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tv   Fox News Night With Shannon Bream  FOX News  August 17, 2018 12:00am-1:00am PDT

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♪ i will ♪ he will take care take care ♪ ♪ >> this is the fox news alert, breaking news from the paul manafort trial is the jury plans to resume deliberations, they got specific questions for the judge, one of those hinting where this is all heading, our legal team standing ready. hundreds of newspapers launch a coordinated attack on donald trump's scathing editorial but are they making his case for him. hear from editors on both sides. the president declares opioids from mexico and china are almost like a form of warfare as the
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cdc releases stunning numbers how many americans are overdosing every day. special agent derek mall talks about the link between terrorism and our growing drug crisis. the jury is still out on trump's former campaign manager paul manafort. day one ended with a series of questions for the judge. peter doocy was at the courthouse all they were manafort's defense team is calling it a good day. >> a big part of the defense team's strategy was to remind the jury that the mueller team has to prove paul manafort is guilty beyond a reasonable doubt and the jury sent a note to the judge asking him to redefine reasonable doubt, the judge brought everybody into the courtroom and told them the government is not required to prove the defendant guilty beyond all possible.but beyond all reasonable doubt and the defense team says they think
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that favors their side. >> the jury has been deliberating, they have questions the judge addressed and asked to come back tomorrow to continue deliberations. a good day for mister manafort. >> they are asking about reasonable doubt. >> it is all a good sign. >> the 6 man, 6 woman jury deliberated for 7 hours with the decision, ask about keywords the mueller team used over and over again making their case concerning foreign bank account reports. the judge didn't really answer and told them to rely on their memory of the testimony to figure it out. the jury was encountering some difficulty leaping through mountains of evidence by the mueller team because they asked tonight if the judge that have different exhibits labeled better to more clearly mark which of the 18 counts each
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piece of evidence is related to and the judge said no. a source close to the manafort defense team tells fox news tonight, quote, we are in the game. the jury will come back tomorrow for date 2 of deliberations at 9:30 a.m. in alexandria. >> the defense of the optimistic. is the mueller team losing any sleep with our legal expert tonight, white-collar crime securities attorney and hameed dylan, federal litigator and 1-time justice department attorney, welcome to you both. you heard what peter reported, one of the lead attorneys saying good news, what do you make of the question about reasonable doubt? it is all a good sign. what do you make of it when a jury comes to the judge and says explain what reasonable doubt is, it is the key to their verdict. >> it is folly to take anything necessarily from the questions
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was anyone with experience knows, that is a good sign that particular question to the manafort team, some other questions would portend trouble for the manafort team particularly details about the foreign bank account regulations and questions about what are these exhibits? a bad sign for the prosecution. these questions cut both ways. if i were a smart attorney on either side i would not be sleeping well tonight. shannon: it is the feeling the longer the jury is out the better for the defense but they are asking detailed questions which makes it sound they are very dialed, looking at 18 different counts. what do you make of what we heard from the jury today? >> look at the questions. the totality of what has taken
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place you have a judge who has been borderline hostile to the prosecutors, prosecutors who overreached with respect to what they charged. introduced too many exhibits. the totality to what has taken place in this trial, and they are leaning towards finding not guilty. we don't know what is going on in the deliberation room but this trial has seemed cursed from the beginning. prosecutors have unclean hands, charged manafort, testifying against the president, he was not willing to do that and then they have to prove the case rather than trying it but they are losing. shannon: the judge has been cracking on them to keep the defense moving, the defense were tough in their
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cross-examination, rick gates talking about the fact that he lied, he had stolen from manafort, had an affair or affairs, they suggested but here is what alan dershowitz is saying about what the legal team should be hoping for. >> this is a little bit about trump and the biggest hope in northern virginia is one or two jurors hold out and it would be a hung jury. that would be a defeat for the mueller probe. shannon: is not about collusion or russia, nothing to do with the trump campaign but both sides are going to try to claim victory whether he is acquitted or convicted. this will be about whether or not it has anything to do with russia. >> regardless of the outcome. >> i will come to you. >> the president is correct and what he is saying that this is not about him other than the prosecution itself, a decade old tax charge is about getting the
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president, manafort didn't slip so they are pushing this to the end. i don't see how the prosecution wins when this is not clean to the jury. they have to be unanimous but 18 counts, you can see a split where he gets convicted of one or two things but not the bulk of the charges. >> before the trial started, during pretrial stuff the judge said this, you're trying to get to mister manafort to set up an impeachment or get to the president but releasing instructions to the jury he said disregarding a suggestion that what the mueller team is doing is political will jurors be able to separate the two? >> i don't think so. these jurors read the papers, watch the news, they are dialed in. this judge has been openly hostile to the prosecutors from the beginning. i think the greatest fear for mueller and his team is if they
