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tv   Fox and Friends Sunday  FOX News  September 29, 2019 3:00am-7:00am PDT

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♪ ♪ ed: that sounded a little bit like jed. [laughter] jedediah: fantastic. i woke up, i decided i wanted to take an a apple to work. i i take out a steak knife because i don't know how else to cut an apple, and the steak knife falls right on my toe. luckily, i do not have a severedded toe, but i'm here, it's wrapped, and we're going to do the best we can with. pete: i mean, she's playing hurt today.
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you are. [laughter] jedediah: i'm doing -- tammy was nice must have to say, do you want to skip it? i said, you know what? i'm not letting a toe get me down. ed: she's a gamer. pete: toe stabbing. jedediah: wow, she doesn't know enough to cut an apple with a steak knife. pete: steak knives cut everything. jedediah: and i just want to point out, if you don't know much about pete, this sums him up right now, his diet mountain dew and his coffee -- pete: that's the first thing that heads my lips every morning, and it's a fuel. jedediah: i'm surprised you don't have pizza on the side. pete: give it four hours. ed: all right. we're going to have a lot of fun. we'll be down on fox square, we'll be working out, and we'll also have a very serious breaking news alert overnight. pete: nypd officer killed in the line of duty. ed: gunned down during a struggle with a suspect in the
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bronx here in new york city. jedediah: jackie has the details. >> reporter: good morning. the officer and two others were responding to reports of gang activity in the bronx. as the officer tried questioning a man, he wound up in what's being described as a violent hand to hand struggle on the ground. at some point he reportedly said he's reaching for it, he's reaching for it. five shots were fired from his gun. the suspect was killed, the officer later died at the hospital. still unclear who fired the weapon. mayor bill de blasio and the nypd addressing the tragedy a short time ago. listen. >> this is a very, very sad day for our city. we lost a hero by every measure. we lost a hero. >> tonight is a vivid example of the dangers new york city cops face every single day, and there's never a doubt that our officers will continue to put it all on the line to keep people safe.
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jedediah: the officer spent more than six years with the nypd and leaves behind a girlfriend who was also on the force. this just a day after a houston area sheriff's deputy was also killed in the line of duty, making the new york officer the 33rd to be shot and killed in the line of duty this year alone. as for the suspect who was on probation for a far cot you cans-related -- narcotics-related arrest, he had several priors. ed: we're going to talk about the race for tunnels to towers this morning, and there was a woman, a police officer, whose husband was also a police officer down in florida and had been gunned down a year or so ago. she was on stage with three young daughters, and you think about the 33 police officers all across this country who have been killed this year alone leaving behind young colleagues, families, it just breaks your heart. pete: it really does. jedediah: the choices today make every day, you forget about it
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oftentimes. you kind of forget that somewhere people is calling for help, and these people are rushing out thinking about how to protect and save someone on the other end, and it takes a great deal of courage and honor not only for them, but for their families who are sitting at home and probably worry about them every single day. pete: yeah, you're right. in a few moments we've got a representative from the minneapolis police department where politics is coming into play because donald trump is going to minneapolis to do a rally in about a week, and pit turns out mayors like to dabble in the police departments. we'll bring that to you as a well. ed: we should instead be focusing on supporting these men and women in blue. in the mean time, we've been talking a lot about impeachment, and about how democrats led by speaker nancy pelosi have suddenly gone on offense. well, the president is trying to steal it back. he went on offense late last night, a whole series of tweets
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in which, among other things, he called democrats savages and also warned them that previous witch hunts, as he calls them, have gone up in flames, have wound up in ashes, he said. pete: yeah. he posted this video on twitter yesterday. watch. >> take away your guns, they want to take away your health care, they want to take away your vote, they want to take away your freedom, they want to take away your judges. they want to take away everything. we can never let this happen. we're fighting to train the swamp, and that's exactly what i'm doing, and you see why we have to do it. because our country is at stake like never before. it's all very simple. they're trying to stop me because i'm fighting for you. and i'll never let that happen. pete: you know, it's a really basic message, but it is a message that will less name. we have got a one -- bunch of guests that are going to reinforce the idea that for grassroots trump supporters this moment, like the kavanaugh
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moment, after the seminal moment where you see the swamp and his opponents rearing up with what they believe to be the falsed allegations -- false a allegations based on a certain view, based on a a bunch of people who have access to knowledge and intelligence, and they manipulate the media -- media happy to do it because they're in the bag for them -- and it creates a controversy. here we are on the weekend, and we go where's the controversy? the whistle whistleblower's acta leaker who got a special status. what he said was going to happen didn't happen, if now we're going to impeach this guy? jedediah: yeah. and the president also tweeting it's disgraceful what the do-nothing democrats are doing in the impeachment scam, but also disgraceful what they are not doing, namely usmca, prescription drug prices, gun safety, infrastructure and much more. they're not focused on the issues. it went from russia, collusion to obstruction to now this issue on ukraine. and some democrats, by the way,
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hoping for that recession as a means to defeat the president. but i think when he does these videos it's really impactful because that's how he got elected. he made his arguments strict to the people. he was known as a buck the establishment kind of guy, and he's just saying, listen, i'm here, i'm working. you're keeping more of your hard earned cash, you're able to open your businesses because of the deregulation. you know what i'm doing based on the issues, and you also know this is a game of distraction, and i think that will appeal to a lot of independent voters around the country who are tired of hearing about um peachment. i -- impeachment. when you have something real and tangible, let me know, but i'm just not seeing it, and they're not all republicans. ed: we've got a monster show, a lot of bests that are going to break this down, mark levin -- jedediah: great one. ed: the great one. devin nuñes, front and center on the house intelligence committee, he's got a hot to say.
