tv FOX Friends FOX News March 5, 2019 3:00am-6:00am PST
attention somehow. rob: well said. jillian: thanks for watching. rob: everything has to come to an end marriages and the show. jill gizelle we will be back here tomorrow. "fox & friends" starts right now, bye-bye. ♪ >> [crying] >> the search for dozens of people missing in alabama after the deadliest tornado outbreak in six years. >> our hearts go out to everyone awskted by the devastating storms. >> a judge denies an isis bride's request tore fast track her case to bring her back to the united states. >> president trump has determined she will not come back. we don't need people like her who threatened the lives of americans. >> we have to, this is not a dictatorship and the rule of slaw respected. >> you know the beautiful thing is, no collusion it's a hoax. >> i'm not running. i'm going to keep speaking out. i'm not going anywhere.
>> we're very excited to welcome the 2018 fcs national champions the north dakota state university by son. go grab yourself something we can eat right here if i can fillet they say? if i can fillet? ♪ they're coming to america ♪ steve: welcome aboard, folks. it's tuesday, march 5th. join us for america's number one cable news show ainsley is back. ainsley: glad to be back. i got some sleep in a great mood this morning. steve: terrific. brian: kneel diamond once visited a house in massapequa and left a piano in the basement. ainsley: all the girls walked out onto the stage to at a talent show when i was in high school. what memory does it bring back to you? steve: not many. is there a plaque in mass
piqua where he stayed? >> there is no plaque. the rumor is sweet caroline was for the babysitter. later on people changed that it was for caroline kennedy. i'm going to look into both of them. there is also a famous person moving to massapequa. i don't know if i should give it away. steve: i think you mentioned it yesterday. brian: miranda lambert moved into my town. ainsley: she just married the police officer. brian: right. not just any police officer, the right one. steve: welcome back to massapequa today. we have a busy three hours and great guests and today janice dean has a brand new book that comes out. in the meantime we have a fox news alert. brian: search for dozens missing in alabama set to resume at day break after the deadliest tornadoes outbreak in six years took place on sunday. ainsley: stories heart wrenching. families returning to destroyed houses and communities reduced to you rubble as we continue to learn more about these victims. three of them under the age
of 10. steve: aisha joins us live what's the latest on this tuesday morning. >> good morning to you. to see this upclose, first hand is absolutely horrifying. and i want to show you something that really struck out to me. take a look over here. this is a high chair that was thrown so far away from the home that it belonged to. and to me it really tells a story of a family that built a home for their child, a home that is now gone. of the remains of it you see all over the place here. you see cushions of a couch there. you see a pillow a book, somebody's book. just completely torn up there and back that way that's what's left of the house just the foundation and few pieces of wood left behind and looks like a car still parked back there as well. and i want you to come over here with me because i want to show you just how strong this tornadoes was. that's a dryer.
it's a crumpled up piece of melts that's what a dryer was. take look at the damage in daylight as well. i want to show you what folks have been dealing with digging through to find anything recognizable. we have seen cars crushed and overturned truck, debris everywhere. the lee county sheriff describing it as if somebody took a giant knife and just scraped the ground. now, this morning, of course, the nation mornings the loss of the 23 people killed in this, including the three young children. a fourth grader taylor authortothornton. 6-year-old hernandez. taylor described as a child of god to brought so much joy to all who knew her. hearing about a 53-year-old man david wayne dean. listen to what his widow said about him. >> my life is gone.
he was the reason i lived, the reason i got up. there was a special bond. he completed me and i completed him. >> that is just so hard to hear. and this is just so hard to see. again, 23 victims and police here, authorities and search crews still looking for more victims. it's just an incredibly devastating. back to you. steve: it is, indeed. all right, aishah the live report from beauregard in alabama. ainsley: sign from one of the flea markets the sign was 20 miles away. it hadn't been damaged but it was on the ground lying on the ground 2 o0 miles away state lines. steve: 170 mile-per-hour winds. brian: we are used to seeing the blizzard and we will talk about that shortly of request for documents of the president of the united states. not many people thought it
was going to come at the fresh congresswoman who has burst onto the scene after she beat joe crowley in new york. steve: the story this morning alleges that alexandria ocasio-cortez's chief of staff ran a 1-million-dollar slush fund by turning campaign cash to his own companies. we are learning this from a complaint from the national legal and policy center. >> there is he in the back drop there by the way. ainsley: big fortune in silicone valley and worked for bernie sanders campaign. steve: alleged his companies seem to have been set up for the sole purpose of obscuring how the political donations were used and we have got a sound bite from tom anderson from the national league and he says i have never seen a more ambitious operation to circumvent reporting requirements. representative ocasio-cortez has been quite vocal in condemning so-called dark money but her own campaign
went to great lengths to avoid the sunlight of disclosure. ainsley: that's the group that filed this complaint yesterday with the fec. the reason to believe for this is you have the political action committee. and he had two of those under his name. he established these two. and it was $885,000 in these pacs that was moved over to private companies, which he also controlled. steve: all about disclosure. in pacs you have to disclose money but then when it's a private company money knows where the money goes. brian: went to a brand new company called congress llc. exempt from reporting all of his expenditures over $200. this is way over $200. congresswoman alexandria ocasio-cortez was asked about that and she diverted. >> we should be talking about taxes, taxes, taxes and his bank account, his bank account, his bank account. his financial statements statements statements because that's where i think
actually some of the most troubling practices are. steve: that's a case of bad timing on the day where it is alleged that her chief of staff diverted this cash to his private companies, she is talking right there about how the house needs to focus on president trump's finances. jason chaffetz who was chairman of the house oversight committee for a number of years says these allegations against aoc bad if true. >> there are campaign limits what can you give to a campaign, what can you give to a pac. how the pac discloses that and how they dispersed this money. it appears, at least basted on the allegation, that these pacs were created and then these llcs, these companies were formed in an elaborate scheme to funnel some money, nearly a million dollars. this is about as serious of an allegation as it gets. it includes fines and going to jail. if it was all true and found guilty.
brian: nice first two months. we will see how this goes. 8 mint8 minutes after the top of the hour. news yesterday revolving around the president and democratic controlled house jerry nadler chairman of the judiciary made clear that he wants to do his own mueller probe, no longer content to wait. he has filed a blizzard of requests, 80-plus document requests. over dozens of people associated with trump. some actually related to him on areas of obstruction of justice, public corruption and abuses of power. steve: one thing but the mueller probe the scope of the investigation was focused. this is the phishing expedition because he is casting the net as wide as he possibly can targeting 81 entities and corporations and people. but he has got a really good reason and here it is. listen to this. >> we are simply exercising our oversight jurisdiction and he is not -- he doesn't understand or he is not willing to concede to congress that we have an
oversight jurisdiction. we have to -- you've had two years of sustained attacks by an administration of the nature that we haven't seen probably in a century or more against the free press, against the courts, against the law enforcement administrations, against free speech, but we have to make sure that this is not a dictatorship and rule of slaw respected. ainsley: mueller investigation has proven no collusion democrats now r. now trying to find a crime. they are going through all these different people president trump's life, family members, people within the administration, people who have worked for him over the years and his businesses, serving 1 people documents and many people are saying i hope when they do have to speak publicly that they will plead the fifth because this is a trap people say. steve: right. people say look, for the first two years of the trump administration. because the republicans were in charge of the house, there was no oversight of the administration. and that is why now there is going to be a lot of oversight. ainsley: some people served
documents corey lewandowski, eric trump, donald trump. one said you didn't serve one for ivanka. we have our reasons for that and we don't have to disclose that information. brian: clinton. donald trump revocable trust. the federal bureau of investigations. so i don't know. everyone. kushner companies. it goes on and on and on. now, joe digenova said last night everybody should egg four it will. ainsley: take the fifth. brian: let them spin their wheels. i thought -- this is basically they created their own mueller probe. maybe they got word that the mueller probe is not going to reveal something that's going to be damning on the president or damning enough. so they are going to do it themselves. they are going to do -- they are going to get to the point as maxine waters said the other day. they just want to get towards impeachment. if not, they want to wear them out and seem unacceptable for re-election within the next two years. ainsley: how many times have we heard dan bongino say what they are doing here they are -- normally you would find if there is a
crime you would find out who committed it and what they're doing is trying to find a crime by investigating everyone that he has ever been associated with to try to take him down. steve: in the march toward 2020 what the democrats are just trying to do with all these investigations is make it seem like there is so much trouble there why would we vote for that guy again? the big question is will people just grow weary of the investigation? ainsley: how much money are we spending? how many tax dollars are we spending to investigate this? steve: it's oversight they say. brian: we will see if the people are happy that the house is in democratic hands because this is what their agenda is 12 minutes now after the hour. our agenda says jillian wants to talk. jillian: yes, that's right. good morning to you. following a number of stories. stuarting with. this following more fallout overnight from the decision not to charge the officers involved in the deadly shooting of specify fan clark. at least 80 arrests were made during a new round of protests in a statement the mayor of sacramento, california, said he was disappointed adding, quote: i have many questions about what went on to precipitated
the order of wil to disperse and subsequent arrests. six people including ms-13 gang member under arrest in a massive drug bust. the drug enforcement agency finding cocaine and thousands of pills believed to be fentanyl in four homes in arizona. raids also uncovering a stash of weapons, body armor and thousands of dollars in cash. police say one of the suspects admitted to being a member of ms-13. ben carson plans to leave his role as secretary of housing and urban development after president trump's first term. >> i would be interested in returning to the private sector because i think you have just as much influence, maybe more. >> the president appointed carson as hud secretary in 2016. i will send it back to you. brian: he will finish out his two years. steve: thank you, ma'am.
ainsley: president trump giving his next guest a shoutout at the white house. >> in arkansas, attorney general rutledge has taken on the drug companies. leslie, i want to thank you very much. ainsley: leslie rutledge will join us next. because with expedia, i saved when i added a hotel to our flight. ♪ so even when she outgrows her costume, we'll never outgrow the memory of our adventure together. unlock savings when you add select hotels to your existing trip. only when you book with expedia. [indistinct conversation] [friend] i've never seen that before. ♪
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thank you very much. great job you are doing, too. taken on the drug companies. launched education program and trained local law enforcement to investigate and prosecute those responsible for the opioid epidemic so, leslie, i want to thank you very much. brian: president trump addressing the national association of attorney generals at the white house yesterday calling out next guest and pointing her out for great work combating the opioid crisis from many different angles. arkansas attorney general leslie rutledge joins us now. thank you so much for joining us. what was it like for the president to call you out yesterday? >> well, it was fantastic to recognize the work that we have done in arkansas through our prescription for life educational programs directed at high school students to training law enforcement officers. it's always an honor to have the president recognize your good work and to work with you. i just appreciate this president for inviting the attorneys general to the white house to talk about issues such as addressing the opioid crisis.
