tv Outnumbered Overtime With Harris Faulkner FOX News March 8, 2019 10:00am-11:00am PST
what is the coolest thing in your pawn shop right now? >> marlon brando's leather jacket. and i have the very first edition in a bit. training in the discipline of the continental troops. >> rick harrison, thanks so much. here's harris. >> fox news alert. we're learning of another high level departure from the trump administration. white house communications director bill shine has announced his resignation today. he's not cutting ties with the president we're told. we'll fill you in as we report on "outnumbered overtime." i'm harris faulkner. bill shine releasing a statement saying he will join the president's re-election campaign. he's, of course, a former fox news channel president. he served as the fifth communications director in the trump white house. john roberts is live on the north lawn now. john? >> harris, good afternoon to you. this came as a real surprise to everyone here. i mean, we see bill shine many times a day and saw him again
this morning at the presidential departure, as the president headed out of the white house to marine one as he was going to alabama this morning. and then all of a sudden we get this news that shine has decided that he's going to leave. they didn't give a reason, you know, the same as that was released this morning about what was leaving. i can tell you through conversations that i've had with him that he wouldn't mind sharing, that he's not had a lot of time to be with his family. his family didn't move with him to washington d.c. so since last june when he joined the white house. he's been here by himself and tried to get back to see family and the business of the nation encroaching on your personal life. so that likely factored into his departure. couple of statements released. one from shine himself. he said serving president trump and this country have been the
most rewarding experience of my entire life. to be a small part of what this president has done for the american people has been an honor. i'm looking forward to working on the president's re-election campaign and spending more time with my family. from the president, bill shine has done an outstanding time working for me and the administration. we'll miss him in the white house but look forward to working with him on the 2020 presidential campaign where he will be totally involved. thanks to bill and his family. family concerns were likely the main reason for shine's departure. it was an article in the new yorker magazine that drew a close connection between the programming side of fox news and the white house. one of the things that was highlighted in that article was that bill shine was still being paid by fox as part of his severance agreement while working at the white house. that information was already well-known. possible that in the context of the broader article that was being -- becoming a little distraction here at the white
house. one thing that bill shine didn't want to do was be a distraction to this white house. again, though, i firmly believe that family concerns were at the root of this. i do know that he has not had much of a chance to see his wife and children since joining the white house as the communications director. as to who might replace shine, there's no word on who that might be or even if they will fill that position. as you pointed out at the top, harris, he's the fifth white house communications director that the president does most of his communications. so we're not sure if the position will be filled or not. harris? >> john roberts, thanks. i want to now get to this fox news alert. the democratic-led house has passed an anti hate resolution by a white margin following a remark by congress woman ilhan omar. even omar voting for the measure that did not mention her by name, we should say. here's nancy pelosi praising the
measure's passage. >> in congress and across the country, we must accept the debate on any subject in a legitimate way, whether it's on our u.s. israel policies and the rest, all of our members for demonstrating the courage to have this difficult conversation and for doing so in a spirit of great respect. disagreeing sometimes but never questioning the patriotism on motivation with whom we serve. >> 23 republicans voted against this measure saying it was watered down and a sham. earlier today, president trump also criticized the resolution. >> yesterday's vote by the house was disgraceful. because it's become the -- the democrats are an anti israel party, an anti jewish party. i thought that vote was a disgrace and so does everybody else if you get an honest
answer. if you get an honest answer from politicians, they thought it was a disgrace. >> chief capitol hill correspondent mike emanuel from the hill. >> good afternoon. on the house floor some of the top leaders engaged in the debate about whether further steps will be taken against congress woman ilhan omar. >> i'd like to ask the gentleman is there going to be any action taken, especially as relate tos the foreign affairs committee to remove the member that we're talking about? >> you removed mr. king from the committees after ten years of comments. >> republicans have been pushing for the congress woman ilhan omar to be removed from the house foreign affairs committee. many were offended by her comments for support for israel suggesting that they have duel loyalty and much of it is about money. the resolution didn't call omar out by name but instead focused
