tv Fox News Night With Shannon Bream FOX News June 15, 2018 8:00pm-9:00pm PDT
that's it for us tonight. we'll be back here. and remember, follow me on twitter @ingrahamangle. now it's time for shannon bream and the fox news @ night team. >> this is a fox news alert. it was a surprise media blitz on the white house lawn. the president stays on the attack against his opponents at the fbi. we look as hit evolving position on immigration reform. a new lawsuit over new jersey's tough new gun laws. are we talking confiscation? will new jersey gun owners land in jail if they don't comply? stick around for a hero on a mission for the elderly, disabled. he's coming to a lawn near you. hello, welcome to fox news @
night. i'm shannon bream in washington. more bombshells could be looming. the doj watch dog report yesterday has new questions about bias in the russia investigation. early next week, the inspector general will testify before house and senate committees about his findings. good evening, kristen. >> this hearing should be about as partisan as they come. republicans will focus on how some senior fbi officials try to keep president trump from becoming president while democrats focus on how james comey hurt their candidate. both sides will be grilling the two people at the center of this explosive report. the author of the report, horowitz, and the current fbi director, christopher wray. if you want to know what he will say in his opening statement, listen to the press conference he held yesterday. he described the report as disappointing, but defended the
bureau by saying the vast majority of employees and agents did nothing wrong. >> we take this report very seriously and we accept its findings and recommendations. it's also important to note what the inspector general did not find. this report did not find any evidence of political bias or improper considerations actually impacting the investigation under review. >> now, today president trump talked about the ig report for the very first time. he called it a disgrace. he said the mueller investigation has been totally discredited. but he won't interfere with it. >> i'm going to stay away from the justice department until it's completed. i don't want you people to say that i'm interfering, that i'm doing anything. i think that the report yesterday may be more
importantly than anything, it total exonerates me. there is no collusion or obstruction. >> but giuliani says the special counsel should suspend his investigation. >> this has to change from an investigation of the trump for collusion. it should become an investigation of comey, those fbi agents who should be fired today and in prison next week. >> no surprise, though. senate minority leader chuck schumer doesn't see it that way. >> this report contains no evidence to make any reasonable person conclude that the special counsel investigation is anything other than independent, impartial, and just as important today as it was before this report was issued. >> something else to watch for at monday's hearing, expect questions about why that
explosive text message between peter strzok and lisa page, the one where strzok says, "we'll stop trump from being president," expect questions about why it took this long for that to come out. >> they've been pressing and pushing for this information, which leaves them wondering what else they don't know. i'm sure we'll be covering it. president trump says the report totally exonerates him. let's bring in tonight's panel. former advisor to bill clinton. >> an interesting piece that you guys may have read, andy mccarthy, he's been writing on these issues for months. basically, he said it didn't seem like common sense to him
that the ig walked us through everything. at the end of the day, the actions that were taken were justified. they were reasonable. he writes that's just not common sense. you can't look at things in a vacuum. and of course they're connected. what do you say, mark? >> well, i think the inspector general applied a standard of justification for everything that was done and he concluded that there by and large was a justification. now, you don't have to look at the report with the same standard that he used because i think that you really have to read the whole report to see the facts here and the culture of bias that was underneath his findings. when it comes to peter strzok, he does single strzok out and say, when it comes to the russia investigation -- hillary comes out of this pretty good because he basically said that investigation was justified
and is basically over. i don't think we're going to repeat that. but trump also comes out of this pretty good because it looks like there's some real bias going into the russia investigation. >> the executive summary says most questions pertain to the russia investigation. that's not what we're investigating. and the implication in some of these text messages was that strzok might be willing to take official action to impact a candidate's presidential prospect. does it leave a door open for you? >> i think the biggest thing i learned is that we failed to remember some basic things, that the very top people at the fbi, the director and the deputy director were fired, that these other agents that are referred to in the ig report had very senior positions in the fbi and they are very, very aggressive
by injecting politics into all of these decisions, shannon. and i think what really struck me by reading both pieces is that there was that one tweet -- or excuse me, that one message, when ted cruz drops out and there's this conversation about, "oh, now we've really got to get serious on the midterm review and we've got to stop trump." so what the russia investigation was never really an investigation. it was never really about finding wrongdoings. it was about the politics of stopping trump. and where i disagree a little bit is it's the polar opposite when it comes to hillary. it was about clearing hillary so she could stop donald trump. it was all about getting trump. and trump called it for what it was. and i can see why he feels like this report makes the whole idea of having a special counsel pretty silly. >> ben shapiro writes this.
