacy and mine. bourdain, shep, had been open about his past problems with drugs and alcohol but there is no word if any of that played any role in this today. >> shepard: new statistics are showing there is a striking and concerning rise in suicides in this country. >> indeed. you know, we just got this report this week. the centers for disease control reports suicides are up nearly 30% between 1999 and 2016, making suicide the 10th leading cause of death in the united states. nearly 123 people commit suicide in the united states every sing dwell day. you can learn about the warning signs of suicide and help those at risk by calling the national suicide prevention lifeline we have had this number up all week 21-800-273-talk. speak up.
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>> i'm lea gabrielle with the fox report now. scientists say there is no way of knowing how much longer a volcano on hawaii's big island will keep spewing lava. mount kilauea has been erupt for a month covering neighborhoods with molten rock and destroying hundreds of homes. meantime storm someone's trampoline in florida. >> oh my gosh. >> it happened -- >> oh my god. no! >> it happened near orlando. severe thunderstorms brought hail and powerful winds to central florida. there haven't been reports of tornadoes. and crews rescuing people in oklahoma city after flash
flooding submerged cars and stranded drivers. forecasts say more than 4 inches of rain fell in 90 minutes. no reports of anyone hurt. firefighters say they had to rescue nearly two dozen people. the news continues with shepard smith right after this. ♪ ) mike: i've tried lots of things for my joint pain. now? watch me. ( ♪ ) joni: think i'd give up showing these guys how it's done? please. real people with active psoriatic arthritis are changing the way they fight it. they're moving forward with cosentyx. it's a different kind of targeted biologic. it's proven to help people find less joint pain and clearer skin. don't use if you are allergic to cosentyx. before starting cosentyx you should be checked for tuberculosis. an increased risk of infections and lowered ability to fight them may occur. tell your doctor if you have an infection or symptoms of an infection. or if you have received a vaccine, or plan to. if you have inflammatory bowel disease tell your doctor if symptoms develop or worsen.
♪ >> shepard: the justice department seize ago journalist phone and email records as part of an investigation into classified leaks. about the first such instance we know of under president trump and it again raises the issue of national security versus the first amendment the journalist is ali watkins. she a reporter for the "new york times" newspaper. for years, she dated james wolfe. he's a former aide to the senate intelligence committee. and, yesterday, the feds arrested him for lying to the fbi about his contacts with reporters, including watkins. her attorney says it's always disconcerting when the feds seize a journalist's phone records and on whether it was necessary, the lawyer says that depends on how this
plays out. remember now, president trump's defense department has promised to crack down on leaks here is what the president had to say before heading to canada. >> very interesting that they caught a leaker and a very important very important leaker. so it's very interesting. i'm getting information on it now. it happened last night. 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. >> shepard: important to note here, this happened quite frequently under president obama. in fact, the "new york times" notes president obama's justice department prosecuted more leak cases than all previous administrations combined. and now the crackdown continues. turn to a.b. stoddard, associate editor and columnist at real clear politics. what's your take on this? >> well, shep, free press
advocates have fought for decades to get this clarified with some kind of federal shield law. journalists do not have some kind of protective privilege. and they, like any other citizen, can be subject to these kind of searches of their personal communications in an investigation. there are some rules the justice department is supposed to follow in terms of negotiating with the journalist before they seize their communications, negotiating and perhaps about the scope. this wasn't the case in this situation. long-time reporter, correspondent at fox news james roseann rosen was named aa possible co-conspirator by the obama administration when eric holder signed off -- citing that as a reason for a search warrant. so, while journalists like to believe that it is their first amendment right to protect their sources and their information gathered in their reporting, they are not protected any more than any other citizen. and that's what happened in
