tv The Daily Briefing With Dana Perino FOX News June 21, 2018 11:00am-12:00pm PDT
>> all right. the breaking news again, the president ending with the governor's there at the white house. now immigration votes, will they happen? here's dana. >> fox news alert on the show down over immigration. the house set to vote on a conservative bill will a vote on a second measure bocked by moderates later this afternoon, or will they be voted on? we'll find out. hello. this is dana perino and this is "the daily briefing." there's breaking news on the southern border. first lady melania trump makes a surprise visit to a shelter in texas. mrs. trump expressing gratitude to worker there's with the president weighing in. >> let me begin to recognize each of you and thanking you for what you do, for your tireless
work that you do every day. and what you do for those children. >> we have to house these minors and we have to house them safely. frankly, we have to house them and we should be taking good care of them and then we should return them back home. >> we have fox team coverage. chief congressional correspondent mike emanuel is on capitol hill. we begin with steve harrigan. he's live in mccowan, texas. what have we learned about the first lady's visit, steve? >> the first lady is back at the airport here in this border city of mccowan, texas. she spent two hours on the ground in a surprise visit in the wake of controversy of separating parents from children. she went to one center that housed 58 children. this wasn't one of the most controversial shelters, a tender age shelter.
here the age range was from 12 to 17. she had pointed questions for the staff and visited with the children. here's what the first lady had to say. >> we all know they're having -- they're here without their families. i want to thank you for your hard work, your compassion, your kindness. you helping them in this difficult time. i'm here to learn about your facility and which i know you have children on a long-term basis. i also would like to ask you how i can help to get them back to their families as quickly as possible. >> the first lady scheduled a second stop at a customs detention center. but the flash flooding here
helped cancel the event. the "washington post" reporting an unnamed senior adviser sayin the administration would no longer criminally charge parents that cross the border illegally with children. 17 parents were in court facing a misdemeanor charge of crossing the border illegally. the case of all 17 parents dismissed immediately. we could be seeing the shift on the ground. >> and yet the justice department says there's no change. we'll keep in touch and find out if we can close that loop. thanks so much. back in washington. the house is debating the first of two bills. we're just learning of a delay of a vote on the compromise bill. mike emanuel is on capitol hill with the latest developments. mike, this broke within the last three minutes. what do you know? >> dana, you're right.
kevin mccarthy telling reporters that they'll hold off voting on the gop leadership compromise bill that paul ryan and the president and everybody has been trying to push acro the finish line. i'm told a number of lawmakers are asking questions about what is in the bill. so they're going to hold off till tomorrow to review the compromise legislation to see if they can get 218 yes votes on it. there's another plan from bob goodlatte that made this pitch for lawmakers to get this done ongress has a unique opportunity to act before the country ends up with another large population of -- who cross the border illegally as children. let's take this historic moment to come together, support vital legislation that provides common sense reasonable solutions. >> with uncertainty about whether they can pass anything, paul ryan notes this issue is
not going away. >> daca is broken. the immigration system is broken. the border is not fully secured. these are facts. they need to be solved. at the end of the day, i believe we will come back around, if a bill isn't passed today, we'll come back around to the president's four pillars. >> so a fluid situation here on capitol hill. hearing from kevin mccarthy, they're going to hold off on the second bill, the compromise bill, to see if they can rally enough support to get it across tomorrow, dana. >> what are the top democrats saying? >> they seem comfortable to sit back and watch republicans struggle with the immigration issue again. house democratic leader nancy pelosi blasted the gop accusing them for a lack of outreach. >> they have not ever been interested. they -- sometimes you repeat it that it's a compromise. it's not a compromise.