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don't convict in this case this is going to embolden other defendant contemplating cooperating with mueller against the president to basically tell him get lost. i think it is going to take the wind out of mueller's sales and be a problem. this case is a surrogate, a proxy for what is taking place between trump and mueller and fascinating to see what happens. jillian: a trial in different charges will happen in september is scheduled regardless of what happens to the jury tomorrow. we will watch that verdict, thank you both. jillian: newspapers across the country, hundreds of them went on the offensive against donald trump. is it's going to backfire? kristin fisher starts coverage of that. >> hundreds of newspapers across the country joining forces condemn the attacks against them, they passed a resolution
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declaring the press is not the enemy of the people but neither, anything to get the president to lower the temperature. he joked about it when speaking to members of the price coretta cabinet meeting today. >> if you like you can stay or if you like you can also leave. freedom of the press. >> reporter: a not-so-subtle jab at the 350 newspapers that published editorials today defending first amendment rights and denouncing the president's war on the media. the boston globe wrote calling the press the enemy of the people is as un-american as it is dangerous. the globe also took aim at the use of the phrase alternative facts. they describe it as asking his audiences into fantasia. >> what you are seeing and what you are reading is not what is happening. >> reporter: donald trump pushed back by saying the fake news
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media is the opposition party and the globe is in collusion with other papers on free press but not all newspapers joined in including the wall street journal and the washington post, and citing a need for editorial independence. this is not because we don't believe donald trump has been engaged in a cynical, demagogic and unfair assault on our industry but we don't want to leave the impression we take our lead from others or engage in group think. that is exactly how press secretary ari fleischer is characterizing the protest. >> the groupthink, the liberal think, the same way. shannon: a bomb threat at the boston globe, fortunately that is all it was, just a threat and nothing more.
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nancy, the editorial page editor of the miami herald which recipes calling the president to end his war on the free press. opinion editor ran the text of the first amendment and chris steigerwald, welcome to all of you. why was it important for the paper to join in the united call for the president to stop with his goading of the press? >> if we do not stick up for the first amendment, then who will? it was an initiative not to change the hearts and minds of trump or trump supporters. i think they are too far on. but there is a big middle of americans who are not as engaged in the political world as they should be or the community. they really need to understand what the first amendment means to them.
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shannon: you didn't make a comment but you did run the first amendment, simply the text of it. what was behind that decision? >> an independent voice, didn't feel we needed to pile on and be part of the stand with that group noted we want to stand on the sidelines and do nothing. a simple note at the bottom signed by the editorial board and we did that to send a message about the principle, not the president, the president doesn't on the first amendment nor is it about the press. they don't own it, the president doesn't own it, the people on it. it is that principle that really is what unites us as a nation of the most important thing in all of this. shannon: it will provide trump with circumstantial evidence of the existence of a national press club all convened solely to oppose him. when editorials roll off the president thursday all sinking
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from the same script trump will reap enough fresh material to whale in the media for at least -- folks who join us today, 50 plus papers at last count, are they doing the president's work for him? >> they have to be free and do what they think is right by their readers. i started in that business and think of myself as a newspaperman. newspapers have to do what is right by their community. they can't act or fail to act because of their fear of the president. they can't act or fail to act because they are concerned about giving him the ammunition. it is not about coming up with a political strategy. these newspaper editorial pages should not engage in the free exchange of ideas. shannon: are they feeding into what he is saying, that they are
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falling into the trap, and 300 plus papers after proving what i told you all along. >> it doesn't matter what newspapers do, donald trump will say the same things he does all the time. the press is his preferred opponent, he will continue to attack the press every day that he is president. newspapers should not make any choice about what they are going to do based on trying to curry his favor or incur his blame. shannon: i want to put up a number from gallup asking about confidence in different institutions. they ask about whether you have a great deal of confidence in newspapers, and this year text up again in 2018, to 12%. newspapers are concerned, people do have growing confidence in you despite the fact you said you are under attack by this administration. >> the attacks on the press have