brian: what i love is that you took on the big pharmaceutical companies, johnson and johnson. opioid manufacturers they all are. why did you go big? >> well, because we believe it's important to look at every solution for this problem. and whether it's the manufacturers and those companies that you listed johnson and johnson, purdue and endo to make sure their responsibility in educating doctors, telling doctors whether or not these drugs were addictive at the time. that's why we went after their deceptive trade practices and that's why the state of arkansas is suing these companies. this is a multifaceted problem and it's going to take a multifaceted approach. we will do everything we can. brian: when you talk about sanctuary cities that's another challenge the president took on from day one getting push back from the courts. where do you stand on that and do you see why the parent sees such an urgency to stop that? >> absolutely. i have long been an advocate for shutting down sanctuary cities across america. that america is one giant
sanctuary. and we want people to come here but we want them to come here legally and, you know, in the middle of the day and not in the middle of the night, rather. and so i have advocated for shutting down sanctuary cities, you know, because what we see is through this illegal activity, those individuals crossing over the border illegally comes with them the sort of drug that weaver talking about, th -- we aretalking about and or illegal drugs. brian: william barr says the majority tell him the majority of cocaine and fentanyl and heroin in this country goes through our southern border. part of the urgency. nothing about humanitarian needs. it's about american protection. thanks so much. we look forward to seeing your success and more of your success in arkansas. thank you. >> thank you, brian. brian: straight ahead tributes pouring in this morning for actor luke pear pery from a massive stroke at the
age of 52. how could this happen to someone that age? dr. oz here. i can do more to lower my a1c. because my body can still make its own insulin. and i take trulicity once a week to activate my body to release it, like it's supposed to. trulicity is not insulin. it starts acting in my body from the first dose and continues to work when i need it, 24/7. trulicity is an injection to improve blood sugar in adults with type 2 diabetes when used with diet and exercise. don't use it as the first medicine to treat diabetes, or if you have type 1 diabetes or diabetic ketoacidosis. don't take trulicity if you or your family have medullary thyroid cancer, you're allergic to trulicity, or have multiple endocrine neoplasia syndrome type 2. stop trulicity and call your doctor right away if you have symptoms of a serious allergic reaction, a lump or swelling in your neck, or severe stomach pain. serious side effects may include pancreatitis. taking trulicity with a sulfonylurea or insulin
increases your low blood sugar risk. common side effects include nausea, diarrhea, vomiting, abdominal pain, and decreased appetite. these can lead to dehydration, which may worsen kidney problems. i choose once-weekly trulicity to activate my within. if you need help lowering your a1c, ask your doctor about once-weekly trulicity. there's brushing...and there's oral-b power brushing. oral-b just cleans better. even my hygienist said going electric could lead to way cleaner teeth. and unlike sonicare, oral-b is the first electric toothbrush brand accepted by the ada. oral-b. brush like a pro.
in a two-hour window so you're up and running in no time. show me decorating shows. this is staying connected with xfinity to make moving... simple. easy. awesome. stay connected while you move with the best wifi experience and two-hour appointment windows. click, call or visit a store today. ainsley: we have quick headlines for you. a judge denies an isis bride's request to fast track her case as she fights the trump administration to return to the u.s. hoda mouth that's attorney argues she is in danger at her syrian refugee camp, but the judge says there is no sufficient evidence of that she left alabama in 2014 to go and join isis. the feds say she is not a u.s. citizen. thousands of innocent civilians leave the last isis controlled area in syria about 150 terrorists now surrendering to forces take back the land.
unclear how many people still remain inside the strong hold. steve: meanwhile sad news from hollywood yesterday actor perry died 52 years old. played on the beverly hills show 90210. suffered a massive stroke last week at his home. brian: according to the cdc every year more than 795,000 people in the united states have a stroke. ainsley: many are wondering how this can happen to someone in their fitters but experts say a stroke can strike at any age. dr. oz is the host of the dr. oz show and joins us now. yesterday phones are blowing up at least my generation. we in high school loved the show. he has young kids. >> how could this happen? >> shocking reality is roughly one in seven, one in 8 folks are under the age of 50 when they have a stroke that population at stroke victims is actually increasing. older folks having less folks but the younger ones are having more. 795,000. that's basically one every 40 seconds. that's the incidence of
strokes. big problem. women have more than men overall because women live longer so they can have more strokes. changing us in very subtle and important ways. a lot of times the small strokes people have. behavior changes. it sneaks up on you. realizing have you got it early on. what the risk factors are can save lives. that's the point of today's show. brian: doesn't a stroke happen like right away? it doesn't happen gradually does it. >> you could have small strokes. people think they have alzheimer's. what they had is multiple small little strokes second grade and then high school. they are knocking out their first date. you lose bits of your memory as you make little potholes in the brain from the small strokes. luke perry's stroke different kind. much more important. risk factors classic one for hardening of the arteries. high blood pressure number one. block off the artery but also explode the artery and bleed into the brain u bleeds are not as common
more severe when you have them. we don't know what happened to luke perry. the information has not been revealed. reasonable likelihood that's what happened to him. steve: he had a stroke and talking to the deck admissions to came and picked him up in the ambulance and fine in the ambulance and then at the hospital he went down hill. >> when he got to the hospital, apparently he wasn't that responsive. that's a bad sign. that means have you had enough damage that all you are now trying to do is pick up the pieces and a lot of times you get swelling in the brain. they put him into it seems they put him into a deep coma to knock him out so he wouldn't consume a lot of brain energy and again, that's another bad sign. people do recover from that. ainsley: i remember when my mom had her stroke and my dad had just read an article about the symptoms. he knew hours later how quiskly he needed to get her to the hospital. what are some of the major signs? >> think of the acronym be fast. be is for balance. you lose your balance. pretty typical. you won't real rides it but people around you will. eye sighted problems blurry vision, you don't see normally. f is for facial droop.
get me on camera here. your face when you smile won't look symmetrical so that is symmetrical. a droop of part of your face. lopsided. you won't be able to speak that well either because of that that's the s part of be fast and then the a is your arms. have them put their arms up any limb and see if it's symmetrical. people who have strokes won't be able to lift the arm quite symmetrically. they won't realize it. >> it is time. don't pass go. don't collect $200 it is a race. what time it was had you the stroke. have you just a few seconds of wasted time. most of it has got to be used within an hour open up that vessel, deal with whatever crisis is happening. steve: don't drive yourself. >> please, no. ainsley: how important is it to pick out the right hospital? because my mom happened to be sent to this trauma hospital the only doctor in our city that performs whatever surgery to remove her clot in her brain and it was so timely thankfully he was on call in the middle of the night.
>> always ask the most important question. i wish brian was as astute as you are on these. >> brian: i don't really pay attention. >> over here. over here. you should now find a major stroke center in your region know where it is so whether you have a crisis go there. don't do to facilities that don't have the ability to take out a clot which is what your mom had done which saved her life. best chances to get to someone who knows how to do this and not that many. not every hospital should do it or equipped to do it. good enough to be good at at it go to a mecca. brian: a lot of times closest one. >> you make enough noise if you have a bad hernia they will take you to the closest place. gunshot go to a hospital. if you are having a stroke go to a hospital that can help you. ambulances know that looking for the brain centers look for the heart centers. there is no point in arriving at a hospital that going to transfer to you another hospital. steve: dr. oz, thank you very much. we will be watching your show later this afternoon. >> god bless you all. ainsley: president trump
assigning two active veterans. what is in the legislation? robert wilkie is going to join us live next. steve: call it higher education. the college that wants students to go to pot for four years. ainsley: higher explanation. steve: that's right. an explanation as if it's needed coming up. ♪ higher ♪ want to take you higher ♪ h serious diseases are being targeted for cuts to their medicare drug coverage. new government restrictions would allow insurance companies to come between doctor and patient. and deny access to individualized therapies millions depend on. call the white house today. help stop cuts to part d drug coverage that put medicare patients at risk. help stop cuts to part d drug coverage minimums and fees seem to your typical bank.n of
>> we have fast food because i know you people very well. we like american companies. chick-fil-a they say. chick-fil-a. steve: it's your shot of the morning. president trump yesterday welcomed the north dakota state university football team to the white house with a fast food spread as you can see right there. brian: they are juggernaut, celebrating championship last 8 years.
first trip to the white house. ainsley: you might remember the fast food tradition started in january when president trump personally paid for the spread when clemson won the national championship and they went to the white house to visit. steve: i think yesterday they had representatives from if i can which i lay and they had mcdonald's on board. ainsley: probably better than a fancy meal, right? steve: a lot of them are used to it because they have it in college. brian: let's bring in v.a. secretary robert wilkie i believe for the first time. mr. secretary, thanks so much for joining us today. >> thank you, brian. thank you for having me. brian: what's the president doing to combat if it is indeed possible the epidemic of veteran suicide? >> well, what you are going to see today, brian, is the president launching really the first national comprehensive effort to combat this scourge. every day 20 veterans take their own lives. some of those are on active duty. some are in the guard and reserve. the sad thing is that 14 of those 20 are outside of our veteran system.
and what the president will do today is convene a task force. i think i will being the co-chair with my partners at the department of defense and other departments of the government. and we will bring out best medicine, the best social science in addition to going to the congress and asking for grants and moneys to give to our states and locations so they can help us in this fight. ainsley: mr. secretaries, is there anything we can do? because when you hear these numbers. these are individuals that have fought or our country. sacrificed so much. these are god's children. these are lives. when you know that someone is at the depths of despair, is there anything we can do as a public? >> i think there is i will give you an example. i was in alaska a few months ago and i went to see the alaska federation of natives. over half of the veterans in the state of alaska are outside of the department of veterans affairs. and i asked the afn to double the number of veterans tribal
representatives to get out into the wilderness of alaska to help us bring in those veterans who we can't touch. we can't do this all by ourselves. what the president has recognized, he has recognized two things. one, this has to be a national effort. there has to be a war on this. the other thing that he has recognized the science has changed. i will give you an example. most of our veterans come to us, many of us come to us in chronic pain. they are like professional athletes. a lifetime of wear and tear. and we have found in many of the cases suicide that some can't cope with that pain. so, instead of doing traditional things like opioids, which have you talked about on this program, we are now looking at different methods to ease that pain, tai chi, karate, things like that. things to change the trajectory of this problem. steve: of the 20 veterans who take their lives every
day, i have read the information from your department, 70% of them have little or no contact with the federal veteran service and system. >> that's right. steve: you have got to get those people who feel so alone to open up a little and say hey, i need some help. >> that's right. we are looking at a problem that goes back to the time in many cases when lyndon johnson was president. the majority of those veterans who take their own lives come from the vietnam era. my father's comrades from southeast asia. so these are problems that have been building for now over -- almost 50, 60 years. it is those folks that we need to reach out and touch. but, because so many of our veterans are not in our system, 20 million veterans in america. only 9 million are in. we need to do a better job of bringing them. and public awareness is the key. brian: and you have got to be ready to accept those big
numbers. i know you have your hands full trying to get the v.a. streamlined and more efficient. congratulations, mr. secretary. glad we are taking some action. i hope it works. >> thank you, brian, may i add one thing? last week we had terrible incident at palm beach. three v.a. professionals dr. federer, dr. alba, and technician johnson stopped a veteran from committing suicide. they put their lives on the line. two of them were shot. but that veteran was saved. and every day our v.a. employees are intervening in the lives of veterans who have fallen on hard times. it's a wonderful story. wish we didn't have to do it. but, your department is out there every day combating this scourge and we are so happy that the president has taken the lead. ainsley: finally we are starting to talk about this and the president signed the executive order yesterday to help military transition when they come home. thank you so much, mr. secretary. >> thank you. ainsley: you are welcome.