it's a compromise with the devil but not a compromise with the democrats in terms of what they have in their bill. >> senate democratic leader chuck schumer is down playing congress' ability to get anything done on immigration. >> so congress getting it done, not going to solve the problem unfortunately. contentious and divisive issue. the president has to do it himself. let us hope he does. >> some republicans counter that suggest that the democratic leader would rather have a campaign issue over a solution, dana. >> thanks, mike. >> every time we ask for resources, the democrats say no. they say no to everything. they're obstructionists. i think it's bad politically for them. we'll see. >> that was. trump on immigration a short time ago. the heated debate has some analysts urging republicans to
switch their focus as we get closer to the mid-terms the party has to move the conversation back to the economy, writing in the "wall street journal," they can take credit nor supporting bipartisan to one of america's thorniest issues. i'm joined by karl rove and a fox news contributor. i want to bring up a new pugh poll that has come out today showing the republicans are trusted by nine points over the democrats with the economy. the democrats have a 14 point advantage on immigration, which that number surprised me. i'd like your thoughts on that. >> i think republicans, if they can get a bill done in the house, send it over to the senate and let schumer obstruct it. if that happens, the republicans will have done the right thing in the house and schumer will have done the wrong thing in the
senate and people will acknowledge that. the democrats couldn't solve this problem when they had 60 votes in the senate and a large majority in the house and they didn't really frankly try. so now it's an issue. it's becomingorf an issue if you look at the polls because democrats are prioritizing it, reacting to example, the policy of separating children from their parents. but the republicans can win this argument if they pass something constructive. if the senate democrats block it, they're going to have to pay a political price. the republicans will have done the right thing by pursuing right policy. both of these bills, particularly the compromise bill, will be well-received and popular with the american people. >> so the president earlier today was at a roundtable. i don't think i have that sound. i can paraphrase it. basically saying if you pass something in the house that cannot pass in the senate, have you wasted your time? i guess mitch mcconnell would
say let's not have this tit for tat going back and forth. it would seem to me that they do have to pass something. can they pass something narrow rather than something larger like the compromise bill? >> well, earlier on fox, newt gingrich was talking about incremental reform. let's try to get one of the big bills passed. if they can't get smaller measures passed. the american people want an answer to daca, they want bordered security, theyant the immigration system dependent are you somebody's cousin or are you a entrepreneur and they want to get rid of the diversity lottery. 55,000 people are chosen by random and allowed to come to the united states. all of these things are contained in the compromise bill. if the republicans would pass it, the american people would say they're doing a constructive good thing and cause some democrats in the senate to say, you know what? let's stop talking and let get
something done. >> i want to ask you that from a strategy standpoint. democrats are saying that -- you heard nancy pelosi. she said it's not a compromise. she said republicans are to restrictionists. and republicans saying that the democrats have nothing to offer. they're open for open borders. both of those things aren't the case. so what would it take to figure out a way to go forward on this? who is the leader that can figure out a way to bring these people together and are people demanding it in the country or is it something that as the summer goes by, the migration flows ebb, will it go away again? >> i don't think those pictures will go away any time soon. that's why the republicans have to do something. in my opinion, they'll leave a bad impression in the minds of suburban independent republican-leaning women who they need to carry in order to hold on to the house this fall. back to your point about who is
the person out there to make it happen. there's no one person. when you have pelosi in the house being political about it and schumer in the senate being political about it. remember, schumer voted to build the wall when we were in the white house. now he finds the wall to be a symbol of evil but he voted for it and as did hillary clinton. we have 650 miles of barrier along the southern border. most of the money that president trump is talking about is not going to build new wall. yeah, some new wall, but most of it is to firm up and better structure the wall that we now have along the border that they voted for, the democrats voted for. >> i know. we'll see. they'll delay this vote until tomorrow. we'll see if they get it solved before then and maybe over to the senate. karl rove, thank you. the house voting now on the first of two immigration bills with the vote on the second delayed till tomorrow. we'll talk to a congressman from
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>> dana: the house rejecting the first of two immigration bills. 231-193. we learned that a vote has been delayed till tomorrow. let's bring in michael burgess of texas. i believe you just voted for the goodlatte bill and probably aren't that surprised to learn that it failed. your thoughts. >> that's correct. it wasn't a foregone conclusion that i would vote for it there were things i liked and things i didn't like. the fact that e verify was a big place over the next big that we'll have.
