tv Your World With Neil Cavuto FOX News June 15, 2018 1:00pm-2:00pm PDT
reads "here lies what was more tall of stephen hawking" 1942 to 2018. i'm trace gallagher for shepard smith. "your world" with neil cavuto is right now. >> neil: thank you very much, trace. i'm neil cavuto. this is "your world." man, oh, man, they say this president does not conduct formal press conferences. what do you call this? >> were comey's actions unfair to hillary? >> no. i think james comey was unfair to the people of this country. his investigation has been totally discredited. you're asking me about peter strzok being fired? i'm amazed that peter strzok is still at the fbi. >> are you worried that michael cohen might flip? >> i did nothing wrong. do you mind if i talk? >> he has spoken so passionately
about the circumstances that led to otto warmbier's death. in the same breath, you're distending kim jong-un's human rights records. how can you do that? because i don't want to see a nuclear weapon destroy you and your family. >> neil: that went well. we were doing some rough math here. the average formal press conference, let's say barack obama's average formal press conference, do you mean how many questions he got to? about 8 to 10. you know how many in this hour long skit between "fox and friends" and more? try about 40 questions. peter doocy was among those doing the asking. peter, that was wild. >> it was, neil. nobody knew in the president was serious first thing this morning when his twitter feed popped up with this message. wow, "fox and friends" is on the front lawn of the white house. maybe i'll have to take an
unannounced trip down to see them. well, that got the entire press corps interested and set up to get video of him wherever he might be coming from. you just saw he did make the trip and he had a lot to say including about some surprising weekend plans. >> well, i'm going to speak to people in north korea and speak to my people over in north korea and a lot of things happening. i'll tell you this, we now have a very good relationship with north korea. when i came into this job, it looked like war. you remember the sit-down with barack obama. >> i asked the president about ongoing court cases with people that were on the trump team. he says he doesn't think barack obama's lawyer would be raided like his lawyer. and the president said he feels bad for michael flynn and he feels bad for the former campaign chairman, paul manafort he. that was a little while before manafort was sent to jail today.
>> i feel -- i tell you, i feel badly about them. they went back 12 years to get things they did 12 years ago. paul manafort he worked for me for a very short period of time. he worked for ronald reagan, john dole, john mccain or his firm did. he worked for me for 49 days. >> i also had a chance to ask president trump during this impromptu news conference about the fox news report that the deputy attorney general rod rosenstein has been threatening to investigate the congressional investigators because they haven't produced the documents fast enough. the president said he hopes that's not the case. >> so whether you subscribe to the belief that the president has to have a formal news conference, this wasn't that. it was a tit for tat that a lot of people don't like. the only president that we can
think of that fielded as many questions in any setting, john f. kennedy. i think he was awhile ago. let's get the read from democratic strategist danielle brockland and madison and franchesca chambers that was among those reporters with the obnoxious questions. so we'll go to you first, franchesca. how did that whole thing go? >> well, like peter said, it was a little bit unreal after the president sent that tweet this morning. some of the reporters that were in the building rushed outside and set up for the president. other reporters that were not at the white house couldn't make it here in time or were kept outside. once he moved to the lawn, the secret service had to shut the area down. one of the questions i asked, you played already. i asked about whether peter strzok should be fired. the president said he should be fired. he beliefs everyone involved with this should have been fired already. he made more direct comments on
that subject than before. i also about the timetable for kim jong-un to denuclearize. the president left that open-ended of what that would be before he put additional sanctions. the president has not made a decision yet. >> much has been made this this president has an on again and mostly off again relationship with the press and he doesn't make himself available. whether you like him or not, he does make himself available. he talks to the reporter goes to marine one. what do you think of the way he deals with the press? >> politics is like dating. people are looking for something real. when it comes to donald trump and the unanticipated press run-ins, people love it. we feel it's very authentic. there's a genuineness about president trump. this is the strategy that we use and the way he handles things in
the 2016 election. it was unconventional. people love it it and clearly successful. it's working and he should continue do it. it's a new type of access for the president to the easy. >> neil: it never heard it compared to dating. danielle what do you make of it? >> it's historic. i look back to f.d.r. the idea that a president has always had a love hate relationship with the media, they use it as a sword and a shield although this president has gone to the media no other president has. in 1933, 34, there was messages that the president wanted to get out obviously to re-assure americans during the definite cult years, the war years. but this is brilliant in a way. it's how they say it and how long they want to say it for. >> neil: i don't think there was much filter going on there.