steve: 21 and a half minutes before the top of the hour and jillian joins us with some news. jillian: we are follow this story. the illegal immigrant charged with killing mollie tibbetts wants his confession thrown out. he claims he wasn't read his rights before police questioning. he also wants the trial moved to somewhere more diverse. arguing the town in iowa does not have a big enough minority population for a fair jury pool. he meeted not guilty to murdering tibbetts last summer. hillary clinton is putting 2020 rumors to rest. >> i'm not running but i'm going to keep working and speaking and standing up for what i believe. i want to be sure that people understand i'm going to keep speaking out. i'm not going anywhere. jillian: clinton says she isn't planning on running for office in her home state of new york either. the sisters rescued after two days in the wilderness are speaking out. >> i just wanted a little more adventure but i said to
go a little farther and my sister cried the whole night and so i told her to think happy thoughts of our family. jillian: 8-year-old leah and 5-year-old caroline got lost after wandering more than a mile from their northern california home. they survived by drinking water from leaves and hid under bushes to keep warm. they sang nursery rhymes in hopes of being found. his could youers reuniting them with family after surviving 44 hours in the cold. this college is bringing a whole new meaning to higher education. hundreds of students at northern michigan university are majoring in cannabis chemistry. students won't grow marijuana but they will learn how to measure and extract medical compounds from other plants and apply those to pot. that is a look at your headlines. >> it's a big business. thank you very much. all right. today is the day janice dean has a brand new book out.
it's mostly sunny. ainsley: we are happy for you, janice. janice: thank you. i'm a little nervous today. there is the cover. i can't believe it's here. the forecast is mostly sunny but cold. take a look at the maps and i will show you where we are talking about the freezing air as far as south as the gulf coast and the southeast. take a look. there we go. current temperature is single digits. teens and 20's and even 30's along the coast. northern plains you were midwest as usual gets the worst of the cold right now and we are going to see that cold again as far as south as texas through the gulf coast over to florida and then the southern -- south carolina area where we have freeze warnings in effect. no precipitation but it is going to remain cold. i think we are going to set some record lows for many areas across country and then our next big system moves into the west. we will be watching that one over the next several days yet again bringing more heavy rain and mountain snow. that will be the energy which we will watch for the next several days across the central u.s. and we will
continue to keep you up to date. oh my gosh. ainsley: we can't wait. we are going to talk all about it coming up, janice. janice: thank you for your support. brian: one hour and 50 minutes. take a look at the roster of guests. janice dean, up early. as is geraldo rivera who went to law school test that knowledge and charles payne will be here live. steve: plus this teenager went viral getting vaccinated despite what his mom wanted today is he taking his message to capitol hill. first, he will join us once again live. ainsley: guess what? aoc can be in trouble with the fec. almost $1 million worth of trouble. what does this all mean? the judge is on the case. brian: you going to take her case, judge? ♪ i'm back ♪ back in the new york groove ♪ i'm back ♪ back in the new york grove ♪ i'm back
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♪ ♪ ainsley: major trouble this morning for alexandria ocasio-cortez. the democratic congress and her top aide accused of funneling nearly a million dollars in political donations to avoid reporting them to the fec. steve: some have suggested she could actually face big fines and jail time. here to weigh in fox news senior judicial analyst and host of liberty file on fox nation judge andrew napolitano. judge, the irony here. judge: a lot of it. steve: aoc so often has railed against dark money. >> yes. steve: that's what this looks like. judge: she has railed against this very practice of which she is accused. she has a self-made millionaire campaign chair who established. steve: chief of staff. >> chief of staff established some political action committees so far lawful. and the political action committees raised a lot of money. so far lawful. and the political action committees can donate to
campaigns, including hers, so far lawful. but then the political action committee took a huge amount of cash and just gave it to a private corporation owned by this chief of staff. that is only lawful if it's in return for services rendered to the committee or to a third party like the campaign. and there is no record of that. so, this now appears as though this is an effort to hide the existence and movement of over a million dollars from the federal election commission which requires that you report it. ainsley: i know this guy is a gazillionaire he could use this money. judge: however he wants. ainsley: to pay his mortgage? judge: yes. even though this money was given to a political action committee ostensibly further the ideological views that this fellow and the congresswoman share. brian: one pac to the other congress pac to the justice democrat pac to this brand new congress llc. it's just moving money
around for different shades of the same cause? judge: except at the end of the day to ainsley's point where is that money now in a private corporation which is not a political action committee which would allow them to spend it to build a dog house or expand his own house or send his kids to college. that money was not given for that purpose. ainsley: i would be so mad if i gave money to the campaign to this pac to help my cause the democratic party. judge: that's a very interesting point. i wonder if any of the donor also say hey, what are you doing with my money? where is that money? i gave it to you to further our socialist left wing causes. i didn't give it to you -- exactly. steve: at love the donations were small donations from people. could this explained as a mistake it sure looks calculated. >> it's such a huge amount of money, steve, it could be a mistake it would depend on how it happened. were there wire transfers? did it happen at once?
did somebody press the wrong button. steve: go from a pac into a private company. >> it appears as though it was an act of deception. that puts them in a dangerous category. mistakes the fec will forgive. they may fine you for them. deception they call the justice department. ainsley: she could face big fines and i'm reading some of these articles possible jail time. >> i doubt she could face jail time. brian: it's more the chief of staff, not her, right? it's not her. >> he. it's him. steve: it's her campaign. >> it's her chief of staff. she is in political jeopardy. is he in legal jeopardy. steve: all right. judge, thanks for breaking down this for us. >> welcome, guys. bernie kerik on fox nation today. do cops know how to shoot guns? ainsley: i hope they do. brian: i heard they don't shoot enough. judge: do they train enough? brian: i will pat him down before he goes in. judge: sure do brian. i'm sure he will welcome that. ainsley: another democrat
congress ilhan omar still under fire for. anna: at this semitic comments. president trump weighs. in. brian: will he will join us live next. you watch the fox nation liberty file my goodness. judge: forgot to say that ♪ ♪ sometimes, the pressures of today's world can make it tough to take care of yourself. but nature's bounty has innovative ways to help you maintain balance and help keep you active and well-rested. because hey, tomorrow's coming up fast. nature's bounty. because you're better off healthy.
dangerous side effects. ainsley: he told his story last month on "fox & friends." watch. >> she would speak very vocally again about how vaccines cause autism and cause brain damage and that misinformation isn't out of malice. we had conversations about that and i tried to give her as much evidence as i had and it hasn't gotten across yet but i'm hoping eventually it does. steve: today, ethan is taking his cause to exil and joincapitolhill and joins us. who invited to you speak on capitol hill. >> i was contacted by some of the staffers. committee hearing was towards vaccines and be interested in having a unique young perspective on the issue. i was glad to vocalize my part and share my story. ainsley: how are you feeling about this? your story, you were asking questions on red-it. and it went viral and now you are going to be speaking in front of this committee. how are you feeling? >> i feel very confident. i feel very prepared. i mean, i'm only sharing my story. i'm not there to educate
people necessarily. it's something that's been out of the realm of what i have been doing and what i feel i'm totally able to do. so i'm excited. steve: i understand, ethan, have you four younger siblings. your mother has not vaccinated them yet and you are worried they will get sick with the measles or something like that. since have you gone public with your story and you have you have been on tv shows like this one now. has your mom's opinion of vaccines changed at all. >> actually no. to the contrary. she continues to look into using the same sources and continuing to disregard valid and scientific evidence i have presented and, again, arrests i said before on my last conversation with you, it's not out of malice, it's not out of any ill nature but with the information she has been getting, it does make sense that she would continue to go to the sources no, it has not been a change. ainsley: how has it affected your relationship with your mom. >> we continue to try to be respectful and affirming our love. something like going to a senate that's a whole extra layer of stress.
