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
wife, amy, back in el paso, texas, where she's raising, sometimes with my help, ulysses who is 12 years old, molly who is 10, and their little brother henry who is 8 years old. >> greg: he apologize for that. in case you missed it, he apologized for "sometimes with my help," he apologize for that. here's a quick mental exercise. imagine a guy apologizing for that ever becoming president. he felt he had to apologize because "people were outraged," meaning three cranks on twitter. in the era of scalp first, think later, humor is the first to go. when cnn.com article claims many female democratic operatives were activists were triggered. for once, media, can we get a head count on "many?" what kind of person gets offended over that. wouldn't the right response be "it's a joke. if you can take a joke, we're
going to have a real problem when i become president." sadly beto went the other way. >> i will be much more thoughtful going forward in the ways i talk about our marriage and the way in which i acknowledge the truth of the criticism that i have enjoyed white privilege. >> greg: welcome to the modern liberal man, a snug e full of guilt and fear. he threw in white privilege. >> the only way to meet some of these historic challenges is to be able to use this engine of capitalism. it will be government interventional policy loan that makes it possible. having said that, it's clearly an imperfect, unfair, unjust and racist capitalist economy. >> greg: okay, now try other
economies, you know the ones that aren't as awesome in eradicating poverty. our racist system has done more to help humanity than any ever. but what would he know about economies? he inherited and married his money, making him a perfect lefty, relying on the wealth of others to support his silly ideas, oversized ego and absurd hand gestures. juan, you and i sit here and we've made comments about being married, right? we've made jokes about what it's like to be married, for you a long time, for me not so long. he apologize for that. >> juan: i thought it was weak, unnecessary. i am a big booster of fathers and so i do think if the idea is that you've got to be involved, you can't just be on the rodents and making money. i'm bringing in the bread, so baby, you take care of the kids. that's out of line but i'm a big booster of fatherhood. i think we are seen on the left is a reaction which is they feel
like they've got to somehow conform, especially in a time when a slight slipup can make big news and knock you out of the race. to my mind, if this is about trump going after his hand gestures, people saying that he is pc and a snowflake, republicans, wake up. he just raised $600 million. >> greg: 600? >> juan: 6 million. i was thinking in terms of how he beat bernie sanders. he's way ahead of amy klobuchar who was also raised substantial amounts of money, and even farther ahead of elizabeth warren. to me, raising this money was a surprise because i didn't know -- i knew he had raised 80 million in the texas race against ted cruz and i think you wrote that off as ted cruz being a less than great candidate. but this is against fellow democrats and people say we don't know him.
we don't know his position. democrats like this guy. he is real energy, and you're seeing some obama people now flock to his campaign. >> greg: i don't know, dana. women were upset because they couldn't make that joke. do you actually believe people are sincerely outraged? >> dana: i have made the joke in reverse. it's not a child. i post these great pictures of jasper on instagram. i wrote a book about jasper. who takes care of jasper? it's not me. it's peter. and i will not apologize. >> greg: a stay-at-home dog owner. you are the yoko. he is the john. >> dana: exactly. he works from home. there was a lot of people saying it's a bad rollout because beto had to apologize. argued leak kirsten gillibrand had a worse rollout.