but franchesca, i'm wondering to the specifics of what the president says particularly about the i.g. report and saying it exonerates him. that got the most controversial response among questioners there. but this feeling that he has that it does. he has little to worry about now because at the very least, the fbi investigators, the kangaroo court, they have a bias and hate him and it was exposed to the world and he says exonerated. >> that was absolutely at the top of the list of the questions because the question said it exonerated him. the i.g. report didn't deal with whether the president or his campaign had colluded with the russians. just talked about the people working on the mueller investigation or working with the fbi. but i did want to speak to something the last guest said, whether this is historic or not. what was difference about this interaction is we have never seen the president or president trump come out to the north lawn
to take questions from reporters after doing an interview like that. what americans have seen in the past, it's been in the oval office or the south lawn which is where marine one takes off. we're usually invited by the press office with the idea that he could stop and take questions. what was so unique this morning, the president was watching fox news and wanted to come outside. reporters came out -- >> i see what is going on. so you warmly invited yourselves. that's what happened. >> thank you for the opportunity for us to ask him for questions today. >> neil: i admire it. >> the president took a lot of questions when he was in singapore. this is the first time a news conference or a gaggle opportunity in awhile to ask him questions about other topics like the fbi investigation. >> neil: madison, you think he
should do it again? >> yeah. he's done things like this before, going back to the campaign. it worse for him. we love it. the people love it across the country because they feel they're hearing real responses. doesn't feel like a planned premeditated news conference or statement that people don't care about. he's giving what he thinks and feels and i like his responses. it's what we want to hear. i want more of it. >> neil: danielle, would you want to see more of it? the president is a personal favorite of yours, your thoughts. >> i think more discussions and more communication with the media is a good thing. certainly some of the people heard what the president had to say on the north lawn and were horrified, especially as it related to human rights. but keep it up. >> neil: i've been covering presidents for 20 years. i haven't seen this since millard philmore. a little joke. the president was also getting peppered with questions about a trade war that escalated today.
he wanted to slap 25% tariffs on $50 billion of chinese goods. guess what the chinese did? fines on $50 billion of american good. the markets must have been crunching the numbers and thinking because that at our worse level we were down at 300 points. they were thinking it's not going to happen. it's still slated to happen. but for now they're not too worried. when we come back, a look at what the president was talking ant when it came to certain power players that are making it clear that they hated him back then and now we want to hear from them right now like that guy. i want you to meet a very powerful u.s. congressman that says i'm going to drag this guy's fanny in to talk to me. if it takes a subpoena to do it, i'm going to do it. you're watching "your world." ♪ i thought i was managing my
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>> neil: all right. you probably heard the peter strzok more than you cared for but he didn't like donald trump. he really hated him. feared that he might become president and might manipulate a lot of stuff to make sure he did. that part we don't know. this much we do. a lot of powerful figures want to talk to the guy, including one that has the power to issue a subpoena. take a look. what do you want to find out from mr. strzok? >> first of all, we have thousands of texts, conversations between he and low is a page that raise huge questions about the meaning of those texts. for example, he says to lisa page, we're not going let that happen with regard -- we're going to stop it with regards to the election of donald trump as president of the united states. who is we? that's a big question. does that relate to the
so-called insurance policy that he references in another text? there's a ton of information that we need from mr. strzok. we've been requesting him from the department for some time now. if he's not produced, we're prepared to issue a subpoena in short order. >> neil: we'll see what happens with that. let's get the read on this with did williams, attorney. it's interesting because while i did get a chance to look at this thing, what is fascinating in the report are all the other people that had bad things to say about donald trump who, you know, were not named peter strzok or lisa page. all of these individuals that were lamenting the fact that donald trump seemed to be making progress. there was one official that say trump voters are all poor to middle class, uneducated, lazy. i can't repeat that last word, this is a family show. what did you make of that? >> it's interesting.
this is not one of the finest hour of the fbi and some of their individuals. the i.g. report found that peter strzok and lisa page, who they were alleged to have had a relationship were directly involved in trying to counter act trump as being the president of the united states. but the i.g. says they looked into the investigation further and found nothing else. now, as we just led in, congress is talking about apping paul strzok. yeah, they can do that. strzok has some things to do, try to quash his subpoena or go before the committee and take the fifth amendment. >> neil: here's what i don't understand. i'm always trying to understand the context in which crazy things are said. so i'm trying to think, at what point and what would be the conte
context of lazy pos or all poor to middle class uneducated voters? under what context am i to assume this person would be an unbiased arbiter of judging all things donald trump? >> you wouldn't. it's rather juvenile for fbi agents and officials to act the way comey acts, james comey, who was in charge of the fbi as well as strzok on a them. they made these statements because they never thought it was going to come to fruition. now it is out there and they're having to defend their actions. >> neil: so i have a series of rapid fire dumb questions i want to ask you. >> sure. >> neil: one, should the president even bother testifying now even if under great duress to the bob mueller committee? >> should i use the world hell no? trump is his worth enemy.