she is not completely supportive in any regard really i'm trying to work through that. steve: ethan, quickly, what's your message going to be to the lawmakers today about families who do not vaccinate their children? >> so, my message is very clear and simple which is that misinformation which spreads lies and evidence that is not scientific or true is dangerous because when people don't vaccinate you have a higher risk for spreadable disease outbreaks. for my family such is the case where because of myself or my family not getting vaccines we are at higher risk and people around us at higher risk. ainsley: thank you so much for being on with us. we wish you all the best. >> thank you. ainsley: you are welcome. steve: a little before the top of the how about straight ahead a group of sheriffs standing up for the second amendment turning their counties into gun sanctuaries. one sheriff leading the charge is going to join us live coming up. ainsley: plus geraldo rivera and charles payne will be here live ♪ send me on my way ♪ on myway ♪ send me on my way
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♪ >> my life is gone. ainsley: families returning to destroyed houses and communities are completely reduced to rubble. >> gas dryer, it's a crumpled up piece of metal. >> our hearts go out to everyone affected by the devastating storms. steve: the story alleges that alexandria ocasio-cortez's chief of staff ran a 1-million-dollar slush fund by diverting campaign cash to his own company. >> we have to make sure that this is not a dictatorship and that the rule of law is respected. >> you know the beautiful thing? no collusion. it's all a hoax. >> i'm not running. i'm going to keep speaking out. i'm not going anywhere. >> we are very excited to welcome the 2018 fcs
national championships the north dakota state university by son. go grab yourself something you can eat right here chick-fil-a they say. chick-fil-a ♪ i want to bang on the drum all day ♪ i don't want to. steve: live from our fox news headquarters studio f as in "fox & friends." welcome on board hour two. ainsley: janice's book comes out. she reports the weather there was a big tornado that hit the great state of alabama. steve: in fact, that's our fox news alert. the search for dozens missing in alabama will resume at any moment after the deadliest tornado outbreak in six years. brian: all right. families returning to destroyed homes and communities are reduced to rubble as we begin to learn more about the victims themselves. three of them under the age of 10. ainsley: aishah joins us from the devastating down in
beauregard, alabama as the sun is coming up. what's the latest there aishah? >> ainsley, it is awful to see up close and personal. take a look behind me. this is what is left of a home here where a family lives. there is really nothing left except for foundation and car to the left of that house. and the rest of house ripped apart. if you zoom out it's all over the place. this is what the house looks like now. take a look over here to the right. this is what stuck out to me the most baby high chair and other baby items. tells the story of this family, you know, building a home for their children, four their baby and the home no more. and i want to show you also over here just pillows and blankets all over the place. just treasured items like this book over here, the daniel dilemma. that's somebody's hobby right there to be to pieces on the ground heart
breakingly others lost loved ones as well. 23 people killed including three children. fourth grader taylor thornton and 6-year-old her manned dough hernandez. taylor described as a child of god who brought so much joy to everyone who knew her. and then there are the families just giving thanks this morning one man racing home to his family hiding in a shed when that tornado hit. listen. >> it was so black, you couldn't see. rain and debris swirling. i could hear all the noise. it was just loud. the tin tearing off and all the wood coming down. metal frames coming down. >> and that's what you see here. pieces of wood, metal. i mean, everything you could imagine all over the place shredded in to bits. these are people's lives,
hobbies, loves torn to pieces. brian, steve, ainsley. steve: aishah thank you very much a live report down in beauregard, alabama. they say most of the people who died were within one square mile. this tornado was traveling -- the track was close a mile wide and the speed was 170 miles per hour. ainsley: the flea market billboard this huge big billboard was thrown from alabama all the way into georgia, 20 miles away. brian: in local politics, things are heating up on the democratic side. these two rookie fire brands, alexandria ocasio-cortez is also making a lot of news. but so is congressman ilhan omar and she is somebody who has not only caught the notice of republicans but now democrats for a series of anti-semitic remarks. steve: remember last month she unequivocally apologized after she used the
anti-semitic trope it's all about the benjamins suggesting all sorts of things. and then last week on wednesday she said lawmakers who support israel hold allegiance to a foreign country. listen to this. >> talk about the political influence in this country that says it is okay for people to push for allegiance to a foreign country. ainsley: a lot of people are not happy about that. another congresswoman nita lowey blasted her hurtful. new calls for her to be removed from the foreign relations committee there is a petition. the president was responding to. this he said representative ilhan omar is under fire for terrible comments concerning israel. jewish groups have just sent a petition to speaker pelosi asking her to remove omar from foreign relations committee. a dark day for israel. brian: in 2012 she apologized for this tweet recently. she tweeted out israel has
hypnotized the world because of their actions and supporters were motivated by campaign contributions. i don't know how many more remarks she has to make before serve ticked off at her. congressman elliott engel on friday said have you got to be kidding me? when is this going to stop? looked at her resume and said she was perfect for foreign relations is beyond me it seems to be, okay, she might have a lot of experience, but is that the policy you want put forward by democratic representatives? steve: well, you know, people are calling for her to be taken from the committee. so far that's not what's going to happen. however, the house of representatives tomorrow because there have been so much clammer about this is going to vote on a resolution condemning steasm. it will noanti-semitism. it will not mention her but talking about anti-semitism in general.
co-author urging nancy pelosi to remove omar from the committee. she said this earlier on fox. >ilhan omar has proven time and time again that she lacks the objectivity and demeanor to be able to serve on this all-important committee that where she will have access to classified information. this is not the kind of committee that someone should be sitting on. we definitely want her off the committee all together. brian: the american israeli community has to be -- the american jewish community has to be looking at this and say okay, we have a president of the united states who has moved the embassy into jerusalem like other presidents vice president done. has been a great friend to israel. on the other side you have a democratic party who welcomes in a freshman congresswoman and puts them on foreign relations to push forward american foreign policy from the democratic perspective. just from a pure electoral point of view, this is problematic for democrats. steve: well, she certainly
has had a lot of apologizing to do and as they start their agenda, it's not helpful. meanwhile, let's talk a little bit about our southern border. ainsley: many people are calling it a crisis. democrats are saying it's a manufactured crisis. but, when you look at the numbers, it's hard to argue that this is not a crisis. there could be 100 illegal immigrants arrested at the border this month accord ing to "the washington post. steve: right. and you've heard a lot of news stories about how arrests have fallen in recent years but now they are returning to the levels we have not seen at our southern border since george w. bush was president. in the "the washington post" today there,'s a quote, it says u.s. authorities detain more than 70,000 my grants last month according to preliminary figures up from 58,000 in january. it could be 100,000. brian: the department of homeland security expect the influx to believe it or not swell in march and april because it becomes spring. it becomes easier to travel. and they are looking for a
u.s. seasonal labor, they will probably have jobs. the question is, are these the people that should be getting work permits and allowed to work? yeah, is there a need? absolutely. can we get some type of organization rather than saying just open up our arms and saying this is the right humanitarian thing to do? on top of that william barr said yesterday, that the da has told him that the majority of her win, methamphetamine and fentanyl gotten through the southern border and not just through the ports of entry. ainsley: leslie was at the white house on monday and she is talking about sanctuaries and how they help illegal drugs flow into oucountry. >> america is one giant sanctuary. we want people to come here but come here legally. i have advocated for shutting down sanctuary cities. what we see through this legal activity. those people crossing over the border comes with them the sort of drugs we are talking about, opioids and other illegal drugs.
steve: that brings us back to what the president has been talking about for the last couple months, a crisis on our southern border. is there a crisis? if there are 100,000 migrants knocking on our door in the month of march, is that a crisis? is that an emergency? he said yes but it looks like a growing number of republicans in the senate are saying no. ainsley: to her point not just immigration. drugs talking about. trafficking children. all these women that are apparently if you look at the statis particulars that are getting assaulted as they are coming up to the border. brian: the president's emergency declaration was voted down in the house and now in the senate, rand paul, murkowski, tillis. as many as 10 republicans are going to push back against the president's emergency declaration would have added $3.6 billion to the money that he got from congress to build a barrier which would be about a billion overall. the president is going to be forced to use that veto. steve: he has made it very clear he will. almost 7:11 in new york city
and jillian joins us with news from overnight. jillian: that's right. good morning. following more fallout from this decision not to charge the officers involved in the deadly shooting of specify upon clark. at least 80 arrests were made in a new round of protests in a statement the mayor of sacramento, california said he was disappointed adding quote i have many questions about what went on to precipitate you had the order to disperse and subsequent arrests. last week's decision parked protests throughout the city. stood in a shooting position with his cell phone u not running for president in 20206789 oregon democrat breaking news in the video. >> today i'm announcing that i am not running for president. my best contribution is to run for re-election and do all i can to help the senate be a full partner in addressing the challenges before us. >> mark cuban is not ruling
out a independent party. we will see. chinese hackers tried stealing maritime secrets from major american universities. the group targeted more than a dozen schools that conducted research on technology being developed for the military. china has previously denied engaging in cyber attacks. and happy fat tuesday to you. this is a live look at the famous bourbon street in new orleans courtesy of earth cam. one person out there maybe still celebrating maybe not going to work. going home. who knows. the parties did leave a big mess as you can can receive. today marks the final day of mardy gras before lent begins. we can all celebrate fat tuesday if we like. steve: today is fat tuesday. tomorrow is ash wednesday. ainsley: enjoy whatever you are doing that you are giving up tomorrow. brian: mixing in drinkenning and religion. it's been going on for
centuries. steve: meanwhile straight ahead on this tuesday, a group of sheriffs standing up turning their counties into gun sanctuaries. one sheriff will explain. one of the guys leading the charge. ainsley: when no one showed up to sing the national anthem one stepped up and blew the crowd away ♪ land of the free ♪ and the home of the brave ♪ [cheers and applause] biopharmaceutical researchers. driven each day to pursue life-changing cures... in a country built on fostering innovation.
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♪ steve: defiant u.s. sheriffs in at least four states taking a page from liberals on immigration pushing gun sanctuaries in response to strict new state gun laws and refusing to enforce them. sheriff tony mace is president of the new mexico's sheriffs association he joins us now from moreno. sheriff, good morning to you. >> good morning. how are you? steve: doing okay. so there are four gun sanctuary states out there washington in the west, oregon, new mexico and illinois as you can see right there to the east of the mississippi river. why is that you feel you are obligated to say that the state legislature you passed some rules but i cannot
enforce them? >> as sheriffs we swore an oath to defend and support the constitution. and protect our citizens and we want to protect their second amendment rights and preserve those rights within our respective communities across the state. and with some of these pieces of legislation. we have not just in violation of the second amendment. the fourth amendment and the fifth amendment and we figured, you know, there are these sanctuary status or preservation status will help us protect our constituents' individual rights within these communities. steve: you feel the law would impose regulations on hunting or competitive shooters every time they share guns, right? >> that is correct. steve: what else? >> so that particular piece of legislation universal background check will impact our shooting sports, our youth shooting sports.
it will impact the conceal carry classes that instructures teach across the state because a transfer is a transfer. and in mexico we don't have the mechanism in place to be able to follow those background checks. even if they are purchased federal firearms license dealer under the firearms protection act that paperwork is destroyed after 30 days. as a state law enforcement we don't have any way to track those transfers. steve: you are not going to be devoting resources to do that because you feel it's unjust. what's the reaction been so far that you are a second amendment sanctuary? >> i have overwhelming support from my citizens within my county. we have had overwhelming support from the majority of the citizens across the state of new mexico. i have had sheriffs from nevada reach out and speak with us. and we're just hoping that,
you know, we can help keep this momentum going. steve: your governor out in new mexico this past week said this is hyperbole, falsehoods and fear mongering. what do you say about that? >> you know, that's absolutely false. we are sheriffs, duly elected by the people in our respected communities and we're trying to carry the voice of those people. not only that between our organization we have hundreds of years of law enforcement experience. we are the office of the sheriff, we are the one that's going to be responsible for a lot of these pieces of regulation should they be enacted law. and you know, before it becomes law we should be brought to the table and look at these pieces of legislation see what's going to work and not work and see what's going to impact the criminal element within mexico, not necessarily the law-abiding citizen because they are not the problem. steve: sheriff, thank you very much for coming on today what you are up to out
in new mexico. >> thank you. steve: straight ahead president trump stunned the world in 2016. david hanson will take us inside the presidential campaign and see if trump can win again ♪ i'm winning ♪ ♪ whoooo. did you know the exact same hotel room... ...can have many different prices? that's why tripadvisor searches over 200 booking sites to find the lowest price on the hotel you want. your perfect hotel room for the perfect price!