i'm not making the case that there was a conspiracy, but it is obvious from the available evidence that one felt the necessity to stop trump from becoming president. and the leading actors inside the fbi assumed hillary would be president around tailored their actions based on that assumption. the ig goes before the senate and house on monday. what do you think he'll get asked? >> democrats are going to say, no bias, no bias. wasn't this reasonable? it was reasonable. republicans are going to do exactly the opposite and say, how could you say this is reasonable? he's going to play it right down the middle. i don't think anybody's going to get an advantage, except he really slams comey. and so i think we could really expect him to be consistent. the actual story of comey hiding what he was going to do from the
attorney general is incredible. i couldn't even write that for a movie script, that he's going to rush to the microphone, never tell the attorney general who he reports to. that is more than insubordination. >> yeah, and i think the other point it makes is that for all those democrats who have been saying somehow the fbi is over here isolated by itself, it really reminds everyone that the fbi reports to the doj, which reports to the president trump of the united states. it is called the executive branch. the president was right to fire jim comey. >> great to see you both. we'll see what happens on monday. former trump campaign manager behind bars tonight, new charges that he tried to influence the testimony of two government witnesses. >> good evening, shannon. paul manafort's father's day
weekend with the very uncomfortable process of entering federal custody. and he will be in jail through his trial. important to remember, he hasn't been convicted of anything. prosecutors are upset he contacted some potential witnesses. the judge says while she didn't like looking him up, she was done with him. >> she didn't have another choice. she had remember -- reprimanded manafort before. she really took him to task on that one a couple of weeks ago, saying, you're not allowed to do this. you're violating the gag order. >> the former trump campaign manager is the biggest fish so far caught up. manafort faces a litany of felonies for his work in ukraine and then allegedly laundering the money he received. while not directly related to the russia probe, experts see this as a tactic to pressure
manafort into cooperating. roger stone views it about the same. >> it's about pressuring manafort to plead guilty so the gvt doesn't have to go in on trial. the government refuses to turn over to manafort in discovery any information gleaned through surveillance. they insist he was never under surveillance. >> while the president distanced himself from manafort today as someone who was only with the campaign for a short time, there was this tweet of support. wow, what a tough sentence for paul manafort. didn't know manafort was the head of the mob. what about comey and crooked hillary and all of the others? very unfair. the president's lawyer, perhaps, went a step further, offering this to cnn, alluding to a presidential pardon. >> after the investigation is over, then it has to be
considered a governmental matter, not by me. and what the history has been is these things get cleaned up. >> leading to speculation they are both communications meant for manafort himself, encouraging him to stay strong and not turn against the president. >> well, he's got a lot of time to think about it now. thank you very much. during today's spur of the moment media blitz, he called kim jong-un a strong head of state. then he made this comment that raised some eyebrows. >> i want my people to do the same >> what did you mean just now when you said you wished americans stood up at attention? >> i'm kidding. you don't understand sarcasm.
>> he does speak often in hyperbole and sarcasm. >> he does. he had a chance to answer that one when he was asked about it. he said he was joking. he does often make comments that are positive or praising of dictators and hardline leaders, and that comes in the context of where he was doing the opposite in many cases about u.s. allies. >> there is now talk about whether or not he will sit down with putin for a face -to-face meeting. here's what he said. >> it's possible. and i thought this all started because one of you asked, should putin be in the g7. he should be in the g8. a few years ago, putin was in what was called the g8. i think it's better to have russia in than out. >> they are major players in
everything that's happening from syria, to north korea, the middle east. if you're going to work on solving those kinds of problems, he wants them to be at the table. otherwise, you're negotiating in vain. >> he's taken a lot of heat for sometime for the relationship he has wanted to build with russia. he has this russia investigation going on at the same time. so there's a lot of political risk and heat for him there anyway. and there's the fact that putin was kicked out of the g8. there are a lot of reasons for russia not to be at that table. but as you said, his view is he wants to have a relationship with president putin. he wants to have a relationship with kim jong-un. he wants to have a relationship with these leaders because he thinks that will be productive for the united states. >> he does talk about these different coalitions in terms of relationship.