on being anti-hate. >> i think it was more powerful in how broad it was and sweeping it was. the reality is, any form of hatred is unacceptable. we as leaders of this nation should be condemning of all forms of hatred. >> omar freshman rasheeda talib and andre carson praised the measure as being historic saying it's the first time that we voted on a resolution condemning anti-muslim bigotry in our nation's history, anti-muslim crimes have increased 99% from 2014 to 2016 and are still on the rise. the house republican leader says the speaker of the house and her leadership team dropped the ball on this issue. >> democrats didn't even ask congresswoman omar to apologize. their own members on the democratic side, chairman ingle, he was frustrated that they had to add more to the resolution to even get it to come to the floor. that's what they spent the
entire week on. >> leader kevin mccarthy called it a watered-down amendment. harris? >> thanks, mike. you set us up perfectly. democrats are criticizing the 23 republicans that voted against the anti-hate legislation. >> we are sending a mixed message when you're stand -- voting against a resolution that is clearly standing against hate. i can't speak for any of them that voted against it. but i do worry that it continue to exasperate the problem coming from this white house and this president. to use words like this. >> several members, particularly democrats, being asked why they didn't do a duel resolution like anti-semitism and the things that they feathered into this one. it would be helpful to talk with one of the 23 republicans.
so let's bring in texas congressman louis gohmert that sits on the house judiciary committee and one that said no. why did you vote against it? >> as i said on the floor yesterday, we needed to take on the anti-semitism that was clearly expressed, a bigotry, a hatred that needed to be addressed, needed to be called out and yet the speaker saying that this wasn't about congresswoman omar. we didn't address it. we generally said we're against hate, but maybe not the democrat that hated republicans and tried to kill a number of them, shot steve scalise or that the violence against trump supporters. but even as horrible as the shooting of steve scalise, there's no moral equivalence to any of those things called out in this resolution yesterday on
even things that weren't named. no moral equivalence to the holocaust. six million people killed because they were part of a race, part of the children of israel between 1933 and 1945. when people have said never again, then never again. this doesn't -- yesterday doesn't mean never again. it means we're starting this process all over again. >> let me ask it a different way. if it had not been for representative omar's comments, would you have been talking about anti-semitism on capitol hill? from the examples that you gave, many other things that perhaps need to be spoken about that are outside the realm of this. >> well, i'm sure we would have been because the anti-semitic feelings are there. they're being expressed, whether it was by her or someone else. but it's critical, whether you're a -- when you hear anti-jewish remarks being made -- i'm not talking about
criticism of somebody that just happens to be jewish. i'm talking about slandering an entire race of people. you know, it's got to be called out. that's how the holocaust began. people quit calling it out and that led to more and more jumping on the bandwagon. before you knew it, there were six million people killed. we can't let that happen again. >> you know, in terms of religion, because that's what we're talking about here, the jewish religion, democrats and republicans are seeing this so differently. representative debby powell had this to say. criticizing republicans. we'll move on. she had said and we showed you aly bit of what she said earlier, criticizing those of you that went against this. bill hemmer asked this, i'm asking it. why not do two resolutions? did anybody talk about? you could have done one
anti-semitism and then one that all the democrats put in. >> we would have been fine with that. as we were told, we're still working on the resolution. so they kept having different iterations of the same resolution, adding more and more. they didn't want to call out anti-semitism directly. they want to blend it in so they wouldn't offend anybody. then the end result was that it offended people who are very concerned about another holocaust coming about some day. so harris, you're right that would have been a good idea, far better and if that had been what we did, i could have voted for a resolution generally decrying hate. but we needed one directly calling out the anti-semitic comments. >> representative gohmert from the great state of texas, thank you. >> thanks nor your good