no one is talking about it. >> greg: jesse, i think he is stealing "i am waters, this is my world." >> jesse: as a guy who likes hand gestures, i have to marvel at some of these. then there's the other one, talking about amy, he goes amy. amy. i'm not sure what that represents. i also don't understand why he apologized. he was praising amy. what is he supposed to do? he is running for president. he needs to get out outside of his house to run for president. is he going to take the kids out of el paso and put them in school in iowa? so that he can coparent in iowa. i don't understand. he is like gumby. i don't like the white privilege comment. i realize as a white man i probably have privileges i don't even know i have but to say that reese is determinative of success is unfair to all the
other things. to point and look at his successful white person and say he got that because he's white and discounts the hard work that got there. >> greg: he has a different kind of privilege. rich parents on a rich wife. it's pretty good privilege. >> emily: i agree. beware if he assumes that office for someone who can apologize for something so little. the media is covering for him. he's running on charisma and personal narrative. i see none of it. it's ridiculous. sitting on the story for two years or whatever, that group that he was part of, it was a precursor to anonymous and he said i was really on the margins and his quote was i wanted to be the cool kid. i wanted to be as smart as them. that's what i see that he's doing here. there's no substance but for some reason it's spitballing and
snowballing and bernie sanders is just a little bit behind him so i don't that we should count them out. he shattered records with the senate race and he still didn't win. >> greg: apparently there was in a reporter who hid an article about beto o'rourke until after the senate race. his excuse was he was writing a book which is kind of interesting. then we have joe biden accidentally announcing he's running for president. only accidentally. >> the new left. i'm the most -- i have the most progressive record of anybody running -- anybody who would ru run. i didn't mean... anybody who would run. >> greg: why is he waiting? >> jesse: pretty soft. i have to defend joe. i think what he was saying in
the united states senate because he's been running for the senate for three decades. that's what it was. >> juan: he's running. it's a foregone conclusion. i think he has the luxury of taking his time, so don't worry about that with joe. the bigger issue for him is, and this comes back to something we touched on about beto, white privilege and the like, is he going to be viewed as an older white male or can he catch up? i think most democrats especially in iowa just want someone who can beat donald trump. you are point about beto's comment about privileged white males, you go back and look at american history. look at real estate, segregated neighborhoods, how wealth is built, the new deal and who got excluded from the new deal. typically agriculture workers, people, black people. >> jesse: i would agree but i also would say there's a lot of poor white working-class people in this country to look around and say "what privilege?" >> juan: right, but there's no question about the historical
disadvantage of being black that compounds whatever disadvantage there was for poor whites. >> greg: then you have to figure out what the solution is and i'm skeptical of what the solutions are that are being offered from that side. i've a few answers myself. i will share them with you during the break. up next, a big liberal city ready to roll out a plan that gives people cash to do nothing. i hear it in the background and she's watching too, saying [indistinct conversation] [friend] i've never seen that before. ♪ ♪ i have... ♪
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martin luther king lived in universal basic income. especially in a time when studies have shown that families that have a crisis of just $400 in a month, they experience a setback that may be difficult, even impossible for them to recover from. a third of our city still lives in poverty. we have to have a mind to build, to work, and all we are asking for you to do is to help us work and build this city. >> juan: similar programs have been tested in countries like finland and canada but they were ultimately shut down. newark's plan comes a month after a california city started offering residents in low income areas $500 a month. greg, i know you have advanced the way we all think and talk about changes in the workforce in this country because one of the fundamental changes taking places automation. does this make sense in that
context? >> greg: what scares me is i don't think we have enough new ideas about this. it's easy -- i am a capitalist, free-market guy. i hate this idea but i'm aware through workplace automation, you're talking 40 million people, cooks, waiters, clerks, truckers were going to lose their jobs. it has to be something there for them in the meantime. i came across this crazy experiment in japan. i am for these experiments. if it we should try stuff out. there's a restaurant in japan where the waiters are all robots but they are controlled by paralyzed humans at a distant facility. they are eye blinking and it controls the robots taking your orders. if people who are paralyzed have a desire to work, that's what makes me wonder about how can people not work. if you can find jobs for paralyzed humans, universal basic income should be tied to some kind of work at home.
i think it would be better for both of them, both the community and the workers, so they have something to contribute. if paralyzed people can get jobs, anybody can get jobs. >> juan: emily, what we know is 2017 pew poll said 60% of americans favor guaranteed income but what they really favor is a job guarantee. i think it speaks to their anxiety about losing jobs or jobs not being available. how does this proposition of a guaranteed basic income strike you? >> emily: i feel so strongly about this. it strikes me as playing into the fiscal dumpster fire that is new jersey. that state is on the three lowest in the entire country for the fiscal dumpster fire. they have 50% less assets than they need to meet their future obligations, including all of their pension plans that they are mired in. it was ranked this year's all-time worst for business, tax climate, everyone is fleeing and
yet that state decided to raise taxes individually at the state level and for businesses. sure, this idea could on top of that give free and comfortable makes a lot of sense. that state is ridiculous. i think it would behoove it instead to conduct an audit to shave spending, to save and be able to meet their fiduciary obligations and incentivize businesses to grow in that state so they wouldn't have to shell out free money that doesn't work anyway. my last point is we have twice as many millionaires in this country as finland has residents. for people to make the comparisons of oak, that experiment. it means, stockton was the first city in california to declare bankruptcy. >> juan: the senator from new jersey, cory booker, now running for president. he has introduced the american opportunity act. giving every child born in america $1,000 in a bank account and an additional 2,000. >> jesse: i kind of like that
idea to be honest with you, i can't believe i'm admitting that. a bond for a baby. baby bonds. fine. i'm for it. >> juan: what happened? >> greg: she almost passed out. >> emily: gasoline on the dumpster. >> jesse: it's basically subsidizing chilling on the couch. this is like welfare for writers. people sit around. they paint a picture. they jam on their guitar. i'm supposed to pay for that? no way. you don't think people from all over the country, all of the loafers are going to walk to newark and set up shop and sit around and do nothing on the couch and play video games all day? we will have canadians crossing the northern border. forget about mexico. just to come to newark, new jersey, so they can sit around the clock their free money. i like welfare because its conditions-based. you have to meet a certain requirement. you have to be a poor mother.