i didn't like the addition of a big guest worker program at the last minute. i thought that was a little bit too much. the bottom line is that it didn't have the votes to pass. now, i would tell you i don't think the prospects for tomorrow's bill are any better than i thought the chance was on this bill. that's one of the reasons i voted for it. try to push it up over the top. but it wasn't to be. now we'll have to regroup. what worries me in this bill we'll reject this bill and get something worse down the road. so sometimes you can paint yourself in a corner where something gets done that is counter productive. >> dana: and because you're from texas, you've had a lot of experience with this. you're on the immigration reform caucus. for the democrats that you talk
to, your colleagues on the other side, do you find that they're only for open borders or is there some room there for a compromise do you think down the road? >> no, i don't. i spent hours last night listening to their rhetoric and hours on the house floor listening to their rhetoric. anything towards just open the bordering and saying we'll take all comers. i have offered that as a suggestion last night. if that's where we're going to be, then let's send down transportation to central mark and pick everybody up. don't make them ride on a train across mexico. that's cruel and humane. >> and the officials have been wild with passion. you had a town hall monday night. listen to something that you experienced monday. i want your take on this. >> i think there's a lot of people in here that are heart broken.
they are not u.s. citizens. they're human beings. we're scared for them. >> i know that you talked about -- you care for the children as well. tell me about your thoughts about your constituents, what you're hearing from them. >> town halls have become kind of an odd exercise. a lot of members aren't doing them anymore for just that reason. i consider that as part of my obligation, it's part of my communications plan every year. i need to meet with constituents during some of the parts of the -- not the previous administration but the administration before that, you may remember, there were some times when town halls were pretty contentious. it's part of the job. let's be honest, you announce and town hall and somebody says i like everything he's doing, i don't need to go. the person with a beef will be there. that's what you see. george will several years ago
said the country was evenly divided but not sharply divided. since you left the white house, it's sharply divided. >> dana: everybody has sharpened up their elbows. this is a statement from the health and h services department saying on reunification on the trump executive order, it's very early and we're awaiting further guidance on the matter. the administration is working for the minors in hhs custody. that was from an official there. that is one of the concerns that people have, which is understanding that all of this is just going to be dealt with. the reunification issue is a sticky point. >> i don't think so. i think it will happen. there will always be stories. i was encouraged to see the first lady at the border today. i called the white house and encouraged the president himself to take a trip.
president obama wouldn't do that. i thought that was a big mistake. the president did go down while on the campaign side. i think would be appropriate for him to visit, hear from the men and women working from him in the customs and border enforcements and the o.r. office is up my jurisdiction. i'll tell you, they do a good job. it's a tough job they have. but you ow, the last administration, i had to fight to get a doctor down to o.r.r. to look into are we letting people with diseases in. the obama administration was insensitive to that. >> dana: of course, you're a doctor, too. we may have to make you do double duty. thanks, congressman. >> thank you. >> dana: the trump administration is taking a closer look at asylum claims and how that is playing out at the border. >> the percentage of asylum claims found to be meritorious by our judges has declined
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cme cannot establish an asylum claim. michael moore is here with us. the president says the people crossing the border are coached. you say i'm being harmed in my country, my country is dangerous and i fear for my life. then you get into the asylum process and he says i'm wondering what you think about that in terms of domestic violence and gang violence. should that qualify under the asylum claim? >> i think it show as lack of understanding by the attorney general of the realities of some of these folks in their home countries. when you listen to the president, he's talking about the dangers of gangs like ms-13 and the havoc that they can wreak. it's part of his justification saying that he doesn't want some of these immigrants coming into the country. he's not on the same page with the attorney general.
again, it's -- it tells me t the attorney general is divorced from reality about the harm that could come in some of these countries. gang violence, domestic violence, those are real. he seems to not -- >> dana: the question for you on the law though. when you're claiming asylum, do you need to show that your government cannot protect you or you government in your home country is the one that would come after you? i'm not sure if we can handle domestic violence or gang activity violence, all of those claims from across the world. what does the law say on that? >> the first thing is to apply for asylum in affirmative sense, you have to be in the country. they have come over and applied for it. then they make their claim. if anybody wants to look at the homeland security website, it tells you on there and tells everybody around the world that can get on the internet that in fact you have to come -- you have to be in the united states to make that affirmative asylum
application. so i get that we're not talking about a gang of teens in a high school stealing somebody's lunch box. we're talking about people where a lot of the governments in these countries are run by the gangs. where it's an organized crime syndicate in these countries that rape and pillage and plunder and people try to escape that. again, we're not talking about somebody applying for asylum because they had a friday on friday night about who will handle the remote control. we're talking about gang violence where the governments are not protected -- >> dana: and where they're recruiting children. i have a guest coming up from the "wall street journal" that can talk to me more about the violence happening there. let me ask you about the number of immigration judges. senator ted cruz proposed legislation saying we should have 750 more judges down there on the border in order to process these claims.