questions. >> of course. >> new fall out over michael cohen's capitol hill testimony. now president trump is treating that cohen asked him for a pardon contradicting what he told lawmakers. cohen in a tweet denies it. chief intelligence correspondent catherine herridge is live in washington. we all watched this. there's evidence of one way or the other. >> that's right. the president went further on twitter saying cohen directly asked him for a pardon and was denied. he addressed this pardon issue with reporter as short time ago. >> i know it's a stone cold lie. he's lied about that part. he knew about pardons. his lawyers went to my lawyers and asked for pardons. i can go a step above that but i won't do it now. >> house republicans are drawing a tension to this key section of cohen testimony saying that he may have purgered himself again. >> my testimony does not
diminish the pain that i have caused my family and my friends. nothing can do that. i have never asked for, nor would i accept a pardon from president trump. >> fox news was first to report that democratic staff from the house intelligence committee traveled to new york four times and met with cohen for more than ten hours in advance of the seven-hour public testimony. two sources told fox news the sessions were ride ranging covering the national inquirer's cash and kill policy, david pecker and undervaluing president trump's assets what is key, one by one democrats raised the exact same topics in cohen's public testimony. listen here. >> i was involved in several of these catch and kill episodes. these catch and kill scenarios existed between david pecker and mr. trump long before i started
work for him in 2007. >> to your knowledge, did the president provide inflated assets to an insurance company? >> yes. >> the spokesman for chairman schiff despite this professed outrage by republicans, it's appropriate to conduct proffer sessions afternoon allow witnesses to review their testimony before the committee interviews them. such sessions are a routine part of every serious investigation around the country, including congressional investigations. separately, a virginia judge has sentenced former campaign chairman paul manafort in this case to 47 months for bank and tax fraud. the judge emphasized the crimes were unrelated to russian collusion allegations and the sentence was less than most observers had expected. >> yeah. he was exposed to 24 years. much, much less. catherine herridge, thank you. president trump is on the ground in alabama for a first hand look at what has happened following
that tornado which killed 23 people on sunday. the president has toured the damage via marine one helicopter in lee county, alabama. the hardest hit area in the state. forecasters are warning another round of severe weather could be headed that way. jonathan serrie is live for news lee county. jonathan? >> harris, right now forecasters believe the worst of the storms are going to pass north of here. take a look at this debris in the trees and on the ground. that is the big concern. even with moderate winds from those storms, it could cause problems for recovery crews here in lee county. late this morning, air force one landed in fot. benning over the georgia line. the president landed to meet with storm officials, first survivors, first responders and volunteers. volunteers are gathered at a church that has been used for a
staging area anticipating the president's arrival. the president wants to thank first responders for the hard work they've been doing and the hours and days following sunday's powerful ef-4 tornado. late this morning, family and friends held a funeral service for taylor thornton. she was visiting her best friends's house on sunday when the tornado struck. the storm seriously injured her 10-year-old friend and killed her friend's parents, her friend's father and stepmother. family members decided to wait several days before breaking the sad news to the young girl to allow her time to recover in the hospital and they planned to stream the funerals by phone so that she could watch them from her hospital bed. many sad stories that mr. trump is going to hear first hand. here's a live view now of the lead county town of smith station. it's about 20 miles to the east of beauregard where i am. recovery efforts are well underway. you can see a lot of work remains. as we come back to the live shot
here in beauregard, you can see what remains of a foundation of this mobile home that was completely destroyed in the storm. a lot of work here as well. residents are hoping that by having the president visit this be leaguered area that the national focus will remain on alabama long after the news cameras go back home. harris? >> and the president has a large contingent with him on the ground there as well as we have learned about the secretary of housing, urban development, ben carson is there, secretary of homeland security kristen nielson and more. so they can start to deal with those immediate issues that you have alerted us to. yet another round of weather coming through that area potentially as well. jonathan, thank you so very much. this is international women's day and we're celebrating the first mother in space. dr. annalee fisher joins me to talk about her decades long career with nasa and the