even when asked about going into north korea and sitting down and being criticized for not doing preparation. we were told he was briefed repeatedly, but he kept talking about the fact that, for me it's a relationship. i want to see if we can connect. and now he says we did. >> exactly. he was a leader both before he became a politician and now in the white house he operates very much on instinct and building that relationship. now not everyone thinks that's good enough, but that's a lot of where his confidence comes from. >> were you surprised at all by this today? he talked about he was going to be on the white house lawn. but sometimes i think he prefers off the cuff. and you can get good stuff from him, at least interesting stuff. >> he likes to surprise people and reporters. he does come and talk to
reporters often, whether it's what he did today, which was unusual for sure, or when on his way to the helicopter. we get chance to ask him questions. >> the shouted question with him usually pays off, even as the handlers are saying, "that's it, get out." >>he likes to engage. >> he really does. thanks for joining us tonight. >> my pleasure. >> at the same time that north korea was pledging peace during the historic summit with president trump -- >>you are entering into the most dangerous country on earth. >> four years after a hollywood movie prompted north korea to unleash a devastating cyber attack on the united states, it remains one of the most dangerous nations on earth. cybersecurity experts are again ringing alarm bells.
>> if anytime they don't like something, they have proven they will flex their muscle and use their cyber operations either against the government, private sector individuals and/or individuals. >> one executive claims north korea hackers carried out attacks on financial institutions as recently as last week, even as the summit itself was underway. they never stopped conducting gray zone warfare in cyber space because they can't afford to. >> they've been under economic sanctions for decades. they need money to fund the government. they basically have learned how to monetize anything they're able to get their hands on digitally. >> the regime has been building up its arsenal and it's now more powerful than ever before.
the nuclear program is now sucking up the world's energy. >> and so they've been creating this capability, almost hiding in plain sight. >> now the million-dollar question for the trump administration is how to respond to the cyber threat in the midst of ongoing diplomatic negotiations. >> they think they can get away with it. and too often they have. >> just two days ago, experts issued a stern warning to journalists in singapore. they caution it's likely that either north korea, russia, or both have programmed those devices to hack into western systems. >> thank you very much. well, confusion over the immigration bill as the president sends mixed messages. do we have clarity tonight? we'll sort it out.
>> i need a bill that gives this country tremendous border security. i have to have that. >> does that mean a wall? >> we have to have the wall. if we don't have the wall, there's no bill. >> and senator lindsay graham comes out the swinging. that's up next. >> you don't like me working with president trump to make the world a better place, i don't give a [bleep]. it took a whole lot more. that's why i switched to the spark cash card from capital one. with it, i earn unlimited 2% cash back on everything i buy. everything. and that 2% cash back adds up to thousands of dollars each year... so i can keep growing my business in big leaps! what's in your wallet? with the right steps, hasn't left my side.
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>>well, at first it seemed like president trump was spiking a carefully negotiated immigration reform. but now it appears that may not be the case. trace. >> well, shannon, talk about bringing a rolling train to a screeching stop after gop leader circulated draft copies. the plan today was scalise to gain support for the various proposals. instead, the president said this. >> what does the bill have to have? it >>i need a bill that gives this country tremendous border security. >> so when asked if republicans could pass an immigration bill
without the president's support, he tersely replied no. house republicans are not going to take on immigration without the support and endorsement of the president. california congressman peter aguilar saying, "the president complicated the situation with a comment? i just don't find this shocking." the national security agencies warrantless surveillance program. the president tweeted the program was used to badly surveil and abuse the trump campaign. the white house later weighed in saying it was a misunderstanding and the president does support the gop immigration legislation, which appears to include everything he asked for, $25 billion to build the wall, getting rid of the visa lottery program, allowing daca
recipients to apply for permanent residency, and ending the practice of separating detained families at the border. >> the democrats forced that law upon our nation. i hate it. i hate to see separation of parents and obama administrations. >> another factor is the policy of separating children from their parents when their parents cross the border illegally. >> shannon, good evening. the department of health and
human services confirming that another new shelter location has been selected to house these unaccompanied minors. the port of entry out near el paso will soon accommodate up to 360 children in the next few days. that is 794 miles from brownsville, texas, where this spot located. media have not been widely let inside this giant former walmart store. all of the unaccompanied minors here are those who the feds say broke the law by crossing into the u.s. illegally, usually with a family member or parent. that's because adults are being sent into the justice system
right away. u.s. attorney general sessions has said it's about enforcing a law and not being "mean to children." however, a growing number of people, organizations, and groups, have denounced this sudden enforcement, like the american college of physicians and the american psychological association, who now say, regardless of nationality, the trauma and fear these children are being exposed to will translate into both physical and mental health problems for life. >> it is really un-american. using the separation of children from parents is harmful and inexcusabl inexcusable. >> that also from hhs. but what we haven't been able to get a clear answer on, whether
some of these new detention facilities will in fact look more like tent cities. hhs saying some structures are soft-sided with air-nditioning, but wouldn't elaborate any further. shannon. >> casey in texas, thank you. up next, the stunning message to seattle about its exploding homeless problem. and unions are freaking out about the countdown to the supreme court ruling to pay union dues. 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.