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in the meantime, democrats pushing back on the president's twitter video, saying it was full of twisted words about them taking away health care and the rest. we can debate that all morning. but it's interesting, because there may be something to what pete was saying about that basic message of the president saying that democrats are focused on oh things he's focused on fight ifing on the people. the democrats are getting nervous about this impeach. push, and nancy pelosi hearse is saying, look, it might blow up in our face, we may lose control of the house. watch. >> moderator: do you have any anxiety at all about any of the stuff we're talking about or anything that we're not talking about impacting your ability to hold control of the house in 2020? >> doesn't matter. our first responsibility is to protect and defend the constitution -- [applause] people say you have to take a political risk doing that. that doesn't matter. that doesn't matter, because we cannot have a president of the united states undermining his
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oath of office, his loyalty is to his oath of office. undermining our national security and undermining the integrity of our election. ed: do not forget that she said, alleged in the middle of in that the president undermined his oath 24 hours before the transcript of the call came out. to those talking points have been used even before we knew some of the basic facts of this story. and i noted the 2020 democrats. it's not just nancy pelosi. andrew yang was on the trail saying, look, every day he said we as democrats talk about the president trump, it's a good day for him. that's pretty interesting. jedediah: the idea that she's like, well, we have to take the high road, you know? the i mean, it's laughable. for a long time she did not endorse impeachment because she knew it could hurt her party. bottom line is nancy pelosi got bullied by the far-left wig of her party -- wing of her party,
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she caved, and she knows there could be potential consequences. but this idea of like, oh, i'm holier than thou, the democrats have to stand up for america, it's nonsense. you should be talking about the issues and not -- pete: absolutely. totally vague terms because their russia thing didn't work for years, now this ukraine thing's falling apart, and suddenly we have to believe that nancy pelosi's some sort of mega-patriot with the constitution tattooed on her? ed: like you? pete: let's leave that aside. to your point, ed, it is democrats now worried about the fact that if you're running an election against a sitting president and the only pg thing you've talked about is impeachment and resistance, what are people actually voting for? well, one of those third tear candidates still running with no chance of winning is cory booker. but he did let out some truth yesterday. >> i worry that this election is being overshadowed by all that's going on, by impeachment
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proceedings, being overshadowed by the news of the day, being overshadowed by some toxic twitter toiling teenage-like stuff. pete: what's interesting and revealing, these eye guys are -- this is a a moment in time for cory booker. he's been running for president since he was 13 years old. he goes we're talking about this impeachment stuff, this is my moment, so it's selfish for him, but it is true for the electorate. ed: it's taken them two and a half years to figure out all they do is talk about trump? jedediah: also, interestingly enough, booker's fundraising goal is under by 400,000. how can i make a heline, how can i become -- heldline, how can i become relevant. all right, we're going to head to some headlines.