progress being made for women astronauts today. we apparently play a critical role to talk about it. the u.s. economy is experiencing a sharp slow down and hiring last month. but president trump still is touting economic progress. what may be behind the decline and why there's good news in there, too. stay with me. >> i think the big news is that wages went up. that's great for the american worker. that is something that people -- i don't know if they ever expected to see that. i'd like to take a moment to address my fellow veterans,
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20,000 jobs last month. a huge decline from the 300,000 jobs added in january. susan li, one of my favorite people to talk money with. fox business network. make this make sense. we're not hearing all of that good news off the top. we're focused on the other. balance it out. >> it's a distortion effect. we had a government shut down, polar vortexes and bad weather. so yes, 20,000, not a great month in terms of job creation. as you pointed out, harris, great month on wage growth. fastest in a decade going back to 2009. this might be the smallest job add that we've seen since september 2017. great reference point. >> so how is that affected by the partial government shut down? >> just the lag effect in terms of people unsure as to when it will end. they don't hire as many people. they don't plan ahead. i want to get back to the september 2017, just the number
that we got. it's the smallest that we've seen since then. we have september 2017. 18,000 jobs were created that year. didn't really have an impact. they saw monthly gains of 179,000 jobs created. >> so this is a bump. >> a bump. >> we had 300,000 previously and you look at an entire year. >> and on the market, we look at a three-month aggregate. so far year, it's 186,000. >> so stephen moore is looking at the positive take aways from the positive job numbers. >> the good news is, if you're a worker, it is an extremely tight labor market. anybody looking for a job, there's a lot of opportunities. one of the reasons we go the low number, employers are running out of workers to hire.
>> that's absolutely true. running out of the right workers or the right skill set to hire. we have a one million job gap in terms of the number of people looking for jobs and those trying to fill positions. >> we need more matching is what you're saying. so what fills in the gap? is the government going to step in with training? we're in a sweet spot for jobs right now. >> the best job market in 50 years. to fill that sweet spot, it's about training and maybe we need to look elsewhere and have a broader scope in terms of who is right for those positions. we need a college degree. not in this era of mark zuckerberg and bill gates. >> susan li, the fox business network. thank you. >> good to see you. >> new concerns about the situation at our southern border, specifically near el paso. federal officials warned a record number of my grants have
been apprehended. casey stegall in dallas. >> harris, hi. federal agents saying what is happening in el paso shows that the migration patterns are constantly changing. because areas that have not seen much traffic before are now getting a surge of migrants. for example, last year el paso agents apprehended 2,000 family units over five years. the same period now, more than 36,000. that is nearly a 17,000% jump. just this week, more than 1,000 my grants were detained in a single day there. according to cvp, numbers show a rising trend in the number of small groups traveling together, mass migration. this remote crossing in new mexico has been hit with a few. in january a group of nearly 250 migrants showed up in the middle
of the night. another story, a group of 300 central americans showed up to turn themselves in. agents report one man had a flesh-eating bacteria and had to be medically treated. >> what is different, these are just normal people entering. they're groups, large groups. at least 27 of more than 100 people. each group. walking around this port of entry and turning themselves in to agents. >> u.s. border patrol now saying more than 60% of all apprehensions are unaccompanied minors and family yunits. there's over 2,000 every day. apprehending 2,000 people on a daily basis. when you crunch that data, harris, you compare to it other years, we have not seen numbers this high since 2007. >> yeah.
they're going to need more border patrol officers. we're seeing representatives, mcsally and crenshaw in congress trying to see how to do border patrol hiring faster. so that's part of this equation, too. casey stegall, thank you. we're celebrating international women's day by introducing you to the first mom in space. fox viewers may recognize her daughter. they're both coming up. prestige creams not living up to the hype? one jar shatters the competition. olay regenerist hydrates skin better than creams costing over $100, $200, and even $400. fact check this ad in good housekeeping. olay. billions of problems. sore gums? bleeding gums? painful flossing? there's a therabreath for you. therabreath healthy gums oral rinse fights gingivitis and plaque and prevents gum disease for 24 hours. so you can... breathe easy, there's therabreath at walmart.
