tv Your World With Neil Cavuto FOX News March 18, 2019 1:00pm-2:00pm PDT
the board. right now 20 of the dow 30 are in the green. boeing stock still having a rough run of things but a fed's meeting beginning to make things tick back up. the best in business starts now on "your world" with cavuto. ♪ ♪ ♪ the best things in life are free ♪ but can you keep them for the birds and bees now give me money, ♪ that's what i want ♪ that's what i want ♪ >> neil: think about it, money, it's what all the candidates want but precious few ever have or ever get money. the kind of money that can give you an edge, sometimes instantly. and if you are one beto o'rourke, the kind of money that can set you apart instantly. it gives your critics pause because say what you will of his body resume. he was anything about spotty coming out of the gate. more than 6 million bucks raised in first 24 hours as
a presidential candidate. better than bernie. better than kamala, so far better than anybody. historically, even better than barack as in barack obama. when he started his trip to the white house. that was then. what is happening now? welcome, everybody, i'll neil cavuto and this is "your world." if beto has the do dough does he have the momentum? if he has the money should he decide to internet presidential race. whittle down a crowd that right now is running potentially into the dozens. we may be getting ahead of ourselves. here is something that is not. they are pouring money fast and loose in campaigns that need it fast and furious and they are getting it. particularly in o'rourke camp. fbn deirdre bolton has been following all of this? deidre? >> this was a first today record number. you call that $6.1 million online in the first 24 hours of beto o'rourke's official
campaign announcement. and according to his spokesperson, someone on his team, he says the money came in without a dime from political action committees or corporations or special interest. now, as a comparison point, vermont senator bernie sanders raised slightly less in his first 24 hours, $5.9 million. pretty close. sanders will set the pace for 2020 grassroots donations. so, bernie sanders took in more than $10 million in his first week. and we should note most of that is coming from small donors. you mentioned some of the other candidates, neil. their respective launches all within a range. vow california senator kamala harris also minnesota senator amy klobuchar. they were around 1 million, 1.5 for first 24 hours. the first two governors in the race a washington governor jay inslee he had a million dollars in three days. took him longer to make
water mark and former governor of colorado john hickenlooper raised about a million dollars it took him 48 hours. senator elizabeth warren the slowest start of the gate. this is not complete lay fair comparison when she announced she was considering running she raised about $300,000. we don't have accurate numbers as to the first official 24 hours. senator kirsten gillibrand as well officially entered of the race via an announcement on video this sunday. still waiting to tally those up. you mentioned the former vp joe biden was at an event in delaware saying i have the most impressive anybody running for, i mean i didn't mean. he chuckled and made a sign on his chest. it's not official he is in the race yet. president trump did weigh in with this tweet joe biden got tongue-tied over the weekend when he was unable to properly deliver a very simple line about his decision to run for
president. get used to it, another iq individual. that is the point of view from president trump on former vice president joe biden. neil, we are still early days, but this is going to be interesting. back to you. >> neil: did he really tweet another low iq individual. >> yes, we. did joe biden love him or hate him he showed. i'm going to assume this 2020 race is going to take a extra layer of self-deprecating humor. >> neil: i guess. so does money matter to a lot of historians in the early going it does. if you are raising it in small sums that begets the attention of some who hand out bigger sums to you barack obama found out in 2007-2008. and the rest, as you know, is history. speaking of which to history professor extraordinary larry sabato washington free
bedone liz harrington. professor, let me begin with you. do you pay attention to this as an early barometer support? how do you look at it? >> absolutely. anybody who doesn't pay attention would be crazy. and any campaign that tells you today they wouldn't want to have beto o'rourke's number or for that matter bernie sanders number, fundraising number, they are lying. because you do want that extra money. but, it is not the alpha and the omega of politics. you can end up winning with less money if you have the right message and if you hit the wave right in the election year. but, yes, you would rather have more money and it's something we all look at. >> neil: you know it's interesting, too, because if you are looking to raise money and even bigger sums of money i guess you have to prove to big money guys in each water and in this case the democratic party can you gain that kind of interest
beto o'rourke has and i'm wondering if that gives him a owosso other campaigns like sanders routinely has don't have? >> it does. i agree with larry money isn't the be all end all. hillary outspent trump 2 to 1 and all the money in the world couldn't convince the american people to like her or to trust her. but, the small dollar donations, that's what shows where the energy is within the democratic party. and that's with bernie. and that's with beto. bernie, he is who he is. there is an authenticity about him that people like. even if that's him authentically liking the soviet union. i'm not sure beto knows he is. just two weeks ago he was off on the road trying to write in his journal. we don't know whether to call him robert owe o'rourke captain of the crew team. computer hacker now he settled on beto.