you have to be disabled, something like that. but you're trying to get off welfare. that's the goal. if here you're basically saying i'm going to give you free money not to work, it's going to destroy motivation, destroy innovation. and it destroys the whole country. juan. >> juan: all right, dana, i want to ask you on an intellectual level. milton friedman. >> jesse: i caught that, juan. >> juan: i think you made a strong point. i didn't have any problem with that. >> jesse: just not an intellectual point. >> juan: i think the world of dana. >> jesse: again. what is going on? [laughter] [laughter] >> juan: milton friedman, renowned conservative economists used to make the case that he wanted universal basic income because he said you could do away with all the bureaucracy. no more welfare. >> greg: would they do that? they wouldn't. >> dana: you would also have to means test it. people who make a certain amount of income should not be given
the universal basic income so then you are right back in the soup of what jesse is talking about. guarantee this. the government will not be ready to deal with the policy problems that come from the automation that you and greg are talking about. government will leg behind. we are always lagging behind on privacy issues and everything. the government is always going to be behind. there is one issue that i think milton friedman and i think emily would appreciate it, i think you might appreciate this which is that you could actually start putting it into place now that is a company automates, they because you're going to lose that income, the tax revenue from those employers because they get payroll tax, whatever. tax the robots. i think that might be a way -- i know. >> greg: they don't vote. taxation without representation. robots are going to go terminator on us. >> dana: it might make a
company think twice about automation and how many people go out of business. if it goes out of business, at least you have the tax revenue to take care of other things. >> juan: a friend of mine went to the budweiser plant in new jersey and he said there's nobody there. three guys running the automated machines that load your bud. chelsea clinton confronted by a group of nyu activists. new york university. the terrible tragedy they are claiming jesse clinton caused. next on "the five" ."
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>> i do believe words matter. >> this right here is the result of a massacre stoked by people like you and the words you put out and i want you to know that i want you to feel that. >> jesse: after bipartisan backlash condemning the confrontation, buzzfeed giving the activists a guest column so they could take yet another shot at clinton. so i guess, emily, this is because of chelsea saying that whatever omar said was anti-semitic. these activists think she was stoking islamaphobia. that's why they confronted her. can you believe that? >> emily: chelsea clinton is the most benign individual on the planet. having this attack and having it go viral is like, it's the wrong
focus. i think the comments surrounding it, i can't keep up. she is saying i'm sorry you feel that way. they are saying no, that's not enough. then they are saying that ilhan omar's comments, they were speaking the truth and all they wanted to do was have their safe space for their fellow muslims to mourn. i can't keep up. is it okay to feel solidarity with others? last time i checked, we are supposed to be against all forms of hate speech but it seems to me that they are parsing and picking and choosing and picking on the most benign person ever to make their point. >> jesse: chelsea clinton managed to unite bill de blasio and donald trump jr., both guys said leave chelsea alone. >> juan: yeah, and emily too. i want to add my name. i thought she handled it with grace. she was under fire. it wasn't just muslim students. it was a jewish student and a
muslim student making that claim. i can understand people say some of the criticism of omar, they are really going after her and you wonder what it's really about. omar is allowed to have her point of view. chelsea clinton is allowed to have her point of view. the big difference here is that when i was in college, sometimes things like this would happen. i got into it with the college president wants, but we didn't have cell phones. now you have a cell phone video video and that it blows up. >> emily: what did you get into the president about? >> juan: i told him that haverford was in school for country gentlemen sons. >> greg: harsh words. >> jesse: how dare you? dana, i think this exemplifies the left civil war over anti-semitism. we saw it in the halls of congress and now we are seeing it on the street. >> dana: i believe i know why she kept her cool. she wanted to diffuse the situation. you're dealing with students. i'm not around students that
much so i might not have but wouldn't it have been great if she had said let me tell you a couple things. who's going to stand up on the left and say enough. who is that going to be? it can't be asked. they are not going to watch "the five" and say you know, we should change our rhetoric. who on the left is going to stand up and do that? will it be kamala harris or beto o'rourke? >> greg: this is the same story. beto folding. i hate these students because they are making me sympathetic to chelsea clinton. i can't stand chelsea clinton. now i have to defend her. the golden rule, when you're attacking somebody, make sure she's not pregnant. that's not a good look. it seemed like it was this bizarre -- students are equating denunciation of anti-semitism with anti-muslim bigotry. that's really scary because that means you shouldn't be