this very dramatic case involving someone, the leaker being someone who is guarding this information in this position for 29 years knew the rules better than anybody, shep. >> shepard: the a.p. has issued a statement saying the associated press opposes any government overreach that jeopardizing the ability of journalists to freely and safely do their jobs and undermines the vital distinction between the government and the press. also from the department of justice, the attorney general has stated that investigations and prosecutions of unauthorized disclosure of controlled information are a priority of the justice department. the allegations in this indictment are doublely troubling as the false statements concern the unauthorized disclosure of sensitive and confidential information. the president seemed excited about it. >> well, look, they made it no secret that they have made this a priority and at this for months. they are taking the precedence set by the obama administration, as you
cited. going after in the espionage act leaks more than any other administration combined, setting this precedent for the trump administration, which is going to be aggressive in its conduct against leaks and i think we can expect more of this. you are not supposed to be divulging classified and top secret information and that's exactly what james wolfe did. and as much as this is a murky area where we depend on a free press as a corner stone of democracy to tell the government what the government is doing is really going to be hard to say that the "new york times" reporter here is in the right and the justice department is not. >> shepard: a.b. stoddard. thank you. >> thanks, shep. >> shepard: the trump administration wants to release an american that is suspected of fighting for isis. officials want to dump him in syria. but, rights activists say if they do that the man will certainly end up dead. it is a fascinating story with major legal implications and it's next. ♪ ♪
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>> shepard: tension over trade rising between the united states and some of our allies as president trump arrives in canada for the g-7 summit. this comes just about a week after the trump administration imposed tariffs on steel and aluminum imports from mexico, canada and the european union all three have already retaliated by announcing their own taxes on u.s. goods ranging from pork to motorcycles. white house top economic advisor larry kudlow compared the situation this week to a family quarrel that can be worked out but if that doesn't happen critics of president trump's trade policies warn that americans could end up bearing the brunt of all of this. christina from the fox business network is here. what are we learning about the impact of these u.s. tariffs? >> well, when you think 25% on steel and 10% on aluminum, a lot of companies in the united states buy their steel from overseas.
you see that increase, they are going to have to pass those costs on to consumers that means higher prices for you and i. not right now that we will see it but in the future. we estimate at fox news the cost would roughly would be about $9 million to american companies if you look at the 2018 -- if you assume that the 2018 imports coming into the country will be at the same levels as 2017. definitely a higher cost. and it's already expected that that is going to be passed on to consumers. i know that wilbur ross, the commerce secretary, he held up a can of campbell's soup it's only going to be minimal increase of 6 cents. that's not true. it's go going to climb higher than that. >> shepard: aluminum and steel what does this mean for cars. >> car manufacturer also see higher prices they need steel for production. for example, toyota, the northern american cio said in dallas to a dallas newspaper that he believes the price of toyota cars will go up at least between
130 all the way to $400 u.s. and that doesn't sound like a lot. but when you think interest rates are climbing up next week. >> shepard: yeah. >> that means loans will be more expensive and mortgages so that $400 is going to add up. that's going to be the ongoing story with a lot of companies across the united states. >> shepard: a story that's not yet written, christinena, thank you. >> you are welcome. >> shepard: very unusual case playing out right now fighting for the islamic state. at the heart of all of it, question over what rights americans have when they get suspected of fighting for the enemy. specifically for isis. we do not know much about this american except that he is going by john doe for the moment and for the past nine months the united states military has been holding him in custody in iraq without any charges. now the trump administration is looking to release him and return him to syria. the american civil liberties union, which is representing the guy has called that a death warrant.