already seen coming out with his campaign, it isn't the smoothest launch he is already have to apologize and change positions on pelc. white privilege. there is a lot of anger behind him but a lot of targets hadn't his back. >> neil: success very different than a state one. i remember the presidential race of phil graham and he famously said money is the mother's milk of politics. he ha lot at the time. he it didn't do him good. john connolly running with a big money lead and got one delegate for that we should be careful, right? >> absolutely. you cited two superb examples and also graham and conley relied on big money. big contributions. what is significant about sanders and o'rourke and some of the other democrats is they are getting this
money in small gifts, $25, $50, $100. why does that matter? because you can hit them again and again and again. they are committed. they have skin in the game. and they could give $50 a month from now until the end of the election. maybe they double it as you get close to the election day, the excitement carries them to a higher number. so that's why small givers are preferred to big givers. >> neil: gotcha. looking live now at beto o'rourke. he is at political event in cleveland, ohio. liz, i'm reminded of the fact that the president is already focused on the candidate's hand gestures. maybe that's a fine the president is worried or his way of saying welcome to the race. he has done this to low energy jeb bush and little marco and lying ted. when they enter the field it's pretty soon that he starts fielding the characterization. what do you think? >> yeah. i'm sure he will come up with more but that is his initial reaction and it's
interesting because trump's comments on the hand gestures was actually the biggest jump in google searches about beto, period. i'm sure is he going to come up with a lot more nickname for the candidates. >> neil: how do you think that is going to go, larry? >> i think we will have an extremely expensive campaign with somewhere around 20 democratic candidates. and then we will go into the general election and in november 2020 a president will be elected for four years. i'm sticking with that deal. >> neil: let me write that down. got it. thank you very, very much. we will follow beto and these guys. boeing stock dropped big time. growing indications it might have had a role in just trying to push through or strong arm its 737 jet liners all together. is that true? after this.
>> neil: it's been more than a week since that ethiopian crash. now we are getting down to the black boxes told what happened in this particular flight seemed to mimic one that happened on lion air when that one wynn down last fall in indonesia. doug mckelway has been connecting the dots in washington. doug? >> good afternoon, neil. focus has turned to washington the "wall street journal" is reporting to this morning that federal prosecutors and the inspector general are both probing the development of the 737 max 8 and were weather there were improprieties with the certification of the plane at the faa of the general reports that on march 11th, the day after the crash a grand jury issued a wide ranging subpoena for documentation and email correspondence it is highly unusual for prosecutors to
delve into regulatory approval of a commercial airliner. separately, the black boxes are revealing some initial filings point to similarities between the ethiopian crash and lion air crash the day before. the mcas system lower the pitch in the stall. turned on. force the nose down just in the lion air crash. but in the lion air crash, we also know that the mas was acting on bad data from a malfunctions sensor indicates the plane's pitch and angle of attack. boeing's ceo says boeing is finalizing development of update in response to erroneous sensor inputs. pilot training may also prove to be a contributory cause. the mcs system is easily turned off with two switches on the center son sole by the pilot's thigh. turning it off would have set the flaps and trim tabs to a normal position. the first officer on the
ethiopian airlines flight had only 200 hours in the max 8 cockpit. >> that is outrage success in our country all the airlines have high time pie lots in the left seat. mandated minimum whether one wants to believe it's too high or not for 1500 hours for the right sight. it's been taken bye back to ethiopia for translation there. neil? >> neil: separate investigations here back home regarding boeing itself not the yet in yes that it might have had so much sway in the vetting process for the vets with amoving officials. former ntsb board member joins us now. good to have you back. >> thank you for having me. >> neil: the argument here i think that the plane was not as scrutinized as maybe
other models would be. maybe given the success of the 737 and the aggregate boeing pushing it through, does that sound familiar to you or what do you think? >> well, there have been allegations of that kind of influence in the past. but the faa has not been found, you know, just the opposite. the faa has not been found to be too cozy on those issues. we have to wait and see what comes out of this investigation. it's pretty broad-based so it's going to touch a lot of different areas. and although i personally don't think that boeing would have that kind of influence. one never knows. >> neil: you know, i'm going to ask you a couple more cynical questions. it only is going to because because i know from where this data and research we are getting is coming from. first on the study of the black boxes the french are doing it. that's fine. the french, of course r big investors in airbus industry and competitive products.