the president doesn't seem to think that is a realistic thing or something that needs to be done. from a pure process standpoint, how overloaded are the immigration judges? >> they're overloaded. theigration judges are appointed by the attorney general. my guess is they're using this as a funding battle in congress and they want to see funding for a wall than judges. prosecutors don't handle this. we're expected to balance resources, make decisions about priorities and that's oftentimes that you saw we did not go after the misdemeanor cases about simple illegal entry into the country. you went after re-entry offenders. but the misdemeanor cases don't draw a priority. that's why we give deference to changes in policy, this makes a political statement than to use
the department of justice as a law enforcement tool. >> dana: the judges are asked to do a lot of work. michael moore, thank you. hundreds of children separated from their families at the mexican border arriving here in new york city. how will they be reunited with their families? and a look at why so many people are fleeing their country and how drugs play a roll. check out my weekly podcast with chris stirewalt. it's available on itunes or wherever you listen. dear foremothers,
order your kit at ancestrydna.com >> dana: hundreds of migrants children arriving in homestead, florida, no, city and bristol, virginia. bryan llenas joins us live from harlem. brian? >> new york governor andrew cuomo said the state estimate of the number of children in his state that have been separated from their families at the border is 700. that's the number that he says they have just estimated on that. he says that kids are continuing to come here last night and this morning. here at this family center, there's as many as 239 children. take a look at the video all day and today. we've seen these kids being dropped off and picked up by their foster parents at this
center. many of the children were separated. others arrived at the border without parents. the youngest is a 9-month-old baby. this is a day care center. inside they're taught english, receive mental health counselling. i'm told many of the kids arrive with lice and bed bugs and most cry and ask for their parents. bill de blasio visited the border. yesterday he visited this center and this is what he said. >> how is it possible there were 239 kids in our own city? how is the federal government holding back that information from the people of the city? there's no question they're getting support here. the bottom line is they should have never been taken from their parents. >> governor andrew cuomo says his frustration is he has no idea where he's kids are or directly how much kids there are. that's because the state agencies are under federal going orders. da
da dana. >> dana: bryan, how will these kids be reunited with their parents? >> since 2012, we've had thousands of unaccompanied minors and has overwhelmed the borders. the average stay for the minors in these shelters is 57 days and reunited with a family member or sponsor deemed worthy of that. now we know that hhs says that it's still very early and they don't know how these kids will be united. this is a differentsituati these children, the 2,300 plus separated at the border were separated through no fault of their own and their parents are in detention. so the question is will they be kept in detention or released. >> thanks, bryan. what we're seeing at the border is the tip of the iceberg.
the president said drugs played a big role. >> they encourage people to walk through members could i and go into the united states because they're d traffickers, human traffickers, coyotes. i mean we're getting some real beauties. mexico is doing nothing for us except taking our money and sending us drugs. >> dana: consider this. in the last decade, americans have put a trillion dollars in the pockets of cartels. anastasia, a pleasure to have you on. i feel like this is the root cause. how can we deal with this problem? is it even solvable? >> i think you're right. we have to talk about why central america has been flipped upside-down. remember that drugs used to traffic through the caribbean. and then the anti-drug forces
started pushing down on the caribbean and started bringing the drugs up through central america and mexico. the problem, a trillion dollars overwhelms these poor governments that have fragile institutions. the big part of economic development is institution building. so you have a rule of law and then you can attract investment and create jobs. they're not happening because this is sort of overwhelming that institution building. >> dana: the president is frustrated and saying mexico and other countries are not doing enough. he talked about cutting off aid to those countries is. that a good idea? >> first of all, when the president says that, you know, they're putting drugs in our country, they would say you're creating this demand for drugs. you're sending this money here. you're empowering these organized crime networks and we can't fight them. so step using drugs. of course, that has president worked.