our national security correspondent jennifer griffin with the news from the pentagon. jennifer? >> shepard, you don't usually have the aclu, american civil liberties union, petitioning the u.s. military to keep an american citizen imprisoned, but, in this unusual case, involving a u.s. citizen, it did. known in the filing before u.s. district court as john doe, as you mentioned, this american was picked up on the battlefield by a u.s.-backed militia in syria and detained as an enemy combatant in iraq since last september. the u.s. military had hoped to transfer him to a country with a, quote, strong and sovereign interest. that request was denied by a u.s. federal judge. it's not clear whether the military wanted to transfer the alleged american isis fighter to the u.s. for prosecution, to guantanamo bay, or to a third country. their request was essentially denied and just this week the justice department informed the court the defense department planned to release this american in syria within 72 hours. that's when the aclu again stepped in, arguing for a
temporary restraining order, quote: what the government is offering our client is no release, it's a deaf warrant. disgraceful way to treat an american citizen. now our fight for our client's rite for due process has become a fight for his right to life. today in court the government argued agreed not to release a prisoner until a hearing on june 20th. shep. >> shepard: jennifer, what else are we learning from the pentagon on. this mark mitchell the pentagon's deputy assistant secretary of defense for special operations informed the court this week that the defense secretary had authorized the american prisoner's release in the same area where he was detained in syria and would notify the local syrian defense forces that the u.s. is not seeking his detention and that he should be allowed safe passage. quote, prisoner john doe, quote, will be given $4,210 in cash, the same amount that he had in his possession when he was captured. he will also be provided a
new cellular phone in its original field packaging which he can activate. he will be provided food and water. the aclu says this is a death sentence, a fascinating case of americans detained overseason the battlefield and what to do with then them, shep. >> shepard: jennifer, thank you. a police department in the state of arizona putting half a dozen officers on leave after not one but two videos showing violent arrests. ahead what both the police department and the man in this video have to say. [shouting] more pills right no. only aleve has the strength to stop tough pain for up to 12 hours with just one pill. aleve. all day strong.
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officers arresting a teenage robbery suspect. that teen later charged with aggravated assault with a deadly weapon. the mesa police department previously put four other officers on leave after this incident here. surveillance video shows officers punching a man in the head while he stands against a wall. police say this man was confrontational. alicia acuna live from our rockie mountain newsroom. >> the last incident you referenced robert johnson keeps replaying that night may 23rd over and over again in his head. >> i'm going to stand you up. are you going to be cool? [shouting] >> mesa p.d. responding to a call from a woman who said her exboy friend was trying to break into her apartment. johnson was with that ex, and four officers detained both men. the police report says johnson was being, quote, verbally defiant and confrontational. he was unarmed but charged with disorderly conduct.
in a news conference, johnson, along with his attorney and pastor said any use of force in this instance was unreasonable. >> i'm a family man. i'm a good-fearing person. i just want things to be -- i want mesa to be held accountable for what they have done, [inaudible] everything that was going on at the time. >> mesa police are also conducting an internal investigation on another separate incident from last month. two officers on administrative leave for their use of force on a 15-year-old suspected of armed robbery. >> whirl are the guns at? where is the gun. >> i don't have no gun. no gun. >> where's the gun? >> no gun. no gun. no gun. >> we saw you in the video with the gun. >> no gun. >> where's the gun?
>> where is the gun. >> that teen did not have a gun on him, according to police, but one was found later in a backpack. he has been charged with armed robbery and aggravated assault. so we have six officers from one department on leave for use of force investigations. the mesa police chief is planning to hold a news conference to address both situations coming up in the next hour. shep? >> shepard: alyssa acuna, thank you. top of the hour headlines just moments away. ♪ ♪ try new alka-seltzer pm gummies. the only fast, powerful heartburn relief plus melatonin so you can fall asleep quickly. ♪ oh, what a relief it is! red lobster's lobster & shrimp hesummerfest is back!h.
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>> shepard: if you want to smoke pot or otherwise ingest thc just for the fun of it, the feds may remove a barrier for you. more two dozen states have legalized marijuana either for medical or recreational use. now some lawmakers are working on a proposal to give states the right to determine for themselves how to enforce marijuana laws. some federal rules would remain under the proposal but largely the feds will get out of the way. and today told the president told reporters that he will
most likely end up supporting it. should news break out, we'll break in because breaking news changes everything on fox news channel. hope you have a fantastic spring weekend. "your world" with cavuto starts right now. ♪ [shouting] >> burn, baby, burn. burn, baby, burn. >> neil: forget the protest outside is the real battle about to go down inside. welcome, everybody, i'm neil cavuto and so many summits so little time. annual hour from now the president is set to sit down with canadian prime minister justin trudy at the g-7 summit. they looked happier earlier for the so-called group photo. not so sure how they will be feeling a bit when they're just one-on-one alone. we're all over it all of this with kevin corke in quebec city where all of this is going down and rick leventhal on the protests now heating up. we begin with kevin. kevin, what does it look like in there. >> neil, very interesting. i'm glad you mentioned that becae