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dealing with extreme weather, slammed with more than a foot of snow. take a look at this football field covered in white. gusty winds knocking down trees and power lines, and it could be getting worse. several more feet of snow expected potentially creating life-threatening situations. and a sight-seeing helicopter comes crashing down in a parking lot. the pilot and two passengers suffering only minor injuries in last night's crash in pennsylvania. amazingly, this is not the first helicopter accident at this particular fair. back in 2013 a pilot died after he was hit by a helicopter blade. and a fox news alert and a live look in hong kong, people storming the streets for a 17th straight weekend of protests. police firing tear gas at pro-democracy demonstrators, this after protesters appeared to throw molotov cocktails at officers inside a train station. the second straight day of violent clashes sparking fear of more violence ahead of china's
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national day celebrations on tuesday. pete: go, protesters. all right, to college football. the number one team in the country barely pulls out a win over conference foe north carolina. [cheers and applause] >> the ball is fumbled, recovered by clemson, but the tigers remain in front. pete: now, if you remember, yesterday was national north carolina day, is so they did have that going for them -- ed: why didn't they go for two there? pete: you go for the win when you can. the tigers hold on by just one point. elsewhere, tenth-ranked notre dame takes down 18th virginia, 35-25. 28 sacks in the game and the washington huskies had home field advantage against usc. my minnesota twins -- jedediah: oh, here we go.
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pete: -- 101st win of the season. ed: against the yankees, we'll see. texas senator john cornyn seeks a fourth term, his 2020 opponent, a businessman, a self-described ronald reagan republican, he joins us next. we'll press him about his agenda coming up. d was in an accident. usaa took care of her car rental, and getting her car towed. all i had to take care of was making sure that my daughter was ok. if i met another veteran, and they were with another insurance company, i would tell them, you need to join usaa because they have better rates, and better service. we're the gomez family... we're the rivera family... we're the kirby family, and we are usaa members for life. get your auto insurance quote today.
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>> singers: ♪ safelite repair, safelite replace. ♪ ♪ ♪ ed: good morning again. senator john cornyn may face his toughest race yet as he seeks a
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fourth term in the once deep red state of texas. john yancy, a self-described reagan republican -- mark yancy joins us live. good morning, mark. >> good morning. thank you for having me. ed: it's good to talk to you. we've had senate senator cornyn on many tiles, we'll have him on in the future, but what is your rationale for taking him on, he's seen as a conservative stalwart. so what is your rationale? >> well, we have numerous polls, myself, my campaign, we've been working on this for some time. we believe that senator cornyn has lost his republican conservative values over the, particularly over the last tree tree -- three and a half, four years or so. and that's evident by by the
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amount of national debt we have. as you know, the federal government on monday will have somewhere north of $22 trillion in national debt. senator cornyn signed off on the $2.7 trillion spending bill. that also extends the debt ceiling for the two years. my, i'm running because i think that senator cornyn has chosen politics and hyperpartisan over policy, and the people of texas -- ed: okay, let's break that down. i understand the rationale being debt which is an issue that a lot of republicans in washington can talk about now, so maybe you can challenge senator cornyn on the idea he hasn't cut spending enough. he's been leading the effort to cut taxes, cut government regulations. i assume you like that. and he was one of the folks on the judiciary committee leading the fight for judge kavanaugh to become justice kavanaugh, so how do you back up the idea that
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he's lost his conservative way? >> well, look, i mean, he's -- look at his voting record. i mean, if we'd have gone back to the tax bill that was passed in 2017 of which senator cornyn, both of our senators voted for, i would have been in support of that. but i would have done is i would have looked at the 39.1% down to 21% and found a compromise of perhaps something a little higher than that that. ed: let me get one other question in here. he cut corporate taxes bigtime there, which i assume a lot of republicans like. but let me let you make your final point as i ask you i see you say he's gotten too close to president trump. is that going to help you in a republican primary to say he's too close to the president? >> look, i'm a republican, president trump is a republican. what i mean -- i'm not sure what you're referring to, but what i
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mean by that is that, is that, look, you -- we don't really know where senator cornyn stands on many issues until after a vote is cast, and then we find out where senator cornyn stands. so we need to understand before the vote is taken, and most of this is of senator cornyn, look, he's walked in lockstep with the president and mitch mcconnell. ed: all right. we appreciate it. you've got a press release saying he's been in strong alignment with mitch mcconnell, president trump, that's what i was referring to. we appreciate you coming in, and we'll have you on in the days ahead. the mayor bans police officers from wearing uniforms around official candidates. we'll talk to police official who's outrage ared next.