amerans have a huge appetite for drugs. we have to take some responsibility there. the other thing, we have to think about our policy what the state department does and the ideology that the state department so often imposes on these countries. right now we have a u.n. agency in guatemala that is undermining the private sector. why? they have an ideology is that rich people are the problem and we have to make income equality in guatemala and that is their political objective. in trying to impose that, they're completely undermining the rule of law, destroying the environment for investment, destroying the business community. a lot of people that come here are not fleeing violence per se. that happens more in honduras than el salvador. in guatemala, we just destroyed the economy with this u.n. agency. you can't get the politicians in washington to pay attention at
this. they're all at the border screaming about the people coming up as if they're free-loaders. look at what u.s. policy has done to guatemala. >> michael moore was on talking about mom and dads leaving honduras because they're afraid for their lives because of gang activity or afraid the gangs will recruit their children so they bring them here is. that a legitimate asylum claim or could we do something to help honduras to deal with a better rule of law? >> i'd say that's a heavy lift. it's a long-term project. i'm not against it. what i am against is foreign aid, just aid to end poverty by giving money to the governments that are corrupt in the first place. it's not going to change things. >> dana: so we do more on our own to protect our own national interests? is there something we should do
about drugs and the drug traffic something. >> the answer to the drugs and milton freedman said this many times, it's a demand problem, not a supply problem. as long as you have people so eager to get the drugs, the businesses that will sell them find them. we've been at this war on drugs for 70 years. there's a pretty consistent demand for drugs in this country. >> dana: i think you have to admit that we play a role in this. everybody should follow mary. check her out at the "wall street journal." read her every monday. officials are calling for calm after hundreds take to the streets protesting the fatal police shooting of a black teen in east pittsburgh, pennsylvania. 17-year-old antoine rose was shot three times as he ran from a car during a traffic stop. >> i told my kids to go in the house. they had him pulled over. next thing know, he was shooting the boy. >> investigators say rose didn't
have a weapon and nobody fired at the officer who opened fire. police say two handguns were found on the floor of the car. it was the officer's first day on the job. is ted cruz's senate challenger making gains because of the poll debate? what can the republicans do to reverse the momentum. our panel will weigh-in next. no matter who rides point, there are over 10,000 allstate agents riding sweep. call one today. are you in good hands?
>> i'm trace gallagher in for shep. more on the immigration problem on capitol hill. the house rejecting one bill and delaying the vote on another. a former army ranger told he would never walk again and is now climbing mountains. i'll tell you about him and other wounded warriors getting back in action with the help of one special program. that's coming up on "shepard smith reporting." >> dana: now to the mid-terms
and the impact of the immigration fight in texas. some say beto o'rourke is gaining steam against ted cruz. joining me now, juan williams, fox news political analyst and co-host of "the five." glad to have you here. on the whole beto o'rourke thing and ted cruz got more votes of all the democratic candidates combined. i felt like this is impossible that ted cruz could lose. am i wrong? >> it's not impossible. there's enough democrats in texas that he could lose. that's what his team is worried about. ted cruz should win. it could be a close race. >> beto o'rourke the kind of candidates that democrats should be looking for towards their future hopes and maybe not this election but the coming years?
