tv The Next Revolution With Steve Hilton FOX News September 22, 2019 9:00pm-10:00pm PDT
term. maria:a: whether we see the kind of intelligence that produced the terminator is hard to know. are we heading for art imitating life? ♪ ♪ ♪ good evening and welcome to the next revolution. this is the home of positive populism. tonight a really popular show. we bring our extended conversation with yvonne ketchum on how she in this tribpresident and administration are delivering on that big 2016 promise, jobs, jobs, jobs. will also cover california's homelessness catastrophe and in our 2020 update, wait till you see who the betting market is putting money onto be the democratic nominee. but first, i want to put my conversation with ivanka trump into the broader economic context.
the big domestic policy question for 2020 is this, how to keep the trump economy growing. the establishment state media campaigns that talk to america into a recession seems to be working. we saw the biggest drop in confidence among ceos for seven years. oh, there's one problem, nobody told the american people. look at this headline in axion, they are spending. all the indications are that this will be a blockbuster holiday season. see what that headline says, holiday sales poised to jump on u.s. job market boom. that is the key. the president was right, jobs, jobs, jobs. it's all about jobs. people are working more and earning more and they will keep spending. that's what keeps the economy moving. consumer spending is two thirds of our economy. thanks to the trump progress policy agenda americans are
working and earning at historic levels, but we can't just sit back and hope it goes on, seems to me there are four big things that can be done to keep it moving forward. first, the feds can keep cutting interest rates. everyone agrees they made a massive mistake putting them up, dampening the growth we were seeing. they been trying to make up for it but there's a limit to what they can do. second, get the trade deals done. everyone focuses on trump's trade wars with china which he didn't start, he's just the first president who's actually fighting back. what about trump's trade piece. you've got them sitting there waiting for congress to approve it but on top of that you've got deals of south korea, japan, india, the eu. if all these get done, that is a massive boost to our economy. passive in the senate and then
let's see if nancy policy pelosi thanks it's. [inaudible] the fourth thing that can be done to keep the economy economy growing is what a bunko trump is doing. look at the data. we had 1.9 million more unemployed than we had job openings. the turnaround. now we have one point to million more job openings then unemployed. there is a shortage of skilled workers and it's now holding the economy back. that's why her work is so important. you will see my full conversation with her and just a minute.
let's talk to senior economic advisor and senior fellow at the heritage foundation steve moore and wall street journal columnist and fox news contributor kim stossel. what's your assessment in where the economy is right now. >> i like the way you put it. i would only add one other slight concern and i wonder how kim feels. i'm worried about the global slowdown and that puts a lot of pressure on the united states to carry everybody else on our shoulders. there's that favorite line from when harry met sally where he says i'll have what he's having. this is the idea that were growing and other countries are looking at the united states saying how are we doing it. you really nailed it. one of the biggest problems i hear from employers right now is we can't find the workers to fill the jobs, and that's
the reason we've seen a bit of a slow down in the number of new people moving in the jobs. not that there's a shortage of jobs but there's a shortage of workers who can build those jobs that have the skills and the tragedy here is that were paying all this money for kids to go to college and half are graduating with degrees in mathematics studies or sociology and they're not employable. >> i think everybody agrees the economy will be critical in 2020. what would you like to see this administration do to keep the good times going. >> i think you laid this out very well. why are consumers feeling so confident? because they have money in their pocket. why do have money in their pocket because businesses following the trump tax cuts invested and decided to grow and they needed more workers and they been paying higher
wages. this is what we have to see happen going forward and this is why when you notice the ceo is feeling less confident, this is what we really need to isolate and do something about it and yes part of it is not talking down the economy, but really has been a tax on business community is this on certainty, and this is the most important. were seeing some good signs and friendly comments between the chinese official in the run up and what's supposed to be the next prong of these discussions, very, very important, and then i think there has to be renewed pressure on democrats in the house to address this mexico trade deal because it's just waiting there. it's a huge potential boost the economy. all it takes is one votes, and there should be a lot of really hard questions being asked of nancy pelosi, why
that vote is not going forward. >> just to come back to you on one piece that i think is crucial, i think where agreeing the trade is going to be the most immediate boost. i've been the biggest hope there is on china. i'm so behind what the president has been doing to confront them. my view is that it's perfectly reasonable to say working to do a deal now, were not gonna solve all the problems, were gonna make sure the economy is in good shape and come back and have another go. do you agree with that. >> i absolutely agree with that. i also think it's legitimate for the president to take some terms, i think it's great that he's addressing this, somebody had to. the intellectual theft and other problems coming out of china were something that needed to be addressed.