again, i don't want to be jaded about it. would it be out of the realm of possibility that they would be particularly harsh or draw conclusions that were too early to draw on this data? >> well, that's always been the concern. we know that we're pretty clear that in the past they have gone lightly on some of the arabs accidents. iairbus accidents. if they read the boxes out and gave the data to ethiopia we would expect the data to be accurate. fortunately the investigators there are usually pretty focused and don't pay attention to all of the noise that is generated either by the politicians or by the press. >> neil: yeah. the press are the nasty once, john. let me ask you about this pressure that happens when you try to get, you know, a vehicle ultimately cleared for takeoff, no pun intended and have you, you know, an impeccable safety record prior. how much do authorities way that when approving a new or
revamped of the same 737, a different model? >> in my experience, they don't put a lot of faith in what happened before. you are making a change to a system, they will shakeout the system. and, you know, to that end, we are impeaching the delegation process that the faa uses. but i have been told over and over again by companies that the delegates, that the faa blesses to do the review, are usually tougher on the company than the faa inspectors are because they know more. that's one of the reasons why the faa has chosen to give them the power of delegation. the faa has to pass and review. these people are among the most knowledgeable in whatever the system is. i don't think we can do away with that system unless we are prepared to drastically increase the funding for the faa. >> neil: john, thank you very much. good chatting again. >> thanks for having me. >> neil: in the meantime on
my weekend show cavuto live this past weekend. the angel mom who lost her son to illegal immigrant had a message to those 12 republican senators who voted against the president's national emergency. we'll sort of clean it up after this. kground and she's watching too, saying [indistinct conversation] [friend] i've never seen that before. ♪ ♪ i have... ♪ the big drug companies don't see they see us as profits. we're paying the highest prescription drug prices in the world so they can make billions? americans shouldn't have to choose between buying medication and buying food for our families.
that's what inspired us to create america's most advanced internet. internet that puts you in charge. that protects what's important. it handles everything, and reaches everywhere. this is beyond wifi, this is xfi. simple. easy. awesome. xfinity, the future of awesome. >> i had to stand in line. i had to pay. i had to go through the proper procedures to be here, to earn my citizenship. i didn't skip lines. my son didn't either. and it's just not fair. and for schumer and those 12 traitors, that's what i call them, that went against our president, we remember you. >> neil: that was angel mom sabine durden her son was killed by illegal immigrant back in 2012. it was a car accident. he had a truck.
the son was on a motorcycle. he had no chance. she is not happy with the 12 republican senators who voted against the president's national emergency and worries about the prospect of any of them even thinking of overriding the president's veto. the judge is with us right now. judge andrew napolitano. as things stand right now, good to have you. we don't have, we're told from the white house, a since that they think the votes are there for an override to succeed. is that your view? >> well, there are republicans in the senate who voted to endorse the president, who nevertheless feel that the government, the congress has given away too much of its power to the president. i do think they are going to vote to override the veto? some. i do think there is enough to get to 67, i don't. in fact i don't think there is going to be a vote in the senate because if the house fails to override, that's the end of it the issue is then teed up before a federal judge. i don't know which judge or court some federal judge will make the first move and eventually make its way to the supreme court.