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>> when i came in under the obama administration, north korea was a disaster. you were going to war, folks, whether you know it or not. right now you have no testing, no nothing. let's see what happens. i would be very disappointed if i saw testing. >> president trump pointing out to progress made with north korea despite the summit in hanoi ending without an agreement. meanwhile, north korea is criticizing joint u.s. and south korean military exercises even
though they were scaled down as an olive branch to the north after the summit. jennifer griffin with the news at the pentagon. jennifer? >> it is forces say they have seen accelerated building in recent weeks that north korea's main satellite launch site which has returned to normal operational status. but they're not sure of north korea's intentions. >> time will tell. i have a feeling that our relationship with north korea, kim jong-un and myself, chairman kim, i think it's a very good one. it remains good. i'd be surprised if he did anything that was not per our understanding. >> these commercial satellite photos from 38 north taken on march 6 show construction to rebuild a launch pad and engine test stand at north korea's satellite launching station are now complete. a rail-mounted transfer was completed and cranes have now be removed from the pad.
north korea does not use the site to launch their icbms, however. john bolton said the president was not happy. >> he said yesterday that he was very, very disappointed about it. he said also quite correctly that it's early. we have other kinds of information other than the commercial imagery. but the president spent hours with kim jong-un in hanoi trying to reach the right deal with him. we know what that looks like, denuclearization in exchange for a bright economic future. the north koreans weren't there. we're going to watch what they do. >> bolton said president trump is open to talking to kim jong-un again. both sides will need a period of reflection before deciding next steps according to a senior state department official. nobody in the trump administration advocates a step by step approach to denuclearization. he said u.s. officials believe sanctions are having a crushing effect on the north korean
economy. >> a great update on that. and of course, international women's day. please, get to a tv and watch this with our colleagues in dc. two female astronauts are preparing to make history later this month. they'll be conducting nasa's first spacewalk featuring women at the international space station. it's expected to last for seven hours, this as we mark international women's day, which celebrates the social, economic and political achievements of women. we're celebrating this day by introducing you to a true trail blaker, dr. anna lee fisher, the first mom to fly in space. as one of the first female astronauts, part of what was an amazing career at nasa her daughter is kristin fisher. dr. fisher joins me now. great to have you. this has been such a rich jury if i for you. first of all, how did it work out that you were the first mom
in space? >> i'd say timing is everything. i didn't set out to be the first mom in space. i just wanted to go in space. it worked out that way. as kristin tells me, i owe it all to her. >> and i know at the time you were pregnant, i believe, when you got the assignment. it was before kristin was born. and then you got the word. what did you do with that information? >> well, i was assigned to my flight about two weeks before i delivered kristin. she was born on a friday morning. the following monday i was at our pilot's meeting at 8:00 a.m., which we have every monday. because i just wanted everyone to know that although i just had a baby, i was here and i was going to uphold my commitment to nasa. >> i want to bring everybody in the fold, the late 70s, what this was like, the 80s, the pressure on getting to space in general and then being a woman in that whole process. you took some criticism for
skipping your maternity leave and had to do a news conference at some point. >> well, you know, i really felt that nasa was very supportive. certainly my bosses were. my training team. they all made the first couple weeks easy for me. beyond that, i was doing the two things that i loved most in life. going to space or training to go to space and being a mom to kristin. luckily kristin was an easy baby to take care of. things worked out well. i had a wonderful lady that helped me and my mom helped. my husband was also very great support. so it all worked out well. >> women around the world are celebrating their entry into the work force. what advice would you give young women here and around the world when they're told, no, no, no, your place is to stay home. you had a big dream. you told me how you did it. how did you answer your critics?