visit alz.org to join the fight. visit alz.org to join the fight. ♪ ♪ no matter when you retire, your income doesn't have to. see how lincoln can help ensure you still have income every month of your retirement, guaranteed, at lincolnfinancial.com. >>seattle just repealed a tax on large companies that was aimed at tackling one of the city's biggest problems, homelessness. and now the city has just reportedly lost out on hosting a national business convention because of homeless people
defecating on streets. let's discuss it and a few more topics tonight with radio host ethan. >> great to have you with us. >> i'm going to read part of a letter that comes from the american pharmacy association. they sent a team to scout of the seattle for a convention. they said they found two men urinating on the street, one man who defecated on himself, we witnessed addicts. we lost count of the number of people walking around talking to themselves. the smell of urine and marijuana near the convention center and around the routes of our hotels toward the center. they said, no thanks. the convention center there is now very worried about this. >> yeah, it's tragic. these are people who actually need help desperately. it's both a health issue for the rest of the community.
it's a health issue for the individuals that we're talking about that were homeless, that were urinating, defecating, using drugs, whatever. this is a difficult issue that needs to be addressed. and by the way, it can't just be on the city of seattle, the city of san francisco, the city of los angeles. this really requires federal resources. not all of these homeless people are local. they are coming from other parts of the country. but because you can live through winter on the west coast, this is a safe place to shelter. >> one analyst points out that in 2005, seattle launched a 10-year program to rid homelessness, and now the numbers the higher. >> well, the problem -- let's get to the root cause here. cost of housing. we have a nationwide shortage of
housing. on the west coast in particular, we have an exceptional shortage of affordable housing. maybe they're fleeing abusive homes, which is another subset of the homeless population. there are people who simply can't afford to live and so they're on the streets. we have to change some of the laws because there are people with real serious mental health issues that need our help and care. and the way the law is written today, we're not allowed to infringe on their civil rights. but we need to give them that care so they can get better and live a productive life again. >> a guy that worked with homelessness and volunteered quite a bit for years said that other cities know how welcoming seattle is. that's another issue. i want to talk to you also, we're awaiting the supreme court
ruling about whether or not -- he doesn't want to be forced to do any union and pay the dues. we could get the decision as early as monday morning. the american federation of teachers had this to say. the notion that somebody else is going to try to take away our power to have a voice has blanked off our members. you can guess what the word is. but the teacher says, you're taking away my first amendment rights by making me give you my money for your message. >> the teachers voted to unionize. as a result there's collective bargaining. that other teacher is benefitting from what the union has negotiated. he's getting a salary and benefits. if you don't want to pay the dues, start an effort to decertify the union. that actually happened here in
california in the agricultural region. we just have a couple of people apparently unhappy with it. >> you need five in the supreme court to win one way or the other. on another network, graham was talking about people critical of the president. he says, i work with him. if you don't like me working with him to try to make the world a better place, i don't give a blank. >> lindsey graham is an interesting character. here's what i have to say about this. senator graham, i support you in wanting to work with people with whom you might disagree on certain topics. this is what's missing in politics right now.
if i don't agree with you on one topic, does it mean i can't work with you on any other topic? americans need to find a way to start communicating and working together again. i can't use the word he used. the point is, without that language, let's work together, find areas of commonality and move our country forward. i support him in it. >> have a great weekend. great to have you with us. >> shannon, thank you so much. have a great weekend. >> thank you. time now for "where in the world?" the wall street journal reporting on trump's meeting at the g7 summit, sourced to an unname european union official. trump told french president he must know all about terrorism. that apparently irritated the europeans in the room. they spoke about a range of
issues. now, they are stepping up security at the eiffel tower tonight to protect the landmark against terror attacks. valencia anticipating the arrival of migrants sunday. the migrants were denied entry into italy. but transforming italy, he says, into an enormous refugee camp is not. italy is done bowing down its head and obeying. the government's ordered a two-day construction halt trying to reduce the smog. a lawsuit is immediately filed by a group that says it'll make law-abiding citizens into
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♪ he eats a bowl of hammers at every meal ♪ ♪ he holds your house in the palm of his hand ♪ ♪ he's your home and auto man ♪ big jim, he's got you covered ♪ ♪ great big jim, there ain't no other ♪ -so, this is covered, right? -yes, ma'am. take care of it for you right now. giddyup! hi! this is jamie. we need some help. >>time now for night court. on the docket, the new jersey democratic governor signing new gun control laws this week. the laws range from background checks on all private sales, proof of a justifiable need, to
a ban on magazines containing more than ten rounds, and more. the law gives gun owners 180 to hands in on modify those kinds of magazines or face up jail time or fines. let's bring in our legal eagles. welcome to you both, gentlemen. >> thanks for having us, shannon. >> the plaintiff says this unconstitutional law will be ignored by criminals and madmen. buy it yesterday, ban it today, go to prison tomorrow. thest the jersey way. the goal of our lawsuit is to boot this law. that's rather colorful. you're a jersey guy. what's your response?