he was all over the page this morning. he could not stand up under cross examination or direct examination by mueller and his experts. >> neil: so not a good idea. >> absolutely not. >> neil: the other is the recommendations by rudy guliani is that he should suspend the investigation as things stand know, that mueller is a sinking ship and all the investigators around him are bias. what do you think? >> rudy guliani is dreaming. that will never happen. rudy guliani is playing to the public as trump is also playing to the public. because they know that mueller probably will not indict. he will write up a report, it will go to congress. if it's a republican congress, it will probably sit on some desk and gather dust. the worth thing trump could happen is the mid-term elections, if the democrats get in and then all of a sudden they're looking at impeachment. >> neil: the other issue is the
timing of this. if you're bob mueller, you've been embarrassed. there's people you counted on before and investigations, comey and others. you're going to go longer now because you have to make sure everything is copacetic. >> you're right. >> neil: really? i just made that up. >> you did a good job. i must say. this is a very dangerous period. remember, the i.g. looking into the clinton administration and the e-mails and the fbi, that was all administrative. mueller is doing a criminal investigation. one of the things -- every lawyer is concerned about, every time trump opens his mouth, a credible lawyer would be saying shut up, shut up. you can only make it worse for you serve. >> neil: i want to quote you on that, shut up, shut up. good talking to you.
>> thank you. >> neil: he has an uncanny read of complicated issues. sitting down, a crazy market day. an 84 point loss. not bad. if ye thinking the trade and war has come and gone, this guys think it might not materialize. apparently nobody is talking to the farmers. big difference between talking to them and the manufacturers and consumers. they're the ones fuming. we'll explore after this. it's just a burst pipe, i could fix it. (laugh) no. with claim rateguard your rates won't go up just beacuase of a claim. i totally could've... (wife) nope! switching to allstate is worth it.
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of upping the trade ante. democrats in areas that they feel industry has been harmed, it's a big deal to them. so it's an upside-down world. let's get the read from pat toomey what he makes of this. it is weird. i don't know where you stand on this. many of your colleagues, senator, are worried this is going to backfire. markets were as well. are you? >> oh, yeah. i'm very worried. i think we're heading down a bad path. i have not discovered a republican colleague in the senate that thinks it's a good idea to be imposing these tariffs all over the place. i think we should distinguish between the challenges that china poses and the ordinary commerce that occurs between
canada and the e.u. they're bad for our economy and could lead to a problematic cycle. now the nature of how we're pursuing this with china is worrisome as well. >> neil: there's many of your republican colleagues that have said this should be written off by the senate, first. congress should weigh-in on this. the president is not keen on that. bob corker and others are. where do you stand on that? >> bob corker and i introduced the amendment that would have given congress the final say on the imposition of the tariffs that are justified on national security grounds. they're called the 232 tariffs. i think they've been misused by the administration. >> and the tariffs on canada used on those grounds for aluminum and related products, you feel like they were pushed for the wrong reasons? >> absolutely. it's broader than just canada. >> i understand.
>> in my view it's the case that we have a modest trade surplus in the steel that we trade with canada. that is not a threat to american national security. it's ridiculous to make that allegation. so it's a misuse of what is intended to be a tool in the event of a threat to national security. >> neil: has the president talk to you about this, senator? >> yeah. >> neil: you and him were on the same page about a lot of things. >> not on trade but other things. when i disagree, i let the president spoke. he called me from singapore. he disagrees with my position, no question. but i think he's mistaken. these are the wrong tools and applied to the wrong goals. so the president's focus is to eliminate trade deficits. i don't believe the trade deficit is nearly as problematic as the president thinks. in fact in some cases, he's imposing it where there is no trade deficit like with canada. it's a bad idea, neil.