>> i think for each woman, every situation is different. each person has to figure out what is going to work out best for them. you know, i had made a commitment to nasa. there was no way that i was not going to honor that commitment. later on, i actually wound up taking a seven-year leave of absence when my second daughter was born. so every situation varies. each person has to figure out what is going to work out best for them and their family and their personal since. it's never easy. >> kristin fisher, your daughter, dr. fisher is now going to slide on one side of the screen, a fox news correspondent slides. in you were a high flyer when it comes to reporting the news. now i know where you get it from. how much of an impact did your mom's past have on your future? >> i've been trying to figure
out how i'm growing to put this in to words. she's been a huge inspiration to me. you know, i grew up always -- never thinking about the fact that i could have a demanding career and be a mom at the same time. that was just always a given. it wasn't until i actually became pregnant myself and started to look at the logistics of how this would work out that i started thinking oh, my gosh, how did she do this? you know, now my daughter, clara, is at the exact same age, 14 months old as i was when my mom went into space. you know, it's hard enough to go to vietnam for a week to cover the president. i can't imagine what it was like to be strapped on top of a rocket and being blasted into space with a real possibility of at least in the back of your mind there's a good chance you might not come back. >> that seems like a great question for you, mom. >> well, it was definitely not easy. you know, we didn't have cell phones back then. i remember i'd call kristin that
morning. she said ila, which is how she said i love you. i knew bill would take good care of her no matter what happened to me. i would be lying if i said it was easy. it was the hardest thing i've ever done. >> you know as a military brat, i know there's women serving right now that you broke the door open for them, too, because you were in a nontraditional role at the time as a mom. so thank you for following your heart. kristin, now i know where you get it from. good to see you. >> thanks for having us. >> thank you so much. >> sure. >> bye, sweetie. i miss you. >> bye. >> officials in colorado are warning of a historic avalanche danger with the state on pace to pass its average number of snow slides per season. we'll take a look at that up close in denver. our big idaho potato truck is out there somewhere
i woubecause i know there ent to adare so many of youterans, who have served our country honorably. whether it's two years, four years or thirty-two years like myself. one of the benefits we as a country give our veterans is eligibility for a va loan for up to 100% of your home's value. so if you need money for your family, call newday usa. with automatic authority from the va, we can say yes when banks say no. call 1-833-844-6703 if you're a veteran homeowner who needs cash, call newday usa. home values are rising, and with newday's va cash out home loan, you can borrow up to 100 percent of your home's increased value. you could get 54,000 dollars or more and lower your payments by over 600 dollars a month. with automatic authority from the va, newday can say yes when banks say no. take advantage of your home's increased value. call newday usa now. go to newdayusa.com or call 1-833-844-6703
>> a special honor for one of the last living world war ii veterans in america. san diego officials are naming march 7 sydney walton. the ceremony for walton who is now a century old came in the midst of his trip around the nation, which he calls his no regrets tour. i love that. walton is on a mission to visit every state. sips last year, he's met hundreds of people, including 19 different governors. colorado officials are raising the avalanche danger scale to its highest level ever as the state sees a surge in snow slides. the average for a winter season is about 3,000 avalanches. colorado has experienced 2,000 of them. alicia acuna is live in denver with a lot of snow behind her. alicia? >> hi, harris.
a lot of snow. the mountains that you see behind me in the last seven days, they've received more than 100 inches of snow. more than 200 avalanches have occurred. the colorado avalanche center has said they haven't seen a season like this in 150 years. passes and highways have been closed due to slides, inundating the roads. cars, truck, semis, even tow trucks have been getting stuck. when the snow comes down in an avalanche, by the time it stops, it's compacted. it feels like cement the right now the arapahoe basin ski basin is closed as crews work on avalanche mitigation. that means releasing the heavy snowpack. avalanches are triggered by people on snow mobiles, skis and the likes. back country experts and
meteorologists chris tomer explains the recipe for an avalanche has to do with know layers and the recent storms. >> they're of different temperatures. the snow consistency is different. one might have heavy snow and the next one might be lighter. so the bonding of the layers is different. each storm puts different pressure on the snowpack. >> the colorado department of transportation says this highway here that was shut down after an avalanche covered it. they tweeted this has never happened. >> we have had epic amount of snowfall in the mountainous regions of colorado. >> earlier this week, a family of three was caught in this avalanche that came down on to interstate 70. miraculously they were all okay. what a shock to them. there's more snow on the way. harris, cdot is asking folks as
they head into the weekend and there's more snow coming to stay away from the mountains, which is the opposite of what most skiers that enjoys the snow does when they hear of fresh powder, i'm going. it could be a dangerous weekend. folks have to be careful. >> thanks, alicia. we said this earlier in the hour. the house overwhelmingly condemned hate in the wake of a congresswoman's remarks on israel. but did the resolution go far enough? is the rift among democrats over? fact is, every insurance company hopes you drive safely.