but every time, every time the supreme court has been asked to decide whether the congress can give away some of its power to either the judiciary or the president, it has said no. it can't. only the constitution could make that kind of a change. presidential power comes only from the constitution not from congress. >> neil: it's not over one way or the other? >> no, it's not over at all. senator make lee of utah who really labored mightily for two weeks trying to come up with a happy compromise offered legislation. seemed to have the majority of the senate. which would have allowed president trump to get away with spending unappropriated money this time but barred it in the future for more than 30 days. the president said he would veto that legislation. so then senator lee withdrew it voted with 11 others against the president. the legislation is still there in fact, the legislation has the support of mitch mcconnell. so the question is not will it pass the senate but will
there be 67 votes in the senate which would make a veto. >> boss the president have this power though? >> no. >> okay. so then let me ask you this a judge says you went too far does that mean whatever wall building they have to stop and how could that differentiate with the wall georges-hunting versus the added moneys he wants to do more? >> that's why you have juries and you have fact-finding. i would think the court would enjoin the president immediately and then either the president challengers, whoever the plaintiffs are, could be a member of congress, and the departments of homeland security and defense will agree this project was authorized two years ago and that can continue. this is the new stuff that the president is doing that the court enjoined. remember, a lot of this, the first step is not building the wall. it's condemning private property on which the wall is to be built. and that process can't be
done overnight. that involves a trial in state court as to the value of the real estate. >> neil: so, let's say a judge shoots this down. it's appealed. does everything have to hold while this is all being litigated or if one court says yeah, fine, continue, do you go right back to the wall and start building again? what do you do? >> i don't know the answer to that but the chief justice of the united states has been very good when there are numerous changes to the same governmental behavior and before many courts do consolidate them all before one court in one judge. i don't think we have a judge in one part of texas saying yes and judge in another part of texas or california saying no. >> neil: real quickly this is the week we have been told and we have been peaseed before, we are going to get a mueller report regardless if this is the week that happens. do you think it would be released for all the world to see? >> i don't. i think there are parts of it that the attorney general very smart guy knows federal statutes will not permit him
to release. for example, if bob mueller brought witnesses to testify before grand jury against a person and that person was not indicted, that is kept secret in order to pretty the reputation of that person. if undercover agents testified under pseudonyms that testimony is kept secret. i don't think all of it will come out. i think a great deal will but not all. if it comes out this week, out means it goes from one billing in thbill building to te department to another for the attorney general's team to assess it that could take weeks. >> neil: it would leak out in the interim. >> depends how many people know about it bob mueller's people have been flawless about preventing leaks. no leak has come from that office whatsoever that i'm aware of in the two years he has been in business. >> neil: judge, stick to this law thing i think it's very promising. andrew napolitano thank you very, very much. >> you are welcome. >> neil: in the meantime knowing that the president
is not a fan of what mary did of general motors did when she laid off workers at ohio plant. he wants that plant up and running. either she sell it, do something. someone else would take advantage of it is he knee deep in what seems to be a corporate private matter or is it? after this. to make you everybody else... ♪ ♪ means to fight the hardest battle, which any human being can fight and never stop. does this sound dismal? it isn't. ♪ ♪ it's the most wonderful life on earth. ♪ ♪ oh! oh! it's the most wonderful life on earth. oh! ♪ ozempic®! ♪ (announcer) people with type 2 diabetes are excited about the potential of once-weekly ozempic®. in a study with ozempic®, a majority of adults lowered their blood sugar and reached an a1c of less than seven
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>> neil: the president not accepts what g.m.'s decision was to close down lords town ohio plant. already tweeting out he would like to see that reversed and fast and the ceo shouldn't wait at all. >> obviously sohio a very important state for the president and little thing called presidential election next year. so the president particularly anxious to hang on to jobs that are being lost in ohio. not just the lordstown ohio g.m. report. they lost a k-mart distribution center and hospital closed. so the president tweeting at mary berra and the uaw to say general motors and the uaw are going to start talks in september and october that would be the final status of the lords town plant. why wait? start them now. i want jobs to stay in the u.s.a. and want lordstown
ohio in one of the best economies in our history. opened or sold to a company who will open it up fast. car companies are all coming back in the u.s., so is everyone else. we now have the best economy in the world the envy of all. get that big beautiful plants in ohio open up now. close a plant in china or mexico where you invested so heavily pre-trump but not in the u.s.a. bring jobs home. kellyanne conway commented listen here. >> he wants them to come to the table before that the urgency the president feels is that he wants the auto companies to continue to stay here and return here because he knows that that is a bedrock part of the u.s. economy and continues to be. so, when you tell a businessman, nonpolitician we're going to meet seven months from now is he just saying can we accelerator and have the meeting some time faster? >> there could be potentially more pain ahead for the auto industry. the president is now a month into considering whether or not to impose tariffs of up to 25% on imported cars and