criticizing anti-semitism. this offers kind of a glimpse of why a lot of classic liberals are moving out of the party because the people that are on the left, the left side of the party, are saying no debate. we are not debating you. so you are there any want to have a discussion but they are saying no. personally you are responsible for the death of 50 people. you are disgusting human being. you can't have debate with that. you end up with the staunchest defenders being republicans because we don't care about the social media mob the way they do. >> jesse: with the republicans that were victims a lot of this mob behavior. after the kavanaugh stuff. people confronting people at restaurants and all over the halls of congress, where they sleep, where they pump their gas, maxine. remember that? that's why we are so sympathetic. let us pump our gas in peace. green new deal supporters getting hit with a harsh reality check and their socialist agend
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♪ >> dana: many 2020 candidates are backing the idea of a green new deal. >> i support a green new deal, and i will tell you why. climate change is an existential threat to us, and we've got to deal with the reality of it. >> the green new deal is so important right now for our country. i will, first day as the president, sign us back into the international climate change agreement. that is on day one. >> a lot of people are going back on the green new deal. it's impractical, too expensive, it's all of this. if we govern our dreams that way, we would've never gone to the moon. when the planet has been in peril in the past, who came forward to save earth from the
scourge of nazis, totalitarian regimes? we came forward. >> dana: estimated to cost tens of trillions of dollars facing the tough new reality. a report saying hundreds of american cities and towns can't afford the rising cost of recycling and event forced to to cancel their programs. emily, i want to go to you on this. out in seattle, a lot of recycling. a lot of recycling here. then you find out that because china is not taking all of our recycling anymore, some cities like in pennsylvania, they are burning it appeared florida. >> emily: our city passed an ordinance where if you failed to recycle or if you failed to compost, you would be cited and fined. i went to the garbage can, a note. the point is that yale came out with the study that said 68% of americans will not pay $10 a month for climate change, meaning that of course when you add rising costs of things,
normal individuals and normal households are not going to pay the increased costs. it unduly burdensome. i hate using the phrase were to signaling. there's a lot of that going around where it's all misguided and it's misplaced because the realities are that when you get down to specifics, people are unable to pay for it or they don't know what they are talking about. straws versus fishing nets versus paris accord versus efficacy. >> dana: we have been conditioned to practice recycling. we put things in the right bins and then you find out it's not going to the right place. >> greg: i'm trying to get my wife to stop recycling. she has been brainwashed. it's a cult. we have spent so much time and money separating things that all end up in the same place. you separate them and then they throw them back. we have been duped by a lie. recycling is a lie. it doesn't work. meanwhile technology that could have delivered lasting solutions have been condemned.
i call it nuclear power. we should all have little adorable reactors in our backyards. >> dana: put the stuff in there. >> greg: you can't rely on the sun or the wind because our economy is so unreliable. nuclear power would provide the energy base and would do the trick. i think we've got to start thinking about that. a lot of environmentalists are moving towards nuclear as the green technology. >> dana: are the republicans vulnerable, jesse, on this issue of climate change because younger people especially, it's a big block of voters. they want to do something. what can republicans say that they are for? >> jesse: i had frank lutz on my show the other day. he's the best marketing strategist around and he said voters love the phrase renew deal. it pulls extremely high. they don't know what it is but they love the phrase, the slogan. so i believe green is the trojan
horse. new deal is just socialism. they are just throwing green in there to make people want to buy into socialism. it's an excuse for people to spend trillions of dollars. look at what the democrats do. everything they push is because of fear. you are all going to die because the climate is going to warm up. if you do the tax cuts, were all going to die. if you repeal obamacare, were all going to die because they can't make up persuasive arguments based on the facts. beto o'rourke supports the green new deal and they asked him why and he goes well, and a few years, it's going to be so hot in el paso, human beings won't be able to live in el paso. think about that for a second. it's too hot for el paso? that's impossible. >> dana: juan, let me ask you, republicans missing the boat on this? >> juan: big time. you asked jesse a question and he never answered. you said what is that republicans have to offer on this and i guess it's pulling out of climate change deals and the like.