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indeed sent people, credible information, information they can believe. distrust in the press predates trump. however, he has exacerbated, he has ginned up a lot of hostility among his base against the media. the terms he uses, presage violence, physical attacks, we have seen t-shirts that say rope, tree, journalist. this was not about the president. the president's words were the springboard for what was a collaborative effort, not one of collusion. we are independent, but at the end of the day we have to have each other's back. shannon: what do you make of
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comments from folks like maxine waters, the congresswoman, the democrat out there saying you should be confronting people at every place they go, you should be doing those kinds of things. it is a problem on both sides. >> i don't think, as an editorial page editor, that is something we have not supported. it is not anything we have written about but it is not harassment, also feeds into the hostile atmosphere that both sides -- shannon: cbs news commentary talked about the fact that looking at numbers for keynote speakers like the new york times, something called the trump bump, revenue on some descriptions are up, the more he ranks and go after these papers. >> i do think people are looking for credible information. shannon: i am sorry.
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>> i do think people are hungry for the information. the american people are ready to engage. the american people recognize the delicate stands between the press and the president have always been difficult. currently it is more cage match and full contact than dance. people recognize it needs, the press needs to be bold, noble and independent. strong opinions, america is at its best when there is open debate but it needs to be noble, respect. we talk about aretha franklin tonight. it needs to be independent. both in terms of the way the president treats the press and the way the press treats the president we are going to have much more elevated dialogue in the country and get the better solutions. all the rhetoric may be good for ratings but it doesn't get us any closer to real solutions and issues we need to be talking about is a country. shannon: people are thirsty and hungry for that.
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breaking tonight the pentagon says it is postponing until next year the military parade donald trump requested before veterans day this year. the decision after a new report said the costs skyrocketed to $80 million or higher than originally anticipated. democrats working through their family feud as the president's economic team and his approval ratings on that along with them. new reaction to chelsea clinton's economic growth, women entering the workforce, to abortion. >> that is not disconnected from the fact that roe became the law of the land in january 1933. shannon: the backlash is fast and furious. a huge isis murderer who allegedly use our asylum system to evade justice until now. >> this is a classic example of vulnerabilities in our records.
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the report made public earlier this week accuses the so-called predator priests and church officials of covering up the allegations, they say the abuse described is criminal and morally reprehensible. former first daughter chelsea clinton protesting donald trump's supreme court nominee claiming he poses a threat to abortion and legalized abortion has been great for the economy. pro-life argument slamming that argument saying the numbers show the opposite. trace gallagher picks it up from here. >> reporter: chelsea clinton was addressing fears that donald trump's nomination, brett kavanaugh, could threaten roe versus wade. the 1973 decision legalizing abortion. the main argument was people should care about equal rights and the dignity of women to make their own choices but if the argument is not persuasive, there was a financial incentive. >> american women entering the
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labor force, 31/$2 trillion to our economy. the net new entrants of women, that is not disconnected from the fact that roe became the law of the land in january 1973. >> reporter: we don't know where chelsea clinton got those numbers but some pro-life organizations took her to task like news.com argues since 1967 there have been 61 million us abortions and instead of adding $3.5 trillion to the economy it caused a $62 trillion deficit. john mueller with ethics and public policy center has been arguing for 17 years that abortion has been devastating to the economy and led to higher crime rates in divorce and like chelsea clinton's comments pro-life members of not been confirmed but evangelists and conservatives are not as worried about the accuracy of clinton's claim is the fact that she said it. franklin graham went on twitter
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saying hitler probably also claims killing the jews would be good for the economy. conservative writer eric erickson drew a slavery comparison, always and without fail the arguments in the abortion movement in the united states member the arguments of slave owners. both a grave evils, chelsea clinton responded, protecting reproductive health rights is first about protecting women's rights and help from 1973 to 1985. american women deaths from abortion declined fivefold. her initial words have been misrepresented. it is unclear how. >> thank you for separating fact from fiction. a member of isis has been arrested in california according to documents filed in san francisco. national correspondent reports this case is ringing the alarm
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bells about how this man was able to settle in the us. >> he was an active member of isis in its heyday. >> reporter: is called one of the most significant arrests of an accused isis terrorist in the us, law enforcement swarm the second 2 apartment looking for this man, omar i mean, hitmen for isis and al qaeda. >> he is accused under and isis operative of cold-blooded murder. >> reporter: he was driving a pickup, a machine gun and black ice display killed an iraqi policeman in june 2014. 5 months later he entered the us as a refugee despite what is allegedly a thorough screening process. >> a classic example of vulnerabilities. >> refugee screening depends on a story, not documentation.