>> neil: so when you say that to the president, he always like to say, i believe in free trade as well. these countries don't practice it. he mentioned canada, the tariffs that they impose on dairy products. we run a surplus with canada. he says the same about these other countries. he's brought to life the fact that one after the other they don't play fair, particularly the chinese. so how do you respond to a country that does that? presumably the chinese, year in and year out, and we respond in the same way. >> so there's difference -- there's distinctions that we have to make. for instance, it's true that canada imposes tariffs on our dairy products. but we have a trade surplus with canada. i'm in favor of getting rid of
tariffs or subsidies. we engage in that. but i don't think the best way to do that is through a -- this tariff war. in fact, it's not clear to me that that is the goal of the trump administration. it seems they want to bring an end to nafta. nafta leaves us with a free trade zone throughout north america. there's small exceptions. the goal is not truly free trade. with china, it's a different story. the technology transfer, intellectual property, we have to rerespond to that. >> neil: thanks, senator. >> good to see you. >> neil: nancy pelosi is nasty with the administration but not for an issue you might think. stick around for this. for our customers. it's how we earned your trust. until... we lost it.
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to this country? he's an anti immigrant, anti-illegal? that obviously would be a surprise to a lot of folks to keep track of the stats, including washington examiner. susan, what did you make of that? >> i think it's getting close to an election. that's what i think about it. this is an issue where democrats feel they have a winning cause here, to just push for legalizing the dreamers and ending the family separations at the border. doesn't look good. it's bad optics for the republicans and they know it. so they're going to hang on to their position and try to not give in anywhere. when i say give in, doing what typically happens which is exchange something for what they want. so provide a pathway to citizenship for the dreamers, perhaps an exchange for border security. they're refusing to yield on that. i don't nancy pelosi -- >> neil: refusing to yield on what? the stronger border security, the wall, anything like that?
is that where the deal falls apart? >> what they're doing, they're taking a stronger stance, neil, by saying that they want to issue of dreamers and a pathway to citizenship to be approved on its own, separated out from all the other issues that surround the immigration problems. >> neil: they can't do that, the two sides can't do it. here you have two different measures that would come up next week, a moderate plan, a conservative plan, but they are a means to an end and they would address both sides grievances. they would be addressed there. >> they would completely address them. but there's things in there that democrats don't want to yield on like chain migration, ending the family additions that come with some of the people that would be legalized. and the visa lottery system. other changes that they don't want. importantly for democrats, the
optics of saying yes to a border wall is something that i think you'll see them absolutely draw the line on. because of course you know it was a huge campaign promise by the president. democrats do not want to hand him a victory on that. they resisted all along. of course, these secondary issues that nobody is talking about, primarily the chain migration or however you'd like to call it, they don't want to yield on that. i suspect they won't. i don't anticipate that they'll give in and agree to vote for either of these bills if they make it to the floor next week. >> the idea of processing families and separating them isn't something new to donald trump. it's happened in the past. how did they get on the losing end of that argument? >> what happened before, we don't want to separate them and we can't hold the kids here based on the court rulings that are decades old. so we're releasing parents and children on what they call the catch and release. we let them go and they hopefully run for their immigration hearings. what is happening, a lot of them are not returning.
so we have a situation where people are flooding this borders, getting in and not going back. republicans are saying we're going to stop this and hold on to the parents but we can't keep the kids here under the law. that's how they're getting separated and that's the republicans choice to do that in this manner. they're trying to solve a larger issue. by the way, both bills that may be considered next week address this issue completely. that's another opportunity to rectify it. >> neil: thank you very much. i have a better idea. good seeing you. have a great weekend. >> thanks. >> neil: we need to deal with these problems. we've got the original one here. i was so ready to ask really tough obnoxious questions that said no, neil, he's hear. lou ferrigno will be here. i'm going to rip up my nasty questions. more after this. her salon was booked for weeks, until her laptop crashed this morning. having it problems? ask a business advisor how to get on demand tech support
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>> neil: you know, this new hulk can't compare to the old hulk. i'm not saying that because lou ferrigno is here in the flesh or he wrote the script i'm reading. i'm telling you that is the original hulk. lou, very good to see you. >> thank you. good to be here. >> life is good. you look great. >> thank you. i'm here doing the eternal comic con with william shatner. i thought it would be great to come see you in person and have a chat with you, have a good time. new york city is the best. >> neil: yeah. you were the first big and bigger than life real action comic hero. think about it. you've seen everything that has happened since then. you over go whoa? >> yeah, when i think about the hulk series, they had three different tv stations. back then, captain america, spiderman. the hulk, when i did that series, it was like a pioneer. that's why you see these fine actors doing all of these
megafilms. >> neil: but you were the real mccoy. they didn't have all the computer stuff with you. >> yeah. i'm the only guy without the costume showing muscles for real. >> neil: is that as big as mark ruffalo who plays the hulk now? >> yeah, he's a good actor. >> neil: he is great. >> bill bixby was my favorite. >> neil: he's a class act, as are you. do you pay attention to these movies that have come out featuring bigger than life comic stars, one after another? i can't keep track. my kids can. >> yeah, i miss the old films. sometimes like -- every episode, there was a message. but now, guys jumping off planes, shooting with two guns.