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finally, 47 pounds. that's how much this monster catfish weighs. shattering the previous 36-pound record. the big fish was thrown back. makes you wonder if it was all worth it. ainsley: catfish stew have you ever had it? it's delicious. brian: whiskers tickle. steve: president trump pulled off one of the biggest upsets in modern american history. while critics one of doom and gloom and desperation and corruption. one of historians argues that his time in office has been extremely successful. ainsley: that's right. a new book out today titled the case for trump breaks down how trump won in 2016 and how he keeps winning against the media and the d.c. establishment. brian: joining us with more senior fellow at the hoover institute victor davis
hanson. when did you realize that this unorthodox presidency was working? >> well, i think sometime around may of 2017 when the deregulation started anwr, unemployment started to go down and the tax reform and reduction, foreign policy it became holistic. each one became a force multiplier. a lookout of it was psychological. he let the spirits out. instead of saying you didn't build that or now is not the time to profit or you have made enough money. it was go out and make money like i did. people thought that was crass. psychologically people were holding back capital investment. when you look at all these rubrics, lower unemployment. g.d.p., they are spectacular and you take away the word trump and this conversation would be we're in america renaissance trump the man makes it controversial. steve: trump the man is also an entertainer. >> he is. steve: so when he does things, he wants to get results. and famously there is a wall
in the white house where they have got all the things that he promised during the campaign and they check them off one at a time. >> it's a really good point. whatever he is, he is genuine authentic. you don't see him going to regional places and altering his dialect or feigning a southern accent or putting on camouflage. brian: he did a southern accent jeff sessions. >> that was by intent. he dresses the same. he has ha queens accent whether at indianapolis state fair or down in mobile, alabama. ainsley: how does he triumph over the media? >> he understands that certain people are not necessarily popular. certain stations so he is reactive. he doesn't preempt fights. he waits until people attacks him and then he has a don't thread on me. he selects his target. if it's elizabeth warren or colin kaepernick he understands there is vulnerabilities overreached. he has a cunning and expertise that i think really under estimated. steve: he is running for re-election right now.
and you think he will be reelected? >> well, he is not in a vacuum. remember, he has to run against somebody in 2016 it was hillary's foilable's, trump's own. this time is h is he building a case whether you are independent or never trump republican the election is going to be donald trump is the only thing between you and socialism. so all these issues are being tagged with reparations, medicare for all, green new deal, basically infanticide those are not 51% issues. they're going to be tagged with them in the primaries he will just say whatever you think of me, i'm not that. he did that to extent in 2016. it was successful. brian: victor, when people say like joe biden and others, that we have given up the global -- the mantel as a global leader because we are not pushing the way we used to what do you say? >> well, that's fallacious. look at china. until trump came along, it
was preordained that they had a trajectory to world high gem any. people who don't like donald trump are now talking about china is cheating. china is rigging the international commercial order. china's military has to be stopped. he changed the entire dialogue. same thing with north korea and nato, nafta, eu. so people will agree with him in principle but they don't want to say that he has his fingerprints on these issues. but he does. and he is inseparable really from the message. i don't think another republican candidate could have run on what he did. people were saying whatever donald trump is, i want him to get even with the so-called media and the left. steve: real briefly, your observation about the democrats launching all these investigations? obviously this is their campaign strategy in the run-up to 2020. >> yeah, it is. as a historian i just say did the voting machine. did the logan act, did the
25th amendment, did muriel, did the mccabe tragic commit at this coup work? it gets steger and same old script and meanwhile he is going to north korea. it didn't work with clinton when the republicans tried things like that. we forget they did more than try to impeach him. brian: conservatives don't like president trump. how do you explain we understand when democrats don't like a republican president. how do you explain republicans who don't like a republican president? >> they had an argument. well, i may agree what what he is doing now and my prior position and because he is saying it and giving his support for it, i'm not for it they didn't make the ancillary argument. donald trump is like no other person in the white house we know what f.d.r. and jfk and lbj did we just didn't report it. and his behavior is such that it nullifies an agenda. they haven't proven that thesis. they are forced in this weird position of renouncing what they used to be for just because trump is for it
and that doesn't work. ainsley: one of the most famous book "the case for christ." and you wrote a book that comes out today "the case for trump." >> you said that not me. ainsley: thank you so much. >> thank you. brian: see you on radio. >> yes. steve: meanwhile, speaking of the political left, bernie sanders says he wants to get rid of private health insurance and give medicare to everybody. but will that plan actually work? we're going to talk about that. ainsley: plus, we love our janice dean the weather machine. now she is opening up like never before about everything from her family to her battle with m.s. and some fun stories, too. her history with steven tyler. it's all in her new book and she joins us with a preview next. brian: who's that? ♪ sunshine ♪ coming down ♪ and that's the sound of sunshine coming down ♪
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>> this is "fox & friends." >> hello there i'm january admission dean. >> janice dean the weather machine. brian: repelling mr. . steve: climbing machine. >> now she is also a writing machine. ♪ ainsley: janice, what's the weather looking like? >> it's the super bowl of meteorology here in gobbler's knob. this is like my favorite supportinsporting event. ms a cause near and dear to my life. >> it's close to my heart because i was diagnosed in multiple sclerosis. here to tell people there is hope. you can do well. we need more of that. steve: janice dean firefighter husband sean make a firehouse favorite. >> thanks honey for cooking. >> what other dishes i do make at home other than a pizza bagel. >> cookies.
>> take a look at the check she just presented. >> happy to be on "fox & friends"? [cheers] >> we love talking to you, janice. steve: that's great. brian: we count on janice dean the weather machine for up-to-the-minute forecast there is so much more to janice and now we know it because we have her brand new book out. ainsley: powerful new memoir called mostly sunny how i learned to keep smiling through the rainiest days. a look at janice's life outside of the spotlight. steve: memoir hits today. i love the way you open the book mostly sunny where it sounds like the voice that you use out on the plaza. when you talk about today's weather. but it's actually back in your childhood? >> yeah. this is a dream come true ever since i was a little girl. i used to love to hear my voice in my dad's big tape recorder. i used to read the book alice in wonderland before i
could read i had memorized it and listened to my voice played back. and then i would interview kids in the neighborhood. steve: what's your name? where are from you? sound familiar? janice: amazing to me it's a full circle moment that from that dream i'm here living the dream and to have this book now and be on the couch with you is truly surreal. ainsley: we have been through so much together as a family, as a fox family. so what i love about this you are very honest and very real. you talk about your struggle with your weight and how that one kid bullied you and you name him in the book and i love that. sorry, but, you know, our words have consequences and the way you treat people can effect people for the rest of their lives. you write about that. you are fun. you have been dealt in many ways a tough hand with ms. but you are so fun and courageous and loving and we watch you raise your boys. fall in love with sean. you are just a real picture of what an american woman goes through.
janice: it's a journey right? brian: as a canadian. >> i got here from canada legally. you will be happy to know i talk about it in my book. it is a journey that i'm glad to share because when you go through tough times you want to know that you are not alone. this is a book in a sense that i wrote to myself because there have been many moments in my life where i just wanted to feel that there was hope and that there was someone out there doing the same thing or going through the same thing. and so many of the passages in here i love to write because i was writing to myself during struggling times. steve: what about mrs. klein? who is mrs. klein? because you are going to read an excerpt out of your book? janice: i'm glad you are getting the teary one out of the way. mrs. klein was a teacher of my son matthew last year. she was diagnosed with multiple sclerosis. i wanted to read to you a chapter or a paragraph from that chapter. that's very important to me because god puts these people in our lives for a reason. and on the first day of 3rd grade, my son matthew came home to tell me his teacher,
mrs. cline wa klein was in a wheelchair. she said it was important for her her kids to see her working like everyone else despite being in a wheelchair. i asked matthew what he thought of that and he said i think she is the coolest teacher i have ever had. did she say why she was in a wheelchair? she said she had something called m.s. and at that moment i realized i had never really told my two boys that i have multiple sclerosis they knew i had to give myself injections to make me feel better but not exactly why. i had to tell his brother theodore why i had the same thing as mrs. klein. matthew's eyes got wider and he said will you be in a wheelchair? >> so grateful she was given to me by god to be able to talk to to my boys that i also have the same thing that mrs. klein has and she is doing great. brian: something else, too. you talk about neil cavuto.
you want to neil when you were diagnosed. >> he was a hero to me when i was diagnosed i didn't have anybody to look. to say and i didn't know anything about the illness. and he had it and he was doing great and he had told others that he had m.s. i went into his office and i remember the day. he turned off the television and he sat there and he brought the chair right up to me and he had a steady stream of kleenexes and he told me you're going to be fine. we have got this. i have got your back. he is a hero to me. i'm so grateful because he really paved the way for me coming out with my diagnosis and helping others. brian: go ahead. ainsley: so much fun. we all witnessed it. you always have a smile on your face. you make everything happy and you find just fun moments in life. and you have a little wild streak in you. janice: listen, i used to be a classic rock dj back in the day. ainsley: you and steven tyler. >> janice: i have a great steven tyler. steve: read it out of the book. just read it off the teleprompter. janice: a few minutes later
it was time for pictures with the band. i was number four and knew it would take a while to get to me. group number one was called and they were getting into position with the band. steven tyler called out where is janice dean? janice dean? where are you? come here janice dean. he was looking over at me. and when steven tyler asks you where you are to come over you probably should come over. i did and he pulled me next to him and he said this is where you belong. steve: you made that picture and then years later he signed it. janice: i was on "fox & friends" in the weekend we had played love in an elevator one of aerosmith's greatest songs. when i was a dj i met steven tyler and we had ha moment together and we took a picture and i would love to have him sign it. ainsley: is that where the moment ended? janice: 25 years later i get in someone who gets in touch with his pr people and he science it. brian: you didn't end up marrying him? janice: no. a tease for what might be in
mostly sunny. brian imus what a terrible human being. janice: i don't hate anyone in my life. it should have been my best job. it had everything i wanted. bernie and sid. >> i love bernie and sid. it was in new york city. and he just treated me terribly. and i thought it was important for people to know what to do when you have somebody who is abusive. brian: did you. the whole book about you overcoming things not saying whoa is me. i need a plan to get out of this and move forward. janice: i did. and i came here. it was the best decision i ever made. ainsley: maybe you will hear from him after he reads the book. ainsley: listen. he has a family of the i get that but that year was one of the once of the most worst years of my life. i don't think i should have been treated that way and now i get to stand up. brian: absolutely. steve: some of the things that we had on the program were on your bucket list singing backup for lynyrd
skynyrd. can you read all about it fantastic new book available. called "mostly sunny." janice: i got to dance with him at one point, too. brian kilmeade. brian: went on and on and on. janice: you said you never would. brian: the book is fantastic. janice: thank you to my family. ainsley: you are a wonderful person. janice: so are you guys. ainsley: how will benders pay for medicare for all plan. congressman john joist is a doctor and says it will never work he is here live next. ♪ ♪ the scenery never changes. that's why this is the view for every other full-size pickup. and this year, it's déjà vu all over again 'cuz only the ford f-150 with its high strength, military-grade aluminum alloy body gives you best-in-class torque, best-in-class payload...
will say. >> the criticism of bernie sanders is he is going to raise your taxes. well, i may. but do you know what i'm doing? i'm doing away with all of your private health insurance premiums. we can't afford the present system. that's why we are going to move for medicare for all. brian: fantastic. next guest argues sanders' plan won't work and he knows it doctor turned lawmaker who says it's time for politicians to get real about curing america's healthcare system. he joins us now. a were foredermatologist republican congressman john joyce. congressman, medicare for all it's about time. it's finally here. what's wrong with that? >> it's unsustainable, brian. a medicare for all system has been estimated to cost $32 trillion over 10 years. $32 trillion out of the pockets of hard-working taxpayers. recent polls show that america is not interested in this. less than 40% of americans are embracing this medicare for all idea.