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>> hi. i'm dana perino. president trump is touring the tornado damage in alabama as we're learning that bill shine is leaving the white house for the president's campaign team. i'll talk to karl rove about what that means for 2020. and elizabeth warren is calling for the breakup of tech giants like amazon and google. how is that going over in silicon valley. and there's a debate about nickelback being one of the greatest bands of all time. that and more on "the daily briefing." >> there's outrage among republicans against the no-hate resolution and some democrats that say the measure is too watered down. >> should have said that, you know, congressman omar made a
mistake. she made a mistake. i would have liked her to be named as having made a mistake that triggered this anti-semitism, condemn anti-semitism and later on condemn all sorts of hate speech. >> harris: jason is here from trump 2020, fox news contributor richard fowler. so democrats. they are really divided on this issue? >> i think the democratic party are focusing a lot on issues. we need to make sure that we need to make prescription drugs -- >> harris: why not name anti-semitism in there? >> the reason we didn't name it in this particular resolution, there's so many forms of hate. a lot of forms of hate are prevalent. there's hate, racism, homophobia. i think we would have talked about it without her. anti-semitism is real. there was a shooting at a synagogue in pittsburgh. >> harris: i didn't see a resolution then. >> there should have been. >> harris: jason?
>> i think anti-semitism and hatred for jews and israel has found a comfortable home in the far left. it's time to call out the anti-semitism that exists. i think omar -- it's too sanitize add word to say she's anti-semite. i think she should resign. i think for what she said. this is not the first time. it's happened multiple times. the last time i checked, the jewish community was 2/10 of the population. can you imagine if this was another minority group the way that he march spoke about jews? i can't even imagine what the democrats -- >> harris: i can't imagine that. >> i want to make one point here. i want to be clear. last year, the year before that in charlottesville, we saw people on the right celebrating anti-semitism with nazi flags and tiki torches. to say it only exists with one member of congress is dishonest. >> i was saying that anti-semitism has found a comfortable heart in the far left. >> the problem is that the
anti-semitism is now becoming mainstream. it's -- >> on the right or left? >> on the left. >> so you're saying the people in charlottesville -- >> harris: so you guys are making my point. why not do a resolution on anti-semitism? you're making my point. >> i agree. we should. let's name omar and republicans, too. >> you can do a side bill or a resolution that also attacks all of those legitimate things that you're talking about. we want to stamp out hate. i don't know that a resolution stamps out hate. >> we have to be clear-eyed about this and acknowledge that racism, sexism, homophobia, xenophobia exists. >> harris: we got it. we know it exists. >> it's a problem going on for decades. >> on both sides of the aisle. it's a human problem. >> how many jewish people still vote for democrats that will be interesting to watch in the
election. >> harris: an interesting question. jason, good to see you. >> good to see you. >> harris: we'll be right back. i had a few good tricks to help hide my bladder leak pad. like the old "tunic tug". but always discreet is less bulky. and it really protects. 'cause it turns liquid to gel. so i have nothing to hide. always discreet.
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>> harris: i want to thank the lovely audience in iowa, filling up a convention center yesterday for women need change. it was a pleasure to be your keynote. >> dana: fox news alert. it's friday. white house communications director bill shine is resigning from his position to work for president trump's 2020 campaign. as the president tours the devastation area in alabama. what to expect when robert mueller's report drops. ken starr is here. plus 2020 candidate senator elizabeth warren making big news, announcing she wants to break up some of the country's biggest tech companies. hello, everyone. i'm dana perino and this is "the daily briefing." and we