car parts. the commerce department delivered a report on whether imported cars and parts present a national security risk to the united states. so-called section 232 report. the president has 90 days to decide what to do. is he trying, of course, to use the threat of tariffs on new trade deals there are real fears here in the united states that imposing tariffs could really hurt the auto industry. and there is a lot of opposition about a mile down pennsylvania avenue to what the president might do in terms of tariffs. there was a report from the center for automotive research last july that found as many as 2 million cars may not be produced and as many as 700,000 jobs could be lost because of these tariffs. it was a real wide range in there nobody really knows what could happen. the president is getting a lot of pressure to not go ahead with these tariffs. he is headed by the way in ohio in a couple of days, neil. is he going up to the abrams tank plant there in lima, ohio. we will probably hear a lot more from him since that is a uaw plant about the
situation with g.m. closing that plant. >> neil: all right, john roberts thank you very much. john roberts at the white house. >> you bet. >> neil: rare you see a president of the united states intervene in what an individual company is doing. talk broadly about the sector or what have you. this past weekend proves how the president can be not just on the g.m. case and personally wanting to ground boeing's jets the ones in question in latest accidents but even talking about the fox lineup and what anchors he likes and doesn't like and whether should be scrutinized by the government. is that the role of a president? or is that typical of this president and it works for him? fox news contributor jonna caldwell, democratic strategist christian hawaiiastrategist kristin hawww. >> two years into this presidency isn't going to shock us because we know this president consumes a lot of media. it shouldn't come as a
surprise that he is going to be a critic of that same media. i think that something that is kind of interesting about his talk about the fox lineup is for so long in the criticism of fox has been is that there is not enough of a distinction between the opinion side and the news side but clearly the president sees that distinction in that he was going after news anchors while boosting some of the more opinion shows. so, clearly he sees a difference and he has his favorites. >> sean: all right. he clearly does. kristin, on the one thing that comes into the knicks of that none of that registered to me the criticism of john mccain not once or twice. the guy is dead. whatever you think about him, leave it you are the president of the united states. i understanding there is bad blood between you even now but leave it and he can't. >> yeah. i'm not sure exactly what's going on. it seemed a little bit unhinged to me. to go after him. he has been dead for about six months and that had to be painful for mccain's family as well. i was kind of looking through all the different
items that he addressed over the weekend that was one of the more shocking ones. >> neil: jenna, point you raised on this show elsewhere and what phil touched on we gotten used to that i dare say it gets in the way of some of the other stuff that is clearly a success. the economy, the job momentum where you want to give the president all the credit. we certainly will blame the president if it is not going well and this steps on that message. this kind of stuff steps on it what do you think? >> i completely and totally agree. i think one thing have you done, neil, is you have certainly made mention in monologues about what the president has said and what he didn't say and what was true and what wasn't true. i think that's so important that we do. especially in this particular day and age. the thing is president trump has accomplished a lot of great things. certainly we talk about the unemployment rate across spectrums. african-american, hispanic, those are all good things. you talk about the fact that he said he was going to bring jobs back to the u.s. and car companies and people said that wouldn't be possible and wouldn't happen. but, yet, we are seeing that
it is happening. those are some very positive things that he has done. as i mentioned on this show as you mentioned earlier, certainly when he gets to talking about something like, you know, someone's face or making kind of really petty remarks that drives away from his message and drives the news coverage in another way. that's one of the reasons. >> neil: maybe that's the intention. you suddenly mention a low iq joe biden taking the focus off of yourself for example if this is the week the mueller report comes out? >> i think that's important when you are talking about political opponents that way that's great. he should talk about political appointed. he doesn't just do that with political opponents. the fact of the matter is people see great success but they also want a president they can feel good about. >> neil: is it going to hurt him if he continues it or to your point are we used to it. >> i talked to a lot of lawmakers in wisconsin this last week talking about whether or not republicans
can win that state in 2020. two congressman in particular representative sean duffy in the more rural north part of the state and john sensenbrenner who is in the suburbs of milwaukee both of these guys said in order to win both rural voters and is you bourbon voters at the same time. you need to talk about policies, not necessarily personality he is. so this is something that republican members are taking a very close look at moving forward to 2020. they seem to be on the one side of the issue. think would like to hear him talk about the economy. >> they like the economy but they don't like him. democrats want to seize on the don't like him part. i don't know how true that is. >> especially suburban women. >> . >> i agree with the midterm is any independent occasion of the suburban women that's true. people vote with their heart. we know they are emotional about it. i think that the president, i mean, actually he has gotten away you are saying it's okay to say whatever you want about his political opponents.