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he claimed ice is killed his father, for cooperating with the us. court records say his father died of a blood clot. he also claimed he never killed anyone but fbi agents said they found eight witnesses who identified him and his family as committed fanatics who planted ieds to kill coalition forces. >> the refugee application was replete with lies and misrepresentations. >> the trump administration imposed a travel ban over concerns terrorists could manipulate the screening process was a war crimes investigator says this case shows they were not wrong. >> it vindicates the administration's reasoning, implementing the travel ban. >> reporter: could be extradited next week. it is the first use of a 1934 treaty between the two countries. he faces death if convicted. shannon: wyoming bucking the national trend on drug overdose
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death. what clues can the rest of the country gain is new numbers reach stunning levels? the president and his economic team speak, stocks soar. what is next on his trade tussle? another challenger emerges to nancy pelosi. if democrats retake the house, will she be the one to lead them? barely clip a passing car. minor accident - no big deal, right? wrong. your insurance company is gonna raise your rate after the other car got a scratch so small you coulda fixed it with a pen. maybe you should take that pen and use it to sign up with a different insurance company. for drivers with accident forgiveness liberty mutual won't raise their rates because of their first accident. liberty mutual insurance. ♪ liberty. liberty. liberty. liberty ♪
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shannon: two nice, new, tougher sanctions awaiting turkey if that country does not free andrew brunson and the us is getting closer to a breakthrough with china on the trade dispute. edward lawrence has more on that and how it is hurting markets.
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>> the dow surged? and renegotiating nafta. robert lightheiser said we are very close to a deal with mexicans. >> in terms of nafta we are in the meeting with the mexicans as we sit here and i am hopeful that in the next several days we will have a breakthrough. there are difficult issues to work on. >> i asked the mexican economy minister about having a deal by the end of the week. >> we will see. always the devil is in the details. we have to make sure everything -- we have some hurdles. >> reporter: the other part of the stock surge was news about china wanting to come back to the table. the chinese delegation will meet us officials in the treasury department to de-escalate the
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escalating trade dispute. >> we are talking to china, they very much want to talk. we are not going to do any deal until we get one that is fair to our country. >> reporter: the index for the stock market is down 18%. are ssp is up 6.25. you can see the urgency for the chinese to come to the table. shannon: thank you very much. house minority leader nancy pelosi facing leadership challenges from younger and more progressive candidates. one of her most loyal, most senior acolytes says he will step in if she is forced to step aside. what is going on? >> only in this case is she forced aside will someone who is a good friend step aside. nancy pelosi says it is too early to talk about who will be speaker and says she's only focus on winning back the house for democrats. ask some democrats and they will
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tell you she might be the reason they won't when. >> i sat on the front page of the newspaper i don't support nancy pelosi. >> reporter: this ad propelled connor lamb to victory in pennsylvania and kathy manning is trying it in a north carolina leaning district. >> against nancy pelosi for speaker. >> reporter: in california, in an editorial, the republican party is now clearly the party of donald trump. the democratic party cannot be seen as the party of nancy pelosi and when in november. 11 term congressman elijah cummings whose loyalty to pelosi seemingly above all. >> i bet everything i have got that nancy pelosi will be speaker, period. >> reporter: at 78 years old she will be tied is the oldest speaker ever elected, the third ranking democrat jim clyburn says if she doesn't have the votes he will run for speaker, he is 78.