bernie sanders has allowed this to become a political football as so many of the incredibly left leaning drastic candidates have. medicare for all is financially unsustainable and as a doctor, as a new legislator i can tell you this isn't what america wants. brian: all your entire practice is all medicare patients, do you make money? >> i think anyone can work hard and be financially successful in that world. but, a medicare fee schedule drastically reformed and reformulated with a medicare for all system. brian: listen to the candidates who have followed bernie sanders lead. cory booker, julian castro, tulsi gabbard, kamala harris, andrew yang bernie sanders and elizabeth warren. they say 56 overall support
this and that's what i'm running on. but then when you tell these people get rid of private insurance and we will raise your taxes that number drops to 3 37%. and once you expose what this is, it is nothing but a campaign slogan. it's not practical or feasible. >> and it has taken us away from the real dialogue. of the real dialogue is that we can have healthcare reform. last week i co-sponsored legislation to remove the medical device tax. the medical device tax takes away money from research and development, which is what americans really want. they want cutting edge therapy. we can provide them with that and we can do that with a bipartisan ability to reach across the aisle and come to that compromise that will allow the best healthcare to occur in our own country. brian: congressman, if republicans don't do anything on healthcare, they will lose again in 2020. they ignore the problem. they cut up obamacare and left it in tatters and said
it's not my problem and paid the price in the midterms. everyone says it's number one or number two most important issue when they go into the voting booth. hopefully with medical background can you provide leadership there. thanks for joining us this morning. >> thank you for having me. brian: first border wall prototypes torn down to make way for a new wall. one company has a new offer for the president. the ceo is here live. media went wild about tax refunds. why are they reporting that refunds have actually gone up. charles payne here and always finds himself coming on our show and giving us that plus shot ♪ all i need is a miracle ♪ all i need is you ♪ mental health, hiv. patients with serious diseases are being targeted for cuts to their medicare drug coverage. new government restrictions would allow insurance companies
to come between doctor and patient. and deny access to individualized therapies millions depend on. call the white house today. help stop cuts to part d drug coverage that put medicare patients at risk. a cfp professional is trained, knowledgeable, and committed to financial planning in your best interest. find your certified financial planner™ professional at letsmakeaplan.org. find your certified financial planner™ professional take prilosec otc and take control of heartburn. so you don't have to stash antacids here... here... or, here. kick your antacid habit with prilosec otc. one pill a day, 24 hours, zero heartburn.
♪ ainsley: the original border wall prototypes demolished to make room for a new fence along our southern border. one of the companies that made one of those original prototypes now has a new made in america border protection offer. fisher sand and gravel's proposal includes 234 miles of border fence to be finished by november 2020 and here to tell us more about it is the president and ceo of fisher sand and gravel. tomi, you have been on with us before. thanks for joining us. they just demolished your prototype and have you an idea for how can you make our border safer. what is that? >> once we found out that concrete wasn't a bipartisan choice we went to steel right away and took the same innovations and patented a steel hanger frame. we can produce steel ballard fence in a much more efficient way and faster and give all weather life steel than what they are getting. ainsley: is this what it looks like. >> yeah, it is. ainsley: why should the
president choose your company. >> we have given an offer. he was told that 234 miles would take several years and 5.7 billion. we do it for 4.3 billion and we give a five year warrantee backed by a bond bumper to bumper. there is high speed access roads for the agents. there is full electrical capabilities and conduit for all technology. whether you are a democrat or republican, you can get behind this. the agents need roads and they need technology no different than a barrier that will last 75 to 80 years not the 25 to 30 they are currently putting up. ainsley: how can your company do it faster than any of the others. >> with the patent we hang on the hangers, we can do the work five to 10 times as fast. we hang and the machines hold everything. there is no dunage or any type of equipment or bracing system to hold. ainsley: how frustrating was it when he said no more concrete and now we want steel and had you to change your proposal. >> our integration. huge steel company too. only major construction company in the u.s. that also does steel.
we build bridges for 75, 100 years. we understanding steel. it's no different. if the government says one thing and with the emergency we call ourselves the first responders so hopefully he will see that no different than i think he will understand just like the central park deal with the ice skating rink, if you need it done now, nothing against government bureaucracy but it takes time. you need an expert to come in and do it now and do it right. ainsley: do you know how mani's can you are up against. >> i don't know. i don't think any company could give the proposal as we did. no problem with our proposal being out time frame. nobody noe one can build the quality and time we can build it in. ainsley: might be able to build it in time for the election, too. thanks, tomi. >> you are welcome. ainsley: geraldo rivera going inside the opioid crisis. he joins us with an inside look at one of the hardest hit towns in the country in the next hour. ♪ s. with all that usaa offers why go with anybody else? we know their rates are good, we know that they're always going to take care of us. it was an instant savings and i should have changed a long time ago.
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ainsley: families return to destroyed house, communities are completely reduced to rubble. >> this is nothing left but a baby highchair. there are so many other baby items. >> our heart goes out to those affected by the devastating storms. steve: the story alleges that alexandria ocasio-cortez's chief of staff ran a one million dollar slush fund by diverting campaign cash to his own company. >> she has railed against the very practice he is now accused. >> we have to make sure this is not a dictatorship and rule of law is respected. >> no collusion. it is all a hoax. >> i'm not running. i will keep speaking out. i am not going anywhere. >> we're excited to welcome the 2018 fcs national champions, the north dakota state university bison. grab yourself something. we can eat right here. chick-fil-a they say, chick-fil-a. ♪
brian: so much for the biggs snowstorm that was supposed to keep everything home. no big deal. done by the time the show. steve: i had a lot of snow. ainsley: wasn't any snow on the ground. steve: better to keep them safe. brian: there is no reason to miss school. there is mass transit. >> we'll talk to the mayor. thanks for joining us. we're in hour three of our "fox & friends" telecast. this is quite a story. congresswoman from here in new york, alexandria ocasio-cortez, and her chief of staff are under fire accused of moving one million dollars of donations out after pac into private account. ainsley: the allegations are alleged in a complaint. brian: griff jenkins is here in
washington to explain. unwind us. reporter: let's unwind it. aoc and her chief of staff could be in serious trouble with the sec. 35 page complaint filed by the national legal policy center accuses her chief of staff funneling $885,000 from two political action committees or pacs to two private companies that chakrabarti controls. here is a key part of the complaint. it reads, appears respondents had off the books operation to make 100,000 of dollars of expenditures for multiple candidates for federal office. what does that matter? it would potentially aoc's campaign to report money to fec violating the disclosure clause. this lack of transparency why critics like aoc says is dark money. it presents not only potentially heel problem for aoc but also a
political one, comes on a day today she is introducing a bill before the congress to get every transaction on wall street taxed. now the pacs in the complaint say the money was used for strategic consulting but the fec will have a chance if they choose to do so to investigate it. we reached out to aoc's office and communications director. they have not responded. you will hear something about it, she will have to answer for pretty much violating the very thing she accuses others of doing. guys? steve: what irony. griff, thank you very much. there was a former fec commissioner on the air here yesterday and said that aoc and her chief of staff could face major fines and even jail time if they knowingly violated the law. what is extraordinary about this is, so you know, this are limitations on how much money you can give to a political action committee, a pac but then for the guy who ran the pac and
it was, guy right back there on the phone, her chief of staff, to then divert the money into these private corporations, there is just no transparency. so you don't know where those contributions went. ainsley: can't track the money. if you're one of these democrats, you gave mon to one of her pacs, he, according to this complaint, he took $885,000 out of the pacs. then shifted into private companies he controlled. the judge said, judge napolitano, said he could use that money to pay his mortgage or car payments. listen what else he says? >> where is the money now? it is in a private corporation which is not a political action committee. such a huge amount of money, steve. it could be a mistake. but it would depend how it happened. were there many wire transfers? did it happen at once? appears as though it was an act of deception. that puts them in a dangerous category. mistakes the fec will forgive,
may fine you for them. deception they call the justice department. ainsley: jason chaffetz who number of years was chairman of the house oversight committee, he looks as this as a big problem if accurate. >> there are campaign limits to what you give to a campaign, what you can give to a pac, how the pac discloses that and how they disperse this money but it appears, at least based on the allegation that these pacs were created, these llcs, these companies were formed in an elaborate scheme to funnel money, nearly a million dollars. this is about as serious of an allegation as it gets. it includes fines and going to jail, if it was all true and found guilty. brian: that was not only investigation believe it or not on capitol hill with this guy donald trump. jerry nadler, people thought he would be aggressive as chairman of judiciary, man has he overdid himself.
focus on public corruption, april abuses of power, requested 80 people a ray of documents he wants to make sure, get this, we don't become a country run by a dictator. listen. >> we're simply exercising our oversight jurisdiction and he is not, he doesn't understand or he is not willing to concede to congress we have an oversight jurisdiction. we have to -- you have had two years of sustained attacks by an administration of nature we haven't seen probably in a century or more against a free press, against the courts, against the law enforcement administration, against freedom of speech. we have to make sure this is not a dictatorship and rule of law is respected. brian: what a great american. making sure democracy is preserved of. steve: he says for the last two years when the house is under republican control there was no oversight of white house. so now that is what they're going to be providing. they are going to look into, did the president use the white house to get rich,
violating the constitution's poll poll you. and did the president abuse power by offering pardons or tamper with witnesses? these are some of the things you will see a lot of. i imagine you will see it right up until election day 2020. ainsley: so far no evidence of collusion. we haven't gotten the results yet from the mueller investigation. sarah sanders with the white house, she said this the democrats are more interested in pathetic political games, catering a radical leftist base then on producing results for our citizens. the democrats are not after the truth. they are after the president. brian: just unbelievable they were off-ramping all the things found last two years you thought better or worse this thing would be over after mueller wraps up which could be this week. now turns out they're trying to get their own mueller probe
together, they get the sense, the word is not going to be the smoking gun make the president look bad and make democrats look better. they have to get all their own testimony, their own paperwork, so they can launch into these wednesday afternoon spectacles. keep in mind, michael cohen was cooperating witness. when you get corey lewandoski up there, march out eric trump, some of the others you will get pushback. not a walk in the park over the last week. steve: one thing about the mueller probe. is, there was a scope memo that told the department of justice exactly what they could look into. this, given the political season is a fishing expedition. it is much wider than the mueller probe. they're just looking for anything. ainsley: anything. 19 people were served documents including corey lewandoski, eric trump, jr., donald trump, jr., julian assange, michael cohen, reince priebus, roger stone, sean spicer, companies and departments were served with
documents as well, trump campaign and -- brian: joe digenova says this is perjury trap. they will get individuals in trouble. we've seen this pattern for two years. democrats have huge risk of overstepping. american people, independent-minded, is this why we cave them the house? the answer is yes, good luck what you got. ainsley: all the plead should plead the fifth. so they don't get into trouble. steve: nation's capitol meantime. jillian has very latest from alabama. jillian: officials in alabama will name all 23 victims after the deadliest tornado outbreak in six years. heart-breaking video showing piles of rubble where homes used to stand. look at that. two of the three children killed now identified as fourth-grader taylor thornton and 6-year-old armando hernandez. rescuers are picking up their search efforts for dozens missing this morning.