>> i practice criminal defense. this is going to be a constitutional law. and i say that because we have some precedent, although it's not legally binding. it's out of the 2nd and 9th circuit. in those cases, the circuit courts have found that it's unconstitutional under immediate scrutiny. that is what i anticipate would happen with this case. >> i want to play a little bit of what the governor had to say at the signing. >> smart, comprehensive and common sense gun safety laws will do much more to keep our communities safe than the guns on every street corner and guns in every classroom thinking of the gun lobby. >> guns on every street corner and guns in every classroom. >> well, i'll tell you, shannon, i think that this law,
when it goes up on appeal, is going up to the 3rd circuit. and that circuit, by an 8-7 vote a couple of years ago, actually struck down a federal gun control law. i think the lawsuit is exactly correct. there are nine million people in new jersey. a million of them are instantly turned into criminals just because there's no grandfather provision even for firearms they already have. over 30% of firearms use more than ten rounds. when you're doing this, the second amendment is a fundamental right. this lawsuit is being argued by no one less than the law firm of chuck cooper, the -- these people have a ninja master team litigating this case on their behalf. and it violates the second and fifth amendment. the government is saying you have to throw away all this
property you have and they're not giving you any compensation for it. it provides no reasoned basis in that regard. this is going to be a very serious lawsuit as it goes up on appeal. >> and a lot of folks are most concerned about the fact that there are no grandfathering. but in this case, they basically are giving you several options, including turning in what you have to law enforcement. do you think that part of this law withstands constitutional scrutiny as well? it feels like confiscation. >> certainly the best argument, absolutely. what we really need to hear from is the united states supreme court. the heller case said the second amendment is not absolute. interestingly enough, in the 9th circuit case in 2014, the u.s.
supreme court had the opportunity to stay the ten-rounds law and the opinion did not. that's all we heard from the united states supreme court on the ammunition. so finally, i think they need to step up and clarify this for the nation. >> quickly, do you think they will? because they've turned away a lot of appeals. they're treating the second amendment like a second-rate or second-tier constitutional right. it should be on par with all the rest of them. >> that's right. the supreme court hasn't taken up any case since heller in '08 and one in 2010. i think if we're looking at potentially changing membership on the u.s. supreme court, that may break the law jam. >> we'll be standing by. all right, david and ken, thank you both very much.
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>>got a special guest tonight, our midnight hero coming to a lawn near you. he's on a mission to help by mowing lawns in all 50 states. it's called raising men lawn care service. you're amazing. i saw your story on twitter. you're going to be mowing in shreveport, louisiana. >> back a few years ago, i had a one-on-one conversation with god and i asked him to use me as his vessel. it came to me the day i started mowing his lawn. it looked like he was struggling and i pulled over and helped him out. at first, my goal was to mow 40
lawns by the end of winter. i reached it so quick, my goal went to 100. that's when the idea of raising men lawn care service came about, where we still mow free lawns. we'll show them the influence of giving back to their community with a lawn mower. >> what you do is challenge them to mow lawns. and sometimes when you show up somewhere to mow, they actually join you. people are part of this program. >> yeah. so we have something called the 50-yard challenge, which is a challenge issued to kids nationwide and worldwide. so let's say you have a kid right here in shreveport, louisiana that accepted the 50-yard challenge. they make a sign. we send them a t-shirt.
once they mow ten lawns, they get a shirt. and once they reach 50, we fly to wherever they are, do lawns with them and give them a brand-new lawn mower. so kids nationwide are taking part of it. 12 kids nationwide have completed it. we currently have 130-plus kids that are taking part in this challenge. >> can you tell me quickly how it makes you feel to complete one of these lawns for these folks? >> it makes me feel good because i know i'm making a difference. when we can come cut it for free, they can use those funds for medication and food and other things they really need. >> rodney, you are an angel. you are our first-ever live midnight hero. i am inspired by you. have a great day mowing tomorrow. we ever going to keep watching on twitter. most watched, most trusted, and
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