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house minority whip steny hoyer is 79 giving the top three house democrats a combined age nearly as old as the republic itself. a fact not lost on the tween 9 current democratic house members who say they wouldn't support pelosi for speaker or the 46 house democratic candidates who feel the same way. republican candidates find success if they can define any democrat as a pelosi lackey. the speaker digs in her heels despite younger democrats wanting a new face. no question in terms of how powerful pelosi is as a fundraiser for a lot of candidates in heavily blue districts. >> she is always very confident, she knows how to raise the funds and seems confident she is not going anywhere. >> reporter: just ask her.
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shannon: let's ask democratic congressman david says illini. you heard about the sacramento be saying the republican party is clearly the party of donald trump, the democrat party cannot be seen as the party of nancy pelosi and when in november. it is getting close to crunch time and a san francisco democrat must put her party ahead of personal ambition and will not seek the speakership again. where do you come down on this? >> one thing is clear. what voters are interested in is voting for people who will fight for them, drive down the cost of healthcare, create good paying jobs and raise family income, the end of pervasive corruption in washington. my constituents haven't asked at all, they don't care who the democratic leaders. what they care about is the selection is who is fighting for the people and who is fighting for the special interest said if we are privileged enough to go to the majority we will have a
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caucus intellect our leaders. in this country democrats elect their leaders, republicans elected their leader. one reason we see republicans talking about this a lot, places like fox, republicans don't have anything to run on. they did a tax bill that provided 83% of the tax cuts to the top 1%, 85 million working families will see an increase over the life of that tax bill. they created a $2 trillion deficit. they don't have an agenda so they talk about nancy pelosi. shannon: the center for tax policy, leans a little to the left is 85% of americans were getting a break as part of the tax policy. a conservative leaning foundation did a map of the united states, every single congressional district the average taxpayer will get more money back on their taxes. let me show you a couple numbers. the gallup poll on various issues, on the economy, they
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disapprove, generally they feel they are doing well. he say republicans can't run on the economy? >> 83% of that tax cut went to the top 1%, the richest people in the country. that is a fact. 85 million working families will see a tax increase over the life of the tax bill. health insurance -- let me finish. $2 trillion is what -- medicare, medicaid and social security. the american people know that, they are not talking about it and talk about nancy pelosi. >> those are the numbers. >> it is not working for everybody. people at the top have benefited. shannon: 85% of americans -- >> the bureau of labor statistics released a report
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friday, wages are down over the same period. people at the top, working families have seen wages remain stagnant, no wage increase, the cost of healthcare going up the cost of out-of-pocket expenses, republicans are in court, the same as trying to take away coverage for preexisting conditions. shannon: the majority of americans think they are feeling better. >> the his approval ratings are historically low. i don't think there's any question, job creation build on the economy, no dispute about that. the economy is not working for everyone. wages are not going up. how do we raise family income,
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reduce cost of people's lives from childcare to healthcare to college education and the schools for the jobs in the 21st century, democrats fighting for the people of the country, the republicans fighting for powerful special interests, lobbyists, the folks in washington and the tax bill is a reflection of that. >> independent bodies show the vast majority of americans benefited in some way. polymers think the president gets the credit for that. >> if you get a modest and temporary tax cuts for healthcare premiums and the cost of many things you don't end up preventing. people know that which is why the american people don't think they got an area of deal. rich folks made out well, republican donors and lobbyists were it not the side of the bill.
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my donors said you won't give me any money. >> we leave it to the american people to crunch those numbers. the president puts pressure on the attorney general to go after opioid makers, for drug dealers. a sinister possibility, mass overdose. >> when you reflect a large population, they harm people. >> derek maas is here to answer those questions and more about this terrible epidemic.
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.
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>> i ask you to bring a major lawsuit on opioids. the state of done it but i like a lawsuit to be brought against these companies that are sending opioids at a level that it shouldn't be happening. shannon: telling the attorney general to go after opioid makers. the opioid overdoses were not about opioids but powerful pictures served as a pointed reminder for the drug crisis sweeping the nation. special operations to weigh in, great to have you back. he looks at numerous connections about the drug trade.