we should stop short of calling people names like he did last time around. i'm not sure that that's going to play well for him again. he does have a very dedicated base though. so, you know, we will just have to see. >> neil: i want to thank you all very, very much. we have a deadly attack in the netherlands to tell you about. that kind of stuff doesn't end, does it? the latest after this. e options. like an "unjection™". xeljanz xr. a once-daily pill for adults with moderate to severe ra for whom methotrexate did not work well enough. xeljanz xr can reduce pain, swelling and further joint damage, even without methotrexate. xeljanz xr can lower your ability to fight infections, including tuberculosis. serious, sometimes fatal infections and cancers, including lymphoma have happened. as have tears in the stomach or intestines, serious allergic reactions, low blood cell counts, higher liver tests and cholesterol levels. don't start xeljanz xr if you have an infection. your doctor should perform blood tests before
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even if it's a better car class than the one you reserved. so no matter what, you're guaranteed to have a perfect drive. [laughter] (vo) go national. go like a pro. see what i did there? >> neil: at least three people known dead right now after an attack on a tram in the dutch city of utrecht. >> latest word from the authorities in the past couple hours is the man thought to be responsible for this attack is now under arrest. authorities say the three people were killed. five people injured. three seriously when he opened up fire on a tram, a streetcar at a busy intersection. is he identified as a resident of the netherlands but native of turkey after firing what is called a big
gun. he fled. dutch officials, including the prime minister have still not ruled out terror in this attack. but there are other indications that could be something else, neil. indications perhaps there might have been a family dispute that he was going after one woman on the train. and then people got caught in the crossfire. also known to police. long criminal record including attempted manslaughter. but, neil, in these times, with what's going on in new zealand and elsewhere. there was certainly tense hours in the town of utrecht. still death and injury on the streets there back to you. >> neil: thank you very, very much. greg palkot. again if we have any more news on this we will pass it along. left of center passing along some news that is beginning to look more and more likely that apple is going to come up with a foldable phone very different than some of the other bigger versions have you seen out of the likes of samsung and al haw wayd
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♪ apple it's impossible for me to read these things but the word is they are going it do this and follow a wave that they think is catching on with the likes of samsung and huawei and all these others. how will this it, lisa, differ from the other products that are out there. >> great to be with you here, neil. i think it's going to differ because apple is going to have hindsight. samsung is releasing their fold which is a phone that opens up into a tablet very soon. whawhathuawei is releasing a
foldable fun in the summer. microsoft has been in discussions to create a followeddable tablet. apple will take its time to see what works. >> neil: smaller than other devices being? >> definitely. >> be like a perfect size. what will it offer that a regular phone doesn't? >> well it, really gives you more flexibility. and with any of these devices, the huawei phone folds it actually has the screen on the outside, so when you have it open it's a big device. samsung phone may apparently have a screen on the outside and opens up like a book and more screens inside. but really it just gives you the ability to carry a larger device, bigger screens. we love the larger iphone screens as well. so it's just another way to get you connected. >> neil: does it give you the option at least when you are using it as a phone that it doesn't open up into something like this size? >> it will give you the option to open up into that size. where is the camera going to
go? is the camera going to be as good and is it going to be too clunky? phones keep getting thinner and thinner. we like the ion batteries to be more and more capable. but then run into problems like with the samsung galaxy those phones exploding and catching on fire there have a lot of technological issues we have to be careful of. >> neil: when it folds, the apple, that's what's getting all the attention. are people that drawn to going back to the future? didn't we have this? you and i were talking about the motorola flip phone that was the range. >> the razor is making a come back and we remember it being satisfying, you if it please it close and covered in rhinestones and brittany spears stickers back in the day. >> neil: mine was not covered in brittany spears stickers. [laughter] >> neil: you think this is real. this is going to happen? >> this is going to happen. what's going to happen, i think, we will see the huawei phone come out and samsung phone and mike soft tablet come out and as
people get more and more adjusted to these new options, apple will have to make way for new development as well. >> neil: thank you for stopping by and clarifying. this she always thinking i'm like a fuddy duddy with this stuff and she is right. >> neil: by the way, did you get much work done today this week with the ncaa march madness coming, some of your bosses are worried that you are going to do nothing. after this. it's going to be passover in just a few days. and these people are in desperate need.