we'll have a live report from the devastation in just a few minutes. senior got vaccinated against his parents wishes is taking his message to capitol hill. he joined us earlier to explain why. >> my message is very clear and simple. misinformation which spread lies and evidence that is not scientific or true is dangerous because when people don't vaccinate, you have a higher risk for disease outbreaks. jillian: the ohio teens parents didn't believe in vaccines. when he turned 18 he went and got them himself. first lady melania trump having a town hall on the drug crisis. listen to the advice she gave the students. >> you wish to not have homework? i'm sure everybody wishes that but you need to study. jillian: who really wants homework. the first lady visited microsoft's hq in seattle.
she learned about tools to limit screen time. prowrestling legend king kong bundy died at the age of 71. he eventually feuded with hulk hogan. he made guest appearances on the show married with children. no cause of death was reported for the 6-foot 4, 450-pound man who real name was christopher halib. brian: he came here. he lifted me almost up to the ceiling. he said grab my shirt. he then lifted me up. i let it go it was television and i would have taken it to him. steve: i remember you tried to lift him up. brian: it didn't work well. he is 61 years old. these wrestlers dying earlier. steve: a legend back in the day. jillian, thank you very much. ainsley: protesters after high school students say they were punished for wearing maga gear. lawmakers are demanding answers. steve: the media went wild with reports about smaller tax
steve: certain media outlets that rushed to report that the tax refunds were smaller this year are suddenly silent. new irs data showed refunds increased, not decreased. ainsley: tax refunds rising 1.3% from last year. brian: charles payne, host of "making money" on the fox business network join us to weigh in. we have to beat the april deadline to file taxes. we've seen returns already. what returned on the returns? >> more returns come in. numbers have changed. almost like calling a baseball game in the first inning. maybe some folks in the media thought the score would change and so let's leap on this bad news while it is quote, unquote, bad news. i think it was just, dishonest, certainly nefarious, perhaps, who got caught up in the more than anyone else kamala harris who tweeted this out, we told
you so. you're not making any money from the tax plan. irony of course this is the kind of story the media put out before these returns came. your refund might be smaller because the major goal of the 2018 tax overhaul was to put more money back in the pockets of working americans. that was the kind of honest, reasonable stuff we saw before returns came in. ainsley: how does that affect the economy and markets? >> well the headlines, let me tell you, i have a premise, the media, america's media almost pushed america into recession, the media. steve: when? >> in december. we got late december data is just coming in. savings in november was 6.1%. they went to 7.6% in december. that number is unheard of. what is more remarkable, incomes went up 1%. 150% more than wall street thought. our incomes are soaring. it is december. we stopped spending and we saved all this money. if you look at all the headlines
in the month of december, which by the way influenced the algorithms which also pushed the market lower, i'm telling you that america's media was this close to pushing america into a recession. steve: but, charles, people who live in high state taxes like this one right here and the higher income earners with property taxes and stuff like that, they're getting less money. >> absolutely. steve: those are the same people progressive are targeting anyway. >> everybody knew that happened. it was big debate among republicans that represented california, new york, new jersey. brian: peter king. >> these were not a surprise. headlines, it was surprise, it was bait and switch that it was dishonest. bottom line overwhelming of majority of americans kept more money last year. the good news the government kept less of your money. brian: big picture, market went
down a little bit, went up a little bit yesterday. what does that have to do with the china trade deal and economy. >> i think the china trade deal is done. i think it will be better than anything we could have gotten from the world trade organization. it will be a boon to america's economy and china's economy because china will be an honest player. their defense spending is down again. that is north sort of sidebar all of this. they're spending less on defense. that is even better on the world. brian: the economy is not driving the revenue it was. >> exactly. steve: thank you, charles. brian: geraldo rivera going inside of america's opioid crisis, getting an in-depth look at one of the hard history towns in the country. he will join us live unless i misread the run-down. ainsley: she was killed by a friend over inheritance money and her killer could spend his life in jail.
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simple. easy. awesome. steve: missing person mister in new jersey. her car was abandoned in 2016 with no trace of her to be found. >> 911. where is the emergency? >> it is nottage emergency. i'm on the del mar bridge. there is car abandoned. off to the side of the road. >> police found sarah stern's abandoned car on the bridge behind me. seemingly abandoned without a trace. >> looking for sarah for eight weeks. we know what happened. devastating. >> we would not have brought charges against the two individuals if we were not comfortable briefing the proofs was sufficient to prove these two defendants guilty beyond a reasonable doubt. >> preston taylor agreed to
cooperate the state. >> he is accused strangling 19-year-old sarah stern during a robbery. >> took me a half an hour to kill her. >> trial lasted eight weeks, took just two days for jurors to reach the verdict. >> guilty. steve: it has been less than a week since jury found sarah's childhood friend guilty of murdering her in an attempt to steal money she inherited from her late mother. to pay tribute to sarah, her father michael stern. good morning to you. >> good morning. steve: why did this guy kill your daughter? >> greed. for the money. steve: he heard, she told him at one point that she had some money from her mother's inheritance, right?
>> yes. true. steve: did know where she kept it? >> no. as far as we know he didn't, no. steve: then fast forward, she's missing. at what point did you start to suspect him? >> actually the first day she was missing. steve: why? >> because the phone was missing. sarah's phone wasn't, sarah's phone was off and he had lost his phone, police told me on my way back from florida that his phone was missing too. that was very strange. steve: after two months they found her. >> they never found sarah. steve: rather they found out he was the one with a sting? >> yes. steve: tell me about that. >> well his friend came forward
with information that the police used to further question him and it was, it is just a horrible thing, the way everything came apout. they set up a string operation to record him and he basically confessed on the recording. steve: you just saw a little of that video. there the description is so disgusting. >> it's horrible. steve: how do you get up when something like this has happened in your family, in the morning? >> i get up to keep sarah's memory and her name alive because sarah would, she was very talented artist. a lot of talent. and it is just because of her that i do this. she had a lot of friends all over the place.
steve: he will be sentenced in the third week of may. >> right. steve: what would you like to have happen to him? >> well he's, according to the law in new jersey, felony murder is life without parole. plus six other charges. on top of everything else. so he can stay in jail. that is where he should be. steve: what do we need to know? about your daughter? >> beautiful girl. very talented. and she just, she loved life. just a great kid. great kid. steve: she had her whole life ahead of her. michael the sketchbook she had, tough to look through it, because you know that she was drawing on each page. >> yeah. one of the things she did. when she found something she wanted to do, she just went ahead to figure out how to do it. she became more intense with her
artwork as years went on. she had great teachers in high school and college. when she started but her, everything was cut short because of this tragedy. steve: will justice be served when they put him away forever? >> justice will be served for sarah. it doesn't bring her back. she is just, not here and you know, we haven't been able to recover her body. it is out to sea. it has been 27 months. so -- steve: michael, thank you very much for telling the story. >> thank you. >> we've been watching it here in the new york city area for so long. a sad ending. >> thank you. thank you. steve: all right. straight ahead the search for survivors about to resume down in alabama after those deadly tornadoes. we're live on the ground next. plus geraldo going inside of
america's opioid crisis getting an in depth look at one of the hardest hit towns in america. he will join us live next. use oe in the military, you pass that on to my kids. something that makes me happy. being able to pass down usaa to my girls means a lot to both of us. he's passing part of his heritage of being in the military. we're the edsons. my name is roger zapata. we're the tinch family, and we are usaa members for life. to begin your legacy, get an insurance quote today.
brian: we're back with a fox news alert. the search for dozens missing in alabama is underway after deadliest tornado outbreak in six years. >> families returning to destroyed houses, communities totally reduced to rubble as you can see. we begin to learn more about the victims, three of them under the age of 10. steve: we are joined from the devastation in beauregard, alabama. as we look behind you, there is nothing left standing. >> there used to be a house behind me. take a closer look. there is nothing left. this is actually the home of state trooper robert burrows. if you look to the left of the house, the trooper vehicle the
windows blown out by the tornado. he is in icu right now. he lived here with his wife and a grandchild he was taking care of. actually, if you look to the right, you can see a lot of baby items all over the place here in the yard. a lot of items belonging to that child, that he was raising. now while he is fighting for his life unfortunately the whole nation mourning 23 people this morning. the names of victims will be released today. some are not able to be identified, physically identified right now. so the coroner will have to use, they're telling us fingerprints to be able to i.d. those victims. they are going to meet with families later on today. but you can just see the devastation is just immense here. the entire house, your whole life that you built your entire life, just gone, shred into pieces. brian, steve, ainsley, back to you. steve: thank you very much.
heart-breaking. meanwhile it had one of the country's highest rates of overdose deaths, but recently dayton, ohio, has seen the numbers plunge. our next guest got an inside look to figure out why. brian: here with more, what he learned about the opioid crisis hitting america's heartland of course in ohio, correspondent at large, you choose to be large, in cleveland. >> larger than life. brian: you wanted to check out dayton. you wanted to see what they were doing. >> good morning, everybody. dayton was known as the overdose capital of the country for over a year ever since is this heroin epidemic, visited us and hasn't got gone away. it affected whole 2016 presidential run t decimated new england. middle america is suffering the consequence. steve: why middle america? >> most highways, steve. dope comes from mexico with fentanyl. comes up in semitrucks.
under old nafta. comes up into the country. it absolutely devastated dayton, ohio. dayton, ohio, mobilized. they got the federal government, state government, county, municipal government, in today's part one we show you the police action against the heroin, fentanyl epidemic. tomorrow we take you into the jail this is sheriff rob streck, montgomery county sheriff in dayton, ohio. >> we bring in the world, unmarked units, specialized drug teams and air support. we come in like a tidal wave. >> 10 different agencies, local, state, federal, are involved. right here you see a potpourri of police agencies from the region all working together in this joint task force, in this blitz. >> initiate a traffic stop. pulled the driver and passenger out. searched the vehicle. and we found a loaded glock.
so the male passenger, he is going to go for gun charges. officer here made a stop. we'll run the dog see if it hits on the car f it does, we'll search it to see if anything is in there. we put the money in one of these bags f dollar hit the on odor drugs money. gives us probable cause to seize the money. saying it has odor of drugs on it. >> what happened here? >> we had a truck with a female sitting inside. when she got out of the vehicle, some of the things she dropped, usually drug relate, stuff like that. when i picked that up, rocks and heroin in her possession. she was arrested. >> ever get a feeling trying to sweep back the ocean? >> sometimes. but we've always known that. we're going to fight. month come from county we're going to fight. we got sick of seeing our loved ones die. everybody came together. you know what? we're done with this. we'll do whatever we can to make sure that our loved ones get the help they need.