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there are troubling things that go overseas. >> we are looking at millions of dollars from gas stations and convenience stores going back to yemen. human is a country that is a poor country and we have radical people starting fundraising drives around the world looking for funding. crime is generating so much money, these terrorist groups need money to operate. shannon: there are people who say sending this garbage into the us where they know there's a problem is a form of jihadist against the us. >> it is also a two point special. if i make multi-hundreds of millions of dollars and come americans, that is a big win for us. shannon: the washington post the drug overdose deaths pass 72,000 people in 2017 according to
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provisional estimates released by the national centers for disease control and prevention representing an increase of 6000 deaths, 9.5% than the previous year. this doesn't show signs, it is a national emergency. >> not only a national health emergency but has serious national security implications. talking about convenience stores, ripping off our welfare system, counterfeit drugs, all kinds of crimes, millions of dollars back to yemen to support radical terrorist, that is a serious thing. to have families destroyed, dropping like zombies, like night of the living dead. a block away from the dea office, homeless, marking it is homeless because it is so cheap, like they are putting poison in the swamp. why all the death in chicago?
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300 people, bringing it to hospitals. and services consumed, firefighters. if you saw the news in dc, fire departments, emergency warnings, the fda on the blood supply, anyone -- it is not synthetic marijuana but poison from china. that is another part of the story people need to be aware of. it is chemical warfare against america because they are putting fentanyl all over the country and poisonous compound, giving it to our kids and communities. shannon: so dramatically negative when you're looking at people risking their lives for something they think is recreational. thank you for making the connection for us. it is not going away.
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tonight's midnight hero gets quite a left. the world mourning the loss of one of the most incredible voices of our time. she didn't just think about respect but talked about it. her work next. the years. but what i do count on... is staying happy and healthy. so, i add protein, vitamins and minerals to my diet with boost®. new boost® high protein nutritional drink now has 33% more high-quality protein, along with 26 essential and minerals your body needs. all with guaranteed great taste. the upside- i'm just getting started. boost® high protein be up for life
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boost® high protein so, howell...going? we had a vacation early in our marriage that kinda put us in a hole. go someplace exotic? yeah, bermuda. a hospital in bermuda. a hospital in bermuda. what? what happened? i got a little over-confident on a moped. even with insurance, we had to dip into our 401(k) so it set us back a little bit. sometimes you don't have a choice. but it doesn't mean you can't get back on track. great. yeah, great. i'd like to go back to bermuda. i hear it's nice. yeah, i'd like to see it. no judgment. just guidance. td ameritrade.
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>> it is time for midnight hero,
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the paralyzed veteran accomplished what doctors said was not possible. taylor was able to stand up and walk thanks to new technology. he is wearing a nexus skeleton provided by soldiers strong which donates the life-changing suit. a sense of independence back and now has hope for the future. she once said if she can inspire people she has done her job. safe to say she did that and more. aretha franklin died today, 76 years old but her influence far from over. with 18 grahames and 70 hits her 6 decade career is almost impossible to match. the first woman to make it into the rock 'n roll hall of fame with a song called respect originally written from the perspective of a man demanded respect from his wife, she flipped a turning respect into
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an anthem for women and as the queen of soul herself put in a few years ago, just enough for everybody. >> as you say, a woman's and them, a battle cry, everyone wants respect. everyone needs respect from the young to the old and in the middle. male, female, we all want respect and we want to be appreciated. it means the same thing to me now that it did then. shannon: that is a good message in the midst of the environment we find ourselves in today. a little respect for each other. some more of her music, the queen of soul. most watched, most trusted and most grateful you spent the evening with us. i am shannon bream. we leave you with more aretha franklin. ♪ a little respect ♪
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♪ you make me feel ♪ like a natural woman ♪ ♪ think about it ♪ (phone ping) gentlemen, i have just received word! the louisiana purchase, is complete! instant purchase notifications from capital one . technology this helpful... could make history. what's in your wallet?
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>> firing at our officers. they are concerned. they don't know what is going to happen in the traffic stop. jillian: it is friday, august 17th, this is "fox and friends first". of phoenix police officer fighting for his life after a traffic stop turns into an ambush. >> wheeler what happened before shots are fired. lives matter taking a stand against anthem kneelers. jillian: the press gets personal

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