these tariffs are very aggressive so i think what china also needs in order to say yes to a deal and get to a deal is that we agreed to do these things if you take the tariffs off. if we don't comply you put them back on. i think that's a reasonable way. you have to remember china doesn't operate the same way we do. they're under a lot of pressure because of hong kong, though worry very much about saving face and not looking humiliated so there's gonna have to be a two-way deal. we should be reasonable about the expectations about a what a deal might look like. >> i'm really sorry, were out of time. you've got a great column in the wall street journal that i want to draw everyone's attention to. we will tweeted out when you're ready because you've got some really interesting data on what's happened to
income for working americans under the trump administration compared to others. will make sure if you follow up on twitter we will make sure we share that. the 4000-dollar increase in middle-class income into an half years is a big number. will be talking about it in the future. coming up i will show you all my conversation with ivanka trump. do not miss it. (dad) hey! alright, let's get going! (girl) and you want to make sure to aim it. (dad) i'm aiming it. (everyone) awww. (girl) i ordered it for everyone. (dad vo) we got the biggest subaru to help bring our family together. (girl) i'm just resting my eyes. (dad vo) even though we're generations apart. (grandma) what a day. i just love those kids. (avo) the three-row subaru ascent. (dad) wave to grandma, everybody. (avo) love. it's what makes a subaru, a subaru.
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welcome back. a couple weeks ago i sat down with advisor to the president and vacca trump to advance the work she's done. our conversation took place at the robotic technology park. they announced a major expansion of the skills training and apprenticeship program created by toyota. take a look. >> the president is talk about bringing back manufacturing. some of his critics say you can't bring it back, we don't want to be making old-fashioned stuff anymore,
there's not good jobs, whatever. >> the future manufacturing is advanced manufacturing. i do think there's a disconnect between how people think about manufacturing and the factories. look around us. they're clean, the high-tech, they are very much the industries of the future. we see this time and time again. i do think there's a misperception about what it means to be in manufacturing today and we are trying to dispel that and it's working. here in alabama alone, wages are up, hours are up, manufacturing employment is way up. poverty is down, we hit an unemployment rate much like the rest of the country here in alabama but it's the lowest it's ever been at 3.3%. so great jobs are being created. you mentioned manufacturing, today there is half a million vacant manufacturing jobs. half a million. they're good paying vacant job. >> the thing that you've got going on here, which is so connected to the broader conversation, people are
saying well organic at a recession, is not slowing down in terms of businesses wanting to expand. they've got vacancies there. we've got manufacturers, over a million unfilled, still sitting there. >> the economy is incredible. >> getting the skills, getting people the skills to take those jobs, this is what frustrates me about, it's boring and not as politically sexy but it's really at the heart of economic story because if you can get those jobs filled by people with the skills, then you've got. [inaudible] >> to me this is the thing i'm most passionate about working on. everyone talks about inclusive growth and what does that mean. this economy, because of the
policy and because of the environment that's been created and that has unleashed those networks. unleashed investments in this country. but combined with what were doing, we've had over 300 private sector companies commit, 13 million americans in just over a year. they're creating a type of inclusive growth. let me just give you one of my favorite stats that's not often talked about, but in the second quarter of this past year, this is. much true every month, 73% of all new jobs created were secured by those on the sidelines of the economy. not unemployment so it's completely outside of the labor force. because rates are rising.
>> i think i'm right in saying that a big portion of that is women. all these things. >> women, millennial women are saying and chancing record opportunities, african-american women are driving, just this past month in august, unemployment for african women, adult women reached 4.4% which is a historic low. every demographic but then, the vacancies are there and that's why you've got this mission. >> our mission in the president's mission is to turn around to the private sector and say working to do this together. the government run program tends not to you yield to results. you need to know the skills that are required of the employer because they're creating the jobs.