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>> neil: it's called march madness and it's on. you know the drill. the ncaa. who's going to be the new ncaa basketball champion. $13 million in lost productivity because everyone network is filling out bracket sheets and all the rest. not me, mind you. i'm here to report on it. we have kat timpf, rod smith and
radio host mike. you don't do this and gamble like that? >> of course not. >> neil: i couldn't believe how it disrupts work. >> march madness should be a national holiday because whether you are a high school student or fortune 500, no work is getting done. people are watching games. it's that big in that important. there's going to be 16 games on thursday. 16 games on friday. note nothing is getting done from noon on. one in five adults will be betting on the game. >> why? why do people bet on march madness? there's no way to really know who's going to win these games. it's pretty random. you might as well go to an atm, take out cash, throw it into the sky. that's the same thing you're doing. >> people do it because they have misguided love for their teams.
i am rooting for syracuse. every year they break my heart every single year. >> but they also make it every year. >> they make it every year. i remember being at the desk and i would have the syracuse game in this window and then another game in this window and there was no work getting done. >> some companies block yahoo and cbs and espn during the week because so many people were spending all their time on those websites. now with an app, they can't do it anymore. >> neil: now they are trying to find out what you are doing. your boss can trace you. they are getting annoyed. >> it's hard for me as someone who does not care about march madness whatsoever. it's all people talk about. nobody wants to just come over and hang out and watch forensic files anymore. everyone wants to go to the bar and watch basketball. >> you are the one who will win back the bracket because it's the person who doesn't know anything who always goes all the way. >> neil: i want to switch
gears while i have you here. in newark, they are proposing something called universal -- they pay someone $400 a month, don't know where the money is coming from. i think they are kicking around a services tax to pay for it. the idea being that they will be productive and it will pay for itself. what do you think? >> how's it going to pay for itself? if you are requiring someone to do work, that will pay for itself which is giving people money to do nothing, i don't understand how this is a thing. finland tried it. >> neil: they are all pushing it. >> if this move towards socialism they are all going for. universal basic income does not work. they tried it and finland. they found -- >> neil: finland is not newark. >> they found people were surprise, surprise, less likely to work when there was a universal base income. it's a bad idea and i think taxpayers are going to be footing the bill and i don't like it's going to work. >> i don't think anything works
in the city of newark. nothing good. >> neil: i think the prominent democratic candidates like some variation of this. >> absolutely and it shows how far the left the democratic party has gone. you can imagine the past people talking about this, it's crazy, it socialism. socialism isn't scary to a lot of people anymore, and that is scary to me. >> neil: if you don't call it socialism, that's the key. >> socialism didn't work because no one on the history of earth has done it right. >> neil: bernie sanders. >> they are all pandering. >> neil: while i've got you here, some of you are younger than millennial for 3 out of 5 say that life is more stressful for them than ever. maybe it's because of the whole bracket thing. >> we've got march madness, social media, socialism. >> neil: so do people my age. we deal. >> i have left restaurants
because they didn't have wi-fi and i needed my phone fixed. >> neil: are you kidding me? >> i think there is something to be said for the fact that millennials are so connected that we are always on social media. that's one of the thing that's stressing us out the most. >> you didn't used after no if your ex-boyfriend just got engaged. now you know. now you know that all of them have gotten engaged. now you know maybe you weren't invited on that vacation. why wasn't i invited on that vacation? you didn't used it to have to worry about that. >> when you listen to alexandria ocasio-cortez telling that the world is going to end in 12 years. >> very stressful. life these days is very tough. >> neil: do you think it's more stressful than it was for my generation? >> absolutely. social media is really tough. >> neil: i'm so glad we didn't have social media when i was your age. >> sometimes really tough things happen like you post a selfie and doesn't get that many likes.
heartbreaking. >> a lot of times companies want more and do less for millennials. i think we are kind of in that world right now and i think that's a lot of the reason why. >> neil: you should just quit whining. that will do it here. now they are all going to hit me. ♪ >> greg: i am greg gutfeld with emily compagno, juan williams, jesse watters, and she swims labs in a shot glass. dana perino. "the five" ." if you already thought they democratic 2020 candidates were a frightened pack of cocktail, get a load of beto, he is as sturdy as a gummy worm. he felt he had to apologize over a sick joke he made about his wife. before we play this joe, you might want to scoot the kids out of the room. >> i just got a call from my