>> yeah. >> 72,000 americans died of overdoses last year. this county has cut overdose deaths by 3/4. they are really dramatically improving at least the survivability of the people using these drugs. you can talk forever about the responsibility of the pharmaceutical industry getting these people looked on opioids on oxycontin. oxycontin prescription runs out they turn to heroin, heroin laced with fentanyl. they die. ainsley: part two you will talk with people that have been in prison. >> in prison, hardcore, with the criminal justice reform passed by the president couple weeks ago, hopefully treated more like a disease. but for right now the prisons are jam filled with people whose lives are wrecked, who are wrecking the lives of their families, neighbors. brian: perdue pharmaceutical is being sued because they made oxycontin they thought irresponsibly. for last 10 years. they said we might as well go
bankrupt. >> the bankruptcy is in the offing. perdue has blood on their hands. ainsley: thanks, geraldo. jillian behind with you more headlines. hey, jillian. jillian: luke perry the actor dead from a massive stroke at just 52 years old. earlier dr. oz explained strokes in young people are much more common than you may think. >> roughly one in seven, one in eight folks under the age of 50 when they have their stroke of the that population of stroke victims is increasing. older folks having less strokes but younger guys are having more. jillian: actress molly ringwald tweeting about perry's death, quote, my heart is broken. i will miss you so much, luke perry. sending all my love to your family. leonardo dicaprio tweets, luke perry was kind hard the incredibly talented artist. my honor to work with him. my thoughts and prayers go out to him.
the actors worked together on an upcoming film, "once upon a time in hollywood." that will be his last film. lawmakers investigating a investigation into high school disciplining students for wearing maga gear. saying these students first amendment rights may have been violated allegedly asked to leave campus. protesters gathering outside of the school in support of free speech. the school insists the students were not punished for their political views but they were causing disruptions. this high school wrestler performed on and off the mat. watch what he does when there is no one to sing the national anthem at a tournament. ♪ o'er the land of the free, and the home of the brave ♪ [cheers and applause] jillian: that is isaac bryant, belting out "the star-spangled banner" in pennsylvania, his performance,
you can imagine why is going viral. steve: i wonder if he won the match? ainsley: if he doesn't have future in wrestling i can sing. brian: another person with brute future singing janice dean if weather doesn't work out. janice: mostly sun is any out here. steve: name of your brand new book. janice: beautiful day in new york city. there is my new book. thank you so much, "fox & friends," my family at fox news channel. it is mostly sunny, but it is cold. tell you that much, 14 in new york. feels like minus 16 in minneapolis. you know that is arctic front moved as far as south as the gulf coast into florida. freeze advisories in place for next several hours. we'll not get much above that we'll remain in the 40s, 50s, if we're lucky across the gulf coast and across the great exla and northeast. that is where it remains cold. we could set cold record lows. we're watching this west coast
storm, that will bring more rain and mountain snow to this region. what a great day. thank you so much, you guys. really special day today being with you. ainsley: you deserve it, janice. steve: always sunny when you're here. janice: oh. brian: we'll talk to you on the radio. many of bernie sanders's youngest supporters love the idea of socialism. but do they even know what they're talking about, what socialism is? our next guest has reality check. ainsley: you know them from hgtv hit, "hometown." the napiers are here. ♪ >> kids: whoa! >> kids vo: ♪ safelite repair, safelite replace ♪
continues to gain steam among young voters but do young voters fully understand what they're advocating. they point to scandinavian style socialism in denmark, norway, sweden as true socialism. one problem those countries are not socialist. socialism is reflected in venezuela, cuba, old soviet union. all economic disasters and brutally repressive states. joining us "new york post" columnist, fox news contributor, michael goodwin. this is exasperateing people grasp at something that is not there, saying that sweden and norway have been socialist forever. >> there is confusion not just on young people but a lot of americans. i think of socialism this way. it is about grievance. somebody else has more than i do. that is not fair. in age of inequality, where inequality is definitely growing in terms of income disparities there is a growth of grievance among the young and of course
the political party on the left, stokes that grievance by basically saying if you have two dollars and i don't have any dollars, i should get one of yours. we should all have the same. that is, that is the opposite of capitalism. it is opposite of free markets. it is, really opposite of liberty, but it is now the rage because of grievance that is being stoked. brian: free college, free preschool, free medicare, "medicare for all." so everything should be free. >> right. brian: so "wall street journal" did a poll and nbc combined with them, and they asked millenials what do you think of socialism? 72% very uncomfortable, 25% comfortable with socialism. 3% are not sure. my sense is that if you have seven major candidates running essentially like bernie sanders, concern they, is the president right to label them socialists and make people evaluate what they're supporting? >> i think the term again
makerly fits. that we can take your wealth and redistribute it. under this is a sense of grievance, somehow if you more than me it is not fair. i'm entitled to the same as you. that to me is the animating impulse on the left and i think that is the bernie sanders, kamala harris, they're trying to stoke, take some of theirs, they have too much. brian: look at the los angeles, look at new york city, look how it is deteriorating and what do they have? now they will give people mandatory 10-day paid vacation. mandatory health insurance for everybody including illegals. >> minimum wage. brian: minimum wage. on surface seems pro worker but not in the big picture. >> look at money wasted in new york city, the mayor and his wife blew through $1.8 billion over several years involving
problems and schools and mental health programs that showed no results whatsoever. not clear where all the money went. $1.8 billion. think of all the taxpayers that worked to give the money to the city. taken from them to the give to the city, around the city squandered it. that is sense is of grievance, we'll take your money, we'll use it better than you would. brian: right. >> there has to be a limit but, now on the left there are no limits. brian: this is interesting, you have two new candidates saying i'm for market economy, governor hickenlooper and beto o'rourke, i'm for a market connie because i'm beginning to panic. thank you, michael goodwin. brian: you them from the hgtv show, "hometown." sandra smith is here. >> we're waiting on update from alabama where we expect to learn the names of those killed by the deadly tornadoes.
stunning new images come in. dozens are still missing a press conference begins short live. house dems targeting president trump from all sides. the lawyer representing isis bride wanting to return home will join us live. join us in moments in "america's newsroom." sitor expe. improve our workflow. attract new customers. that's when fastsigns recommended fleet graphics. yeah! now business is rolling in. get started at fastsigns.com. yeah! now business is rolling in. with tough food, your dentures may slip and fall. fixodent ultra-max hold gives you the strongest hold ever to lock your dentures. so now you can eat tough food without worry. fixodent and forget it. in your gut, you feel confident to take on anything. with benefiber, you'll feel the power of gut health confidence every day. benefiber is a 100% natural prebiotic fiber.
♪ steve: ben and erin napier made a name for themselves renovating historic houses in mississippi. season 3 of their hit, hgtv show, "home town" is underway. the husband and wife duo are here to share the best tips to boost your home's value. ainsley: ben and erin are here in the fox studio. >> great stock here.
steve: steve i love your show. >> we like it too. how did you wind up in the business? >> it was social mediad ended up on tv. >> we renovated two houses for ourself is and documented it on instagram. they randomly found me. ainsley: how did you do that. >> i have a art degree and he is a woodworker. >> it was more out of necessary city because she has a art degree and i am a woodworker. steve: maybe a coat of paint, stuff like that, what is the most important thing to do to freshen up your kitchen? >> we're really big on making lists, prioritizing. nobody foes into a house says -- >> let's do everything. >> let's do everything. ainsley: everyone ends up in the kitchen. we love a pretty kitchen. >> it is the heart of the home. >> we're renovating our kitchen right now. so what you want to focus an what will be a big impact if you don't want to do the whole thing. countertops, that is big surface
area. cabinet faces. that is is something home depot offers. you come out and they can measure your cabinets, reface them. >> three to five days. and it is done. you're not living in a renovation, for 6, 7, 8 -- steve: doesn't look like a patch job. >> it is brand new. like she said, installation is three to five days. and so that's incredible. ainsley: we don't think about that if you're on a budget. just dot cabinets. if you have enough money, dot counters. >> exactly what we did. we started with the kitchen. we did what we could afford. we waited a year, did half bath. waited a year and did master bath. >> you're doing a bath. >> we are. we can't decide whether we want the carera or fake wood stuff. >> what does she want? steve: she wants the fake wood. >> i thought she wanted the marble. >> i'm leaning toward that. >> we had marble floors similar to that.
i'm a big fan. >> that is again, same with the bathroom with the kitchen you don't always want it do everything. steve: right. >> so you can do floors or -- >> update the fixtures. >> that is dyi project you can do yourself or you can call -- ainsley: how do you know what goes together? if i saw this, i like this, probably better than that, so i pick this. but how do you know what wood to put with it? what do you know counter tops with it? >> white everything or gray everything. guys, stop being afraid. you can use colors. see steve don't make it too matching. >> don't make it too matching. ainsley: you don't want to spend a lot of money. >> personally for me i would do gray, carrera marble, something to warm it up or brass or wood somewhere. steve: since you brought along a window, what did you tell us about windows? >> windows are one of those things, first-time homebuyer, wanting to put money, want a long-term investment, windows
are great. home depot home services they can come out and you know, they can measure your windows. they take care of everything for you. ainsley: they're not like a kitchen or bathroom. why do you spend money on that. >> it will help your power bill much lower. ainsley: that is true. more money to do the bathroom. >> that's. steve: not drafty in the winter feels like a window open. >> in mississippi it is more hot. steve: great meeting you all. check out their show on hgtv. it is called "home town." ♪ more "fox & friends" live from new york city coming up. ♪ [farmers bell] (driver) relax, it's just a bug. that's not a bug, that's not a bug! (burke) hit and drone. seen it, covered it. we know a thing or two because we've seen a thing or two.
cancer, epilepsy, mental health, hiv. patients with serious diseases are being targeted for cuts to their medicare drug coverage. new government restrictions would allow insurance companies to come between doctor and patient. and deny access to individualized therapies millions depend on. call the white house today. help stop cuts to part d drug coverage that put medicare patients at risk. >> that's the book available now everywhere, wherever books are sold.
check it out on amazon or barnes & noble.com. mostly sunny by our friend, janice dean. >> it's a wonderful book. we're all reading it now. >> bill: good morning, everybody. breaking news, devastation in alabama. rescue crews resume their search for survivors. we haven't seen a story like this in some time. i'm bill hemmer live in new york. >> sandra: i'm sandra smith. at least 23 confirmed dead. dozens more still missing. the stunning new images coming in of the destruction and crews sort through what is left of a small community. at least three children among the dead including one boy ripped from his father's arms. support pouring in from all over the country. >> our hearts go out to everyone affected by the devastating storms in alabama, georgia, and the surrounding states. e