there also disrupting the jobs. i have employer say to me all the time we need more workers and i say will there still six and a half unemployed americans and tons more that for decades have been outside of the labor force. let's start there, and it's happening. employers are getting creative about hiring, they're offering second chances to those who have been incarcerated and who have enormous barriers to securing employment and we know if someone is given that second chance are much less likely to commit a crime and wind up back in the system. now they're expanding to populations that had previously been marginalized, whether itself formally incarcerated or disabled americans. under this presidents watch and due to this president's economic agenda, unemployment for disabled americans is the lowest it's ever been in history, and part of that is what we are talking about. it also talks about what's
going on in our society because if you've got someone who, after decades of networking they have a job, a steady, regular, well-paying job, that starts to affect our social fabric. issues around housing and communities and family that people are concerned about. a job is at the heart of that. >> and we want to support that transition so to me there's nothing that illustrates the success of the economic agenda more than what were seeing in terms of what's increasing and people coming off the sidelines and working with the private sector. i've traveled and talk to people who have been laid off a good paying job and it took them years in the cycle and the pain of that experience for themselves on a personal level, for their family, and i met a man in eastern kentucky,
he didn't want to leave kentucky but he wanted to learn the skills that would enable him to secure a new job. through one of these programs were he had the opportunity to learn and earn simultaneously, a lot of people, most people cannot afford to go through program where they aren't earning a wage simultaneously. if they come learn while they earn i get placed into a great job, he learned computer science and coding and now he is exporting code from eastern kentucky just like he used to export coal. coal happens to be coming back as well, but it's an amazing thing, this is a man who said he went from store to store and could not get a job bagging groceries, doing anything, and now he has secured this consistent well-paying job and his skills are in high demand. >> two really important points you just made there about the
changes in our economy. first of all, he didn't want to leave his home, he didn't want to leave where he grew up, this is one of the things that you hear through this populace revolution, for many years you've had. [inaudible] you'd have to move to where the jobs are. that's the way the economy is going, suck it up, you have to move to silicon valley, people don't want to do that so if you can bring the opportunities to where they are, that's transformational. secondly, earning while their learning, it's not so easy for people to say i want to learn a new skill, drop everything. mobility is down dramatically from the 1980s. mobility is down 50%. people don't want to leave.
they love their homes. he would like to live nowhere else in eastern kentucky. he loves eastern kentucky and that's amazing. a lot of people feel that way. other people can't leave. they need the support system of their family for child care. their wealth is locked up in their home which is not liquid. the lose their benefits if they leave. occupational licensure which is an enormous problem in this country and disproportionately affects those who can least afford it. those who maybe want to start a small business doing a service and they can't because they galatians they've got have this licensing to keep going. >> to give you an example of individual very affected by the terry stop, they move very consistently every two to three years, often times they work in a high percentage work in heavily licensed and regulated fields. by the time they move,
teaching, healthcare space, but any industry. now obviously we should have licensing for those industries , but we have to talk about military families. oftentimes they can't afford it or it takes around a year, by the time they get the new license assuming they can afford it, they have to move. were talking about contracts where we can recognize the licensure, this has to be done on a state and local level and there some great leadership on this. the governor in arizona, they will recognize any license that's brought to them by a credible source because they want people to come to arizona to work. but too infrequently that happens of course an electrician needs a license but does someone braiding hair need a license? a lot of state and local governments have made a
fortune by creating this oppressive licensure and people who want job. [inaudible] you have to be a licensed dog walker in a lot of states. but going back to the earlier point, maybe there are barriers that prevent you from being able to work that are structural, maybe you want to stay in the community, we are trying to get investment to come into the community so no ones left behin behind. one of the critical components of tax reform is the creation of opportunity. so governors determine the zip codes that are most in need of investment, whether it's urban or rural, 8300 has been identified across this country. 8300 zip codes that were previously unable to attract the same type of capital investments as neighboring areas and governors determine
that in the private sectors incentivized to bring their capital, and it's working. capital from the private sector is flooding into communities that have been overlooked. jobs are being created in proximity to where people live and not just in the coastal areas and one other element just to add to that, were trying to create job opportunities, were trying to increase the word force participation rate, we need to create policy that recognizes the modern composition of the american workforce and the american working family. now the republican party is leading. they put forth the first bipartisan legislation on paid family leave so arguably this advanced dialogue from a policy perspective, more in the past two years been in the 25 years prior with fmla.