i mean, what are we looking at? >> neil: 30, 40 years too soon. you were ahead of this wave. >> yeah. it's the way -- evolution. >> neil: yeah, a lot of these guys are getting $20 million a picture. >> i know. >> neil: i don't want to get you angry. >> i'm happy. i'm doing my own thing. i mentioned to you called "pumped." like the celebrity apprentice of finance and body building. people bring their brand to the show. it's on discovery, life channel. it's about people that have disabilities. they want to bring it to the show, makes them feel better than they are. like entrepreneurs. it's hard for them. >> neil: i think it's a good idea. you mentioned that apprentice-type motif. you and the president are quite close. you're on his fitness council. >> yes. i went there a week ago. we're coming up a plan.
we had a great group of people. i want to make america healthy. >> neil: you go a ways back, even during the campaign, one of the few celebrities saying yeah, i like the good, would with a good president. a lot of -- >> he has his problems. i focus on making america healthy. i'm not a political guy. as a president, respect him. i people think it's easy. you have to sit in that chair. respect our president. you have obama, our past leader. respect him. >> neil: no matter who they are. >> yeah. >> neil: you're busy today. but when the president came out on the north lawn today and he was talking to all of these journalists, taking questions from everybody, and a lot of them are in your face. what did you think? >> it's tough.
he handled it very well. every day they beat him up. every single day. it's a tough situation. he's dealing with all of these world affairs like north korea and immigration. it's tough. i think he's doing a great job. i feel safe with him as a president. >> neil: so you don't think sometimes he can be sensitive to the criticism? he should let it go away. >> no. put yourself in his shoes. the media is tough. i'd rather be the deputy sheriff. >> neil: it's true. i read about that. in that role, did you ever stop someone for speeding and did they say whatever you want? >> they see me and they try to respect me. i want through the academy 15 years ago. my father was an nypd lieutenant. i've always been fascinated with law enforcement. i went through the academy and i want to give back.
it's funny when you get older,down want to give back. >> neil: no, you've done a lot of good, especially for kids. how do you keep in track? >> do 30 minutes of cardio and 30 minutes of weight training. the most important is what you eat. >> neil: when you say weight training, does it count if you're curling submarine sandwiches or no? >> no. have to keep it separate. >> neil: i understand. so how do you police what you eat? >> as long as you have a balanced diet, i stay away from unrefined sugars. you can have a cheap meal by stay away from cokes. >> neil: so you exercise every day. someone said you're not about this. no matter what, you do it every single day. >> yes. i've always been conscious of
eating healthy. >> neil: i work out to. >> i was 43 when i came back to competition. >> neil: i don't care. i'm looking at the person on the left. that's my doing my original hulk. i'm not changing out of my suit and going on air. the staff keep their distance there. >> what about consistency? don't get me wrong. some days i don't want to go to the gym. it's about making the effort to do it. that's why with the council, that's why i want to do it so many kids with obesity. head phones, texting. get them involved in sports. when trump picked these people, it's huge. we need that for this country. >> neil: i need you to talk to my sons. >> i will. >> neil: this could get ugly. boys, wherever you are, the hulk is coming. >> there you go. >> neil: more after this. explorer card. saving on this! saving on this!