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♪ ♪ ed: some quick headlines, federal officials planning new testing to make sure travelers can's tape during emergencies -- escape during emergencies. the faa will use the information to set a minimum size to make sure people can escape in 90 seconds or less, important issue. and the first-ever completely electric gas station in america is now open. the station in maryland is now exclusively using charging stations. it takes about a 5-30 minute -- 15-30 minutes to charge an electric video to 80%. pete? pete: well, i can't go there. thanks, evidence. president trump take his re-election campaign to congressman ilhan omar's district in a little over a week. his planned visit met with controversy in the historically blue state as the city's mayor, jacob fray, says, quote: while there is no legal mechanism to prevent the president from
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visiting, his message of hatred will never be welcome in minneapolis. this as the city's police lieutenant is outraged over what he said is a sudden change in policy by the mayor prohibiting officers from wearing uniforms when with a political candidate. joining me with more is president of the police officers federation of minneapolis and minneapolis police department lieutenant, bob krol. what you're saying is the president of the united states is coming to minneapolis to give a speech. things have changed there for the mayor and the police department. share it with our viewers. >> good morning. pete: good morning. >> within hours of the president making an announcement that he's going to have a rally in minneapolis, the mayor came out with the statement, you know, in portion which you just read. basically saying, you know, he's not welcome here, which is ridiculous, because this is a lot in minnesota beyond the city of minneapolis to begin with.
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but for decades the police federation has been allowed to appear in political ads, align themselves with political parties for our enforcement, and, you know, for many decades when you look back because of the labor, you know, the labor presence unions have supported the dfl. and in the past it's never been a problem, and minneapolis has been a democrat city for decades. now, it's never been a problem, but because they've kind of turned their backs on, you know, the polices and many other working people, we've shifted gears, and we've been endorsing republicans for the last several years. so now they've said no longer can you wear your uniform to support your political candidates. in the past, i had to give notice to the chief that we'd appear and we could wear our uniform and support a party or a candidate, and that's now prohibited. peter: ah-- >> within hours of the president announcing he's coming here. pete: within hours. so you've always been allowed to do so. now the democrats have turned
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their backs, as you said, against democrats to republicans who actually support cops n. this particular case, what has changed? can police officers go inside the venue in uniform? how does this affect the president's visit? >> well, because of the antifa and a lot of protesters, obviously, they're going to have uniformed officers to insure security because these types of events get violent. people are actually afraid to come to to the rally, we've hada lot of violence up to town. so there will be uniformed personnel assigned, but they cannot appear on stage or in the backdrop of the president which would happen under -- pete: you have to hide? so this is the issue. police officers in minneapolis, when the president of the united states shows up to do a rally, they basically have to stay the off camera, have to be ashamed of the fact that they wear the uniform. >> that's exactly it. and if you look back in the path when bill clinton appeared here,
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he was lined with blue because they directed our officers, against their will, to be behind him in the backdrop. they made sure they had a diverse looking crew of uniformed officers behind bill clinton when he was here. and this one is exactly the opposite with president trump coming. pete:9 i don't even know what to say. the reality is law enforcement protects everybody, republican or democrat. you have a president of the united states, duly elected, but your mayor has decided i'm happy to use cops as props if it's a democrat, but if they happen to be in a picture with president trump, then that's making a political statement. how does that, how does that make you feel and those who serve who probably appreciate what this president does for the police? >> well, you know, myself and the membership has been -- we really embrace what the president's done for law enforcement. under the obama administration, there was an anti-police rhetoric like you would not believe, and our president's proven he stands the with police
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and military. it's self-explanatory. so my members are outraged. a lot of them want to be there. they want to be in the back drop, have an opportunity to meet him. he's shown that he's a very pro-law enforcement president. pete: when they actually want to stand with the president, they're not allowed torque otherwise they're forced to as props. lieutenant, thank you very much for your service to minneapolis. by the way, we reached out to the mayor for a statement regarding the new uniform policy of the minneapolis police department, and we have yet to hear back. not surprising. shrinking from this one. all right, well, this story will make your day. our next guest nearly missed her cancer treatment, so new york city police officers came to the rescue. we'll take you what they did, coming up next. ♪ orlando isn't just the theme park capital of the world, it also has the highest growth in manufacturing jobs in the us. it's a competition for the talent. employees need more than just a paycheck.