so thinking about, of course we want to encourage conductivity for somebody to their job when they have a life altering event like a child. republicans are the party of work in the party of family so we need to support them. now, 40% in 7% of the workforce, the vast majority of homes both parents work including homes with young children. how can we ensure that all americans have access to safe, affordable high quality childcare? this administration has expanded the childcare block grant to the state to offset the cost of childcare for those who are working and can't afford it. more than any other administration. because that supports family and it supports work. >> all right, coming up much
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the united nations general assembly meeting. all eyes will be watching iran's and trump. british operator thomas cook goes belly up. the company was trying to get $250 million. the 178-year-old company faces the task of getting travelers home from vacation. i'm aishah hasnie. revolution. continuing my conversation, we talked about what the trump administration is doing to get the private sector involved in the workforce initiative and much more. take a look. >> you get a lot of criticism about what you're doing and so on, but the conservatives in particular should appreciate that role because you're
making change happen, not through expanding government, not through spending taxpayer money or regulation. but it's actually very valuable. >> the function within government is something that i bring, and probably because i came from the private sector i realize the efficiency, the nimbleness, the solution that the private sector brings to every challenge that is out there whether it's innovation or job creation. the answer often reside in the private sector. how do we align our goal and get the private sector that's increasingly focused on corporate responsibilities to say well our number one responsibility is to the
workforce. our current workforce and our future workforce, and to get them to look at one another and say we are going to be more and do more to enable our most valuable resource as a country and from the private sector standpoint as a business to grow and thrive. we are shining a spotlight, we are not knocking them down, we are building them up. we are saying you company that wants to create one job opportunity or company that wants to create a million job opportunities were in industry association, we are here today with toyota. they have 200,000 new training opportunities. that's 200,000 lives changed. it's amazing. for some companies, numbers get so big and what's interesting is these don't count in some cases as new jobs because taking a worker
who is going to be automated out of their existing job and training them with the skills they need to fill a job vacancy does not count as a new job, but arguably it's harder and requires more direct intervention on the part of the company but they need to be doing it and we want to celebrate the employer for choosing not to lay off and rehire, but choosing to rescale and retrain and reinvest so i think what the president has done in establishing america's worker and in celebrating the best in class example has been on norma's and we are backing it up with smart policy. tax cuts to enable our businesses, deregulation to enable them to thrive, and family-friendly policies that support american workers.
childcare, performing hauer looking at housing, all of the elements, workforce development and job training, all of the elements that go into enabling someone who wants to work to be successful. >> i can't resist one mark question. bill de blasio last week on tucker carlson show was going on about two things that just seem to be completely wrong. first he was saying no one's talking about this issue of automation and how it can affect our future economies and society. that's exactly what we been doing and working on for these years now. secondly, his approach that we should increase taxes on companies and punish them for moving with the times and bringing in automation. >> history has not been kind to governments or individuals
who have tried to halt innovation. we want to celebrate innovation. we want this country to be the place where people are able to innovate and create best in class ideas. we created the light bulb and sent men to the moon and hopefully soon women. we are proud of our heritage as entrepreneurs and innovators and we will encourage that. with that said, there will be destruction and our role in government used to anticipate that destruction and to the extent we need to work and encourage the private sector, to help make us aware of where it's going to happen. those are the ones doing the innovation. they have to work with us and share with us, this is what's coming down the band and this is how were going to ensure that those who are at risk of losing their job and being
displaced are able to secure the skills they need to benefit from increased productivity. , from less physical work, working with robots, and i've seen it, i've been to manufacturing plants across the country where it's much less taxing to have a robotic arm to do a repetitive movement going to do that same movement without one. it can compromise a person, but there's new skills required even to learn how to work that arm. new skills required to do the same job you are doing yesterday. we are encouraging not working side-by-side with the private sector to enable a positive outcome for this country as we continue to lead the world in innovation. >> you said you're focused on the impact and what' let's talk about the coverage. it's incredibly important and i find it incredibly
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welcome back. we had a chance to talk to lexi and a president in the main manufacturing program and we also spoke with the president of the manufacturing association. >> what is your notion of it prior to getting involved. >> when i think of manufacturing. [inaudible] there's so much more that goes into manufacturing. there's a lot of people led to a lot of things that i didn't really about but now that i'm at toyota it's really something that i could see myself doing probably the rest of my life. >> and that's what's so