>> greg: i said nuclear power. >> juan: we do have nuclear power. i may finish up and say i think the reason the new green deal is so popular is because people want to do something. they just don't want to have no conversation or put down people who are trying to do something. they say what's in the green new deal? the right says it won't work. how do you find it? is that realistic? then they go on about airplanes and hamburgers, ridiculous stuff, caricaturing the thing. most people here say guess what. the environment is at risk. climate change is real, and we want to do something. we just don't know how to handle it. green new deal, just like frank lutz told you, has a residence with voters. >> greg: it should be called the green leap forward. >> emily: coca-cola coming out with their own thing to recycle and come up with a plan. that type of innovation doesn't happen in an overregulated,
choked economy, which is what democrats are for. to me republicans and conservatives are for limiting government ownership and government overreach, enabling private citizens and companies to do the innovation. lord knows it's not going to happen from a government agency. >> dana: if the cities can't afford recycling programs, how are we going to a four -- >> juan: that's the question. i have something to pull on your heartstrings. they had a story about whales dying at an alarming rate because they are eating plastic. >> dana: i know. don't get me started on plastic. i'm upset about the plastic. if you like to hit the snooze button, you may want to stop here and we're going to tell you why next.
♪ >> emily: when my alarm goes off in the morning, i get up right away. i have come close to murdering my husband because he insists on hitting the snooze button. experts say it's bad for her mental health. some want apple to delete the feature off phones. who on "the five" is guilty of snoozing? juan. >> juan: i don't hit any button but i lay there. i will tell you that.
i lay there because i get up slowly. i was so curious about this article that said when you hit the snooze button and then fall back asleep, when you wake up again, your body is like oh, oh, oh. you get this rush of cortisol and apparently that's a stress hormone. to me it's like okay, well, some people, they say you should sleep for half an hour if you're going to go back to sleep. >> emily: i would wake up with a heart attack. how can you not when something is blaring in your ear. jesse, i feel like you probably snooze and it's annoying. >> jesse: i spent a lot of my career getting up at five in the morning and getting up at 7:00 and now i don't have to to do t anymore. there is mine. i have 7:00 a.m. and then 8:00 a.m. and that's all i need. you probably read three books by 7:00. >> dana: just about. i never snooze.
i never do. i felt like that was being lazy are that, like self-discipline. here are mine. sometimes it depends on where i am and how much time i need to get ready. i have earlier. >> jesse: you snooze a lot. >> dana: i don't snooze. those are my alarms. i would tell you maybe three times a year that i need to be woken up by an alarm. i always wake up before the alarm. >> emily: even when you travel? >> dana: i just tell myself i have to get up. >> greg: you also go to bed at 6:30 p.m. that's the thing about drinking, you wake up a lot. as you get older, you keep waking up more and more. >> emily: what about you? >> greg: i am a lucid dreamer so i like alarms because you wake up pretty go back to bed and have crazy dreams. it's fantastic. especially with the sequel.