maybe they can pick up steam there? >> i don't know. when you think back to the democratic primary, beto o'rourke squeezed by. it was a surprise to a lot of people. he had established his backing. the money didn't flow in the way that alex would be accustomed to for the leading candidate. the question is if he has that kind of appeal to energy the democrats that are necessary to turn out in large numbers to win. the key on the immigration issue, now he's leading marches to the border and using it as an edge and an effective wedge, which is why he's getting closer. >> dana: ted cruz has his idea of a solution, a very narrowly targeted bill. >> he's handled the issue very well. he's talk about what he's for rather than what he's against. he's offered common sense solutions for handing the immigration issue in texas, which is ground zero for immigration. >> the question is how does he
separate himself from the president. >> he needs the president's support. >> dana: he might not have to. >> why is that? >> dana: the president wants something done. he wants to be tough. i just think the president has shown even this tweak that he's willing to backtrack a little bit if he has to. so i don't think ted cruz -- >> if all of superintendent -- trump supporters vote for cruz, he will be fine. >> dana: let's take a look at this new poll. the west virginia general senate, joe manchin 48% and morrisey at 39%. and don blankenship at 4%. your thoughts on that. >> in a head-to-head race, manchin is too liberal for west virginia, this is a state that trump won by 40 points. if all of trump supporters go on
to vote for the president, voted for the republican, we should get that seat. manchin is a good politician. it's going to be close. >> dana: juan, i was in west rginia yesterday for west virginia day. one of the congressional races have gone from likely republican to a toss-up and that the democrat is gaining steam. >> somebody like manchin, he was governor. very popular. he unlike shelly moore capita, i think he still is very active and has the network and funding to do this. if blankenship will stay on ballot, and i don't think he will, but i don't think there's anyway that manchin loses. >> manchin votes against the president far too often for his own good in a state like west
virginia. >> dana: maybe they like that independence. we'll see. in march, republicans were up by -- democrats were up 15% is. right now at this time down to 6% lead on republicans. republicans have done better and seems to be this movement, alex, by younger democrats to distance themselves from nancy pelosi. saying they want to have new leadership. >> that's right. look, nancy pelosi is the best thing the republicans have going right now. she's like hillary clinton was in 2016. she's not -- nobody in the democratic party is excited about nancy pelosi. young democrats don't want to turn out for people like hillary clinton or nancy pelosi. they need another generation to be successful. >> dana: juan? >> this started with conor lamb in pennsylvania. we've seen where he said he wouldn't vote for her for leader.
i think nancy pelosi's response is anything to get more democrats elected. >> dana: she seems to t it roll off her back. i wish i was less sensitive. alex and juan, thank you. could you shop online? a supreme court decision could make it more expensive. we'll explain. hey! we didn't have a homeowners claim last year so allstate is giving us money back on our bill. well, that seems fair. we didn't use it. wish we got money back on gym memberships. get money back hilarious. with claim-free rewards.
>> dana: a pastor in washington state is hailed as a hero after he killed an active shooter. it happened in the parking lot of a walmart. tim day opened fire in the store before shooting a man in a car outside. day went to another vehicle and that's when david george stepped in. >> he entered the vehicle, which i considered a bigger threat and i fired rounds off at the
shooter. after being hit, the gunman tried to exit the vehicle. >> george, also an emt, with the volunteer fire department there, grabbed his medical bag from his car and he treated the victim until help arrived. quite a guy. the supreme court with a major decision affecting online shoppers like me ruling that states can force consumers to pay sales tax on what they buy online. peter doocy is live with more. how does this affect you? >> me personall not much. i probably only spend about $100 in online shopping every year. the things that people do a lot of online shopping buy might soon be taxed more. that is because until today, until the supreme court ruling, in a business didn't have a physical presence in the state like an actual showroom or factory or warehouse, they didn't have to coltate sales tax from people ordering from there.
the supreme court rules 5-4 that they should be paying taxes. instead, sears that does most of their business in person says this is too little too late. the time for correcting a system that has given an unfair competitive advantage to a handful of online-only retailers while hurting those that invest in local communities is long overdue. most of the giant online retailers say that won't affect them too much. they fear that smaller tellers could be hurt. at overstock, they said the supreme court has reshaped the e commerce landscape. the internet has been a driving information behind our nation's economy for the last 15 years. when this case was argued in the spring, we heard from a small time clothing retailers why this could hurt so bad.
>> small business online selling puts bread on the table for hundreds of thousands of sellers and people forget about that there's people that in the united states $100 matters. >> about 10% of retail sales in the united states now is conducted over the internet, this ruling will be felt far and wide. >> indeed, a 5-4 decision. interesting. thank you, peter. this just in. the house gop conference he meet at 4:30 this afternoon to discuss the future of the immigration bill. the house voting down a conservative immigration plan, a vote on a compromise bill had been scheduled for this evening but has now been postponed till tomorrow. we'll be right back.
women will able to watch from the stands. there was a ban on women attending sporting events. after the game, sergio ramos said they're the first of ones winning tonight. >> trace: the first lady heads to the border after the president's reversal on family separation. her surprise visit to see immigrant children first hand. house republicans delaying a vote on the compromise immigration bill. what is at stake politically. what is at stake for thousands of children separated from their families. a supreme court ruling that could cost you. shopping online could soon be more expensive thanks to the high court's decision. also, wounded warriors that lost their limbs but not their fighting spirit. >> in the marin