amazing. it's being able to find such. [inaudible] do you want to share a little bit about the opportunity to earn and how the classroom breakdown with all the on-the-job training experiences is incorporated into the curriculum. >> so we actually, we go to school two days a week and we work three days a week. it's tuesdays and thursdays that we go to school and monday wednesday friday we work. everything we are learning here at school we do at work as well. we do get paid while were doing this because it's work. >> what is your hourly pay. >> right now i make $17. hour and it goes up. >> it's incredible. >> those practical barriers, people sometimes tell me you should just learn a new skill but it's not that easy. >> all of the financial
resources i really pushed so when you think about somebody who, your young at the beginning of your life, if you think about an older worker, they are probably not going to, not at a point of transition in their life when they need to learn a new skill. so how do we expand pell grants for high-quality programs. how do we think about creating more opportunity for individuals who want to go through these incredible programs. the best is when were not needed and the private sector steps in and selling it to manufacturers across the country. that's the best example. >> it really asked for a callous for energizing manufacturers to prioritize this and understand that in a few years we can have 2.4 million open jobs. if we don't get it under
control today we will have a huge problem in the future. specifically, i'm still going through physical rehab and her twisting my arm to make sure that manufacturers were focused on this important priority. 86% of our 14000 members have identified the lack of a skilled workforce which is a huge priority. she has helped the private sector focus on the imperative of taking this on ourselves and making sure the job gets done. >> coming up, new topic, the loony left out in full force in california emma claiming president trump and ben carson
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ben carson was with the president in company last weekend in san francisco. that prompted this charming little protest. [inaudible] there blaming trump. they're the ones that caused all these problems with their stupid policies, refusing to have mandatory drug them piling on regulations that cost half a million dollars to build a house that supposed to be affordable. diverted to luxuries in healthcare for the public's sector unions. the loony left rarely begins to cover it. steve, i really enjoyed the spectacle last week of the democrats suddenly feeling the heat over this issue. we been talking about it on
fox for a long time now but suddenly the president gets involved and they just can't take it. they say it's your fault, they asked for more money, that was the immediate response and give us more federal money, it's ridiculous. >> it's a tragedy. i was just in san francisco a couple weeks ago, one of america's great cities and there's a lot of wealth in that city. then he walked on the street corner downtown and it's disgusting, there's people peeing on the street corner and encampments and it's unsafe. i am in favor of compassionate policy you put them in shelters and you provide them with what they need but they're letting the homeless take over the city and its liberalism at its worst and to blame that on donald trump, it's the same reason they have so many illegal immigrants in san francisco. they have this policy, anybody can come in and they're basically inviting homeless
people into the city and it's become a public health problem, a crime problem, public safety problem and nobody in california, starting with the governor is doing anything about it. >> the other thing i strongly believe in is the decentralization of power. this is a state and local issue. on the other hand, do you think there is a role for the federal government. >> look, i think what everybody needs to understand is that homelessness cannot be reduced to one simple fix. this is one problem with the california entities, they wring their hands and they say if we just have more money we can have more public housing and things will be better, they been throwing millions, billions of dollars of this for a long time, and they're not getting anywhere with it. what's that definition of insanity, doing the same thing over and expecting a different result, and so, look, there's a lot of different things, but
finally mentally it has to start locally and the barrier of california laws, for instance, like you said, so difficult, so many of the homeless have mental illness or other big problems that make it impossible for them to hold jobs and to even consider getting a house. you've got to start with commitment laws, mental health treatment, things like that you can't just throw a lot of federal money at a problem where the root causes are not being addressed. >> let me just add to something. >> i'm so sorry, we have to go, i'm really sorry to cut you off, but we are out of time. let's hope the attention on this help spur some action. you won't believe who they believe will be the 2020 nominee. here is a volunteerism.
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geguess who the betting markets in the uk are putting their money on to be the democratic nominee. it's hillary clinton. who do you put money on. >> it's a contest right now between the moderate democrat and joe biden who is a gas machine or will there be 51% of democrats who wind up a socialist and i think it's a tossup play and frankly i hope it's elizabeth warren but i guess for the good of the country i'd rather see a half some simple moderate democrat win the nomination. >> you accept the description of joe biden as a moderate. >> no, i do not. i use a different word, more pragmatic than some of the others but look, the entire center of gravity has shifted.
joe biden can even stick to or defend the things he did just a few years ago with the obama administration. >> very quick last words. >> i said he was a moderate, only in comparison with the really far left wing. what you think, very quickly, the collapse of hamil harris she was supposed to be, what you think about. >> i think she made a big miscalculation three or four month ago. she got bad advice moved far to the left she was for medicare and private insurance and climate change and other issues. she should've ran as a
moderate but she got bad advice. >> all right. that is all we have tonight. mark within is up come back next sunday when the next revolution will be televised. hello america, this is life, liberty and levin. how are you. >> good to see you. you are one of my best friends. >> you always been a source for good advice. i appreciate that. >> your good man a great patriot. your with the new york police department, secret service, you ran for office, came back close to being a member of congress. here you are now,