i do combination warnings. why are snooze is nine? they are all 9 minutes. >> emily: didn't it used to be seven? >> dana: can't you set the snooze at what you want? >> greg: no. not on your phone. a set snoozes 9 minutes. >> dana: i didn't know that. >> jesse: juan, do you have one of those alarm clocks we just saw in the background. it's circular and it's big and you have about new head. >> juan: i do. i didn't buy it. it came with the place that i'm staying in. what i uses the phone. because you are in different places and you have to give a speech coming up to get up. different times. but i'm like dana. i basically wake up. i can wake up at 4:00. 4:15. sometimes you've got to go. you've got to go. airplanes take off. >> emily: i delete mine. i hate looking at a screen with
a ton of stuff. one were some yesterday and one is from today and that's too many. >> dana: i don't delete mine. >> emily: it's cleaner individually pleasing. >> juan: you don't have to go back and recreate it every time you have to wake up. >> greg: i just set an alarm to stay awake during this segment. >> jesse: attacking the producers. [laughter] >> greg: very important topic. bad for your mental basically what they're saying is people who use a lot -- they might be psychotic. >> dana: also, just get up. get up and work. you are americans. >> jesse: but if you have universal income, snooze all day, baby. >> emily: all right, "one more thing" is up next. the lead dog, 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
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>> greg: it is time for one more thing. started off. >> dana: i think i will. emily just apologized to jesse for calling him a snoozer. that is so nice. you're so nice. >> greg: that is not accepted. >> dana: yesterday was the united airlines half marathon in new york city and thomas panicked. you can see them here, he was the first line to run or lead by guy docs to finish the race. he had a team of three labradors to help out. they'll turn by his side. he finished in two hours, amazing. this is part of the running guides program that thomas created and it is amazing. guiding eyes for the blind. >> greg: that was the marathon, i heard they asked ten runners they could leave for later marathon. >> dana: take a listen to them soon. >> he is so calm and so together. he got to be on the core safely.
i got across the finish line. people who are blind to, get out there and do it. you can do anything. >> dana: that is pretty awesome. animals are great. >> greg: where were they running? running blind in new york. that takes serious -- >> dana: good dog. >> juan: that is so courageous. does ruth gator ginsberg cutter 80 sixth birthday on friday to celebrate the oldest supreme justice, some of her fans gathered outside the supreme court later to exercise, the famous plank. they also sang happy birthday, watch. >> happy birthday! >> juan: in addition, might to mike's on tony celebrated his birthday. here we are at dinner, his sister. it looked like a soccer ball for the college soccer star.
she wrapped a scarf and celebrating the local soccer club tc united around the cake. happy birthday. what a fine song. >> greg: do they celebrate clarence thomas' birthday like that? i don't think so. >> jessie: everybody has a direction. >> juan: you liberals are something else. >> greg: lets do those. animals are great. sometimes i wish i was as limber as this little soccer right here. there is little pug. check them out. he has his foot in his mouth. he has little itch. do you ever wonder if you would just stretch like that how great it would be. >> dana: contort yourself into crazy positions. >> greg: has not even embarrassed. i would be embarrassed if i had my foot in my mouth, although i often do on "the five." i'm stretching this one out.
that is why animals are great. this was better when i saw it on the screen. i hope he is all right. >> jessie: he is just fine. for someone who has his foot in his mouth before, get over it. i took the twin skiing this weekend and i met the best instructor ever. ray curtis is a snow sports school chairman, manager over there. basically he taught the girls to be excellent skiers. they are not just going down the double black diamonds. there they are, ellie and sophia. dad did not get injured and that was the key to having a great skiing experience. not injuring herself. >> juan: are you a good skier? >> jessie: i can get down the hill. >> greg: do you go on money hills? >> jessie: i can go a little higher than that. >> juan: go daddy go, that was terrific. >> greg: let's will be of
something interesting this time. >> emily: i do because animals are great. this is about a turkey and it appears to play crossing card so as other turkeys can cross the road made traffic. a flock of turkeys, called a rafter. i just learned this. look at him, so cute. i love all the cars are there. this is a new hampshire turkey plane crossing guard for his friends. >> dana: that is amazing. >> greg: i wonder if he knows what he is doing. >> emily: totally. there was a case in ireland where women stopped for a flock of ducks in that motorcycle came and hit it and she was convicted of manslaughter. anyway. >> dana: what? >> greg: i don't member that store emily. [laughter] >> emily: there was a patella. here are the turkey was doing it so that no human had to get in trouble. very interesting.
>> jessie: he was just a new hampshire and six people showed up to as event, just. >> juan: were you there? >> jessie: they were all turkeys. >> greg: "special report" is up next. >> bret: hello greg, thank you. president trump says he is being unfairly blamed for the new zealand mosque massacre as another gunman opens fire on a in the netherlands. we will talk live with homeland security secretary kirstjen nielsen. beto o'rourke takes a record-setting first day of fund-raising into a complicated relationship with the media and the may be turning on him. historic flooding in the midwest leave several dead and thousands running for their lives. we will talk left with nebraska senator panas asked. this is "special report" ." ♪ good evening and welcome to washington. president trump is taking on practically