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>> neil: you know, i just shook the hulk's hand. he broke it. so anyway, the president, did you see this today? we've been talking about it. it was surreal. no matter how you feel about the president, i thought it was riveting to watch. he fielded a lot of questions. some in your face, some not. but it was nonstop and something to watch. something for the ages. the "wall street journal"'s jillian is here and jesse is here. when you're on the left or the right, the president, they always criticize him. he did an informal press
conference that lasted about an hour with everybody concerned. did you see? it was riveting. >> yeah. they criticize him for this now, the impromptu press conference. i think he's become so polarizing, either side has agenda. >> neil: but he did it. >> and he did something out of the norm. and it was a nice day. why not have the press conference outside? i would have done the same thing. >> he told people. i'm going to come out. >> and surprise! >> neil: a lot of people like he hasn't had a formal press conference. >> i feel like he's missed some of the opportunities to present a disciplined message and things like this. maybe they are up in the air, but it does help drive that narrative forward, especially if he stays on message. >> he doesn't have a press conference, people are upset. if he does, people are upset. he does it in a weird way. the main way he communicates is
through twitter and we hear what he thinks on twitter. i don't think a thought goes through his head. >> neil: and he will put a reporter down and then goes back. boom, boom. i'll welcome it. >> the statistic you gave is like obama taking ten questions and trump will take 40. it's so polarizing now. we've entered a new stage where there's no decorum anymore. the reporters were supposed to be objectionable. now they're going at it, showing their bias. >> i do think that contrast is deeper. because we saw a journalist taking a step back and not being that aggressive in the obama years. i'm all for it. if you don't want it printed, don't let it happen. goodness sakes, we didn't -- >> look at sarah sanders's press conference. people were crazy.
>> neil: i don't think just because you ask questions, your news is fake. there should be more. >> sets the bar in years to come. like other presidents. it's okay for this guy. >> yeah. >> neil: this guy interested me. a dad that decides to buy a billboard for his son after the school symptoms naming the class valedictorian and the kid made it. it was supposed to take effect next year. now this year when his son makes the valedictorian honor, not able to showcase it. >> i love this. this is like -- this is the cutest story. i love it. >> the kid seemed a little embarrassed. >> yeah. like what are you doing? come on. >> it's because of the policy that we're not going to name one person that got the best grades. let me tell you something, there's winners and losers.
people that complain that we were off by a decimal point and we didn't get the top. what does that say about the olympics? people don't finish by a fraction of our second. that's society. >> neil: it was a school wide procedure. >> it's sickening. my high school had a couple valedictorians. there was a tie. that recognition meant everything to me. i was doing -- >> neil: did they kel you? >> no. >> neil: did you hate the other person? >> i didn't have anything else. i never went to football games, i never had a date to a school dance. i had like two friends. all that i had was this valedictorian thing. if something didn't let me be recognized, i would have been furious. >> that was the same for me. but i was a loser. >> neil: i don't want to rub salt in the wound here. let's move on to topic three. father's day is this weekend, this is interesting, guys. the money we spends on dad is a lot these than mom.
apparently 15.3 billion will be spent on dad over the course of the weekend versus more than $23 billion for mom. >> moms are easier to shop >> what? >> yeah. you can get lotion, you can get a day at the spa. dad is so hard. >> women, i don't mean to generalize but we like to give things to women and girls. they like receiving gifts. take that to a father level, it's like yeah. >> they like beer and meat. >> neil: a problem with that? >> you made your point. you say it's tougher for dad. you can get him a polo short. mom -- you don't love me anymore. >> i think dads are lower maintenance than mom. >> neil: get aload of this. another stat here, 13% of kids would be just as happy cancelling father's day.
>> i don't know -- i would never want to do that. i love my dad. he puts up with a lot. >> neil: i think it's mean. an inherent meanness. >> the new sign of the time. getting rid of the holidays. thanksgiving, we don't need it anymore. president's day is about selling washing machines. >> neil: what happened to you? >> i know. i'm jaded. >> i do think there's something nice about not being materialistic and honoring your parents in other ways. >> you don't have to get gifts. >> i'm going to make my dad a finger painting. >> you see? >> neil: you're older now but -- that will worry dad in more ways than before. >> it worked before. >> neil: okay, guys, that was great. so until they come back next week. more after this.
with a bad habit of swallowing stuff. still won't eat my broccoli, though. and if you don't have the right overage, you could be paying for that pricey love band yourself. so get an allstate agent, and be better protected from mayhem. like me. can a ring bearer get a snack around here? getting lots of questions here, what are you doing for father's day weekend?
working for you. tomorrow 10:00 a.m. until 12, we have the house judiciary member, and also the rate from joe sean spicer in these back-and-forth battles for the stomach with the press. all here for you. why? because we love you. ♪ >> kimberly: hello everyone, i'm kimberly guilfoyle. this is the five. an unprecedented event at the white house this morning, president trump making his way through a mob of reporters for an impromptu interview on "fox & friends." the president then on loading on top fbi brass on the inspector general's report. >> at the top people were horrible. we look at what happened to come up they were plotting against my election.