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♪ ♪ pete: here is your shot of the morning. ed: a bear knuckle brawl in the woods of north carolina. pete: a woman caught these two bear cups clawing it -- cubs clawing it out. jedediah: the woman says it's not the first time bears is have tried to hibernate in the hammock, but we doubt they were
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as unbearably cute -- pete: who wrote this? jedediah: look at that! look, look, look! i would try for the hammock too, or i'm not going to lie. ed: all right, meanwhile, a very serious story. after falling from an aircraft elevator on the uss mihm in its, the carrier was in port at north island near san diego. the navy has not released any information about the sailor, the death has been ruled an accident. and the search now expanding for a kentucky woman who went missing in the virgining islands. lucy schuman hasn't been seen for almost two weeks after she did not return to her vacation rental. her car was later found near a national park, her backpack found on a cliff. search crews now scouring hiking trails, roadsides and the shoreline. jedediah: and elon musk has big plans for his company's star
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ship. >> really to our very best to become a multi-planet species and to extend consciousness beyond everett. beyond earth. jedediah: he wants his reusable rocket to be sent into orbit in the next six months and eventually bring up to 100 people to the moon, mars and beyond. sometime in 2020. ed: and we all remember cinderella's famous glass slip arer, right? ♪ ed: jeb should read this. this california print accesses has herself a glass arm. matchty, who was born without a right arm, took these fairy tale photos with her marine staff sergeant husband after their daughter learned about cinderella in school. mandy made the dress herself and
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got the arm from a local artist. made the dress hearse, that's impressive. let's bring in rick. good morning. rick: lots of rain still out across parts of the west and can't buy rain in the east, unfortunately. that's going to continue for the next five to six days or so. big batch of rain moving across parts of illinois, and that's a going to continue that flooding threat out across the west. we've got snow across the northern rockies, we've already got a foot and a half, probably another couple feet by the time this is done. we've got a drought that's been expanding, now take a look what happens this week. that high pressure in the east continues to keep everything dry, and just to the west is where we have all this moisture. i'm really worried about flooding especially along the missouri river, probably up to 7 inches of rain this week right there again.
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big problems coming. heat the across the south, still remaining summer very much. back to you. pete: well, if you never thought a story about new york city traffic could warm your heart, you would now be wrong. last week 28-year-old gabriela demassey, who's battling cancer for the third time, was on her way to treatment when she got caught in massive traffic. when she asked two nearby nypd officers for help finding ab alternate route, the officers personally escorted she and her family through the traffic jam allowing her to get to the hospital on time. ed: she shared her story in the hopes of tracking down the officers so she could thank them once again. gabriela joins us now. >> thank you very much for having me. jedediah: tell us what happened that day. >> yeah. i have to go every 14 days for a special clinical trial, so we're already apprehensionive about the same -- apprehensive about the whole thing. it takes a couple hours to get
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there, and there's a lot of traffic. i'm with my parents, we're worried about the test results, scans, treatments, so we're already stressed about getting there on time, and we couldn't turn down any streets because of the u.n.. and we didn't even think about that ahead of time. so we're driving, can't make any right turn anyway, so my dad's like, gabby, you have to get out. the treatment can expire, the actual medication. you should probably walk there. so i jump out of the car with my mom, and i'm like, you know what? let me see if the cops can help us. we weren't that far, we were on 53rd street, and they were like where's your car? jump in the car. i'm like, okay, where can we turn right? they're like, don't worry, we're going to get you through this. they're totaling people to hold off so my dad can make a right turn over this huge area of congested traffic. i just keep him seeing looking at me and smiling, he's leak you -- like you, you got this, gave me a high-five.
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my mom got emotional, grabbed her hand through the window, and, you know, we were able to get through the traffic. everyone's like, what's going on, how are they getting through? ed: i just want to know how are you feeling? because you look terrific. >> i feel good. this treatment's a targeting treatment, so it doesn't give the crazy effects of chemo that i've had in the past, and i'm thankful. the worst thing to happen is my hair, but i don't care really, i like these head wraps. jedediah: you look actually beautiful. >> thank you. i feel good. pete: you were hoping as a result that maybe you could meet these officers. >> yeah. pete: correct? well, it turns out through the magic of television, we might just know -- >> no way. pete: can you come on out? [laughter] these nypd officers -- >> it's them! oh, my -- [applause] oh, my gosh, i just, you know, in the middle of everything, i wasn't even looking at your guys' names -- oh, my
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goodnesses, this is amazing, thank you so much. jedediah: thanks for being here. take a seat. >> no problem. ed: take us through what you guys did. >> i was standing on 57th and sixth just keeping a visual. beautiful lady approaches with her mother, beautiful man approaches, and the first thing she mentioned is how to get around because she needs to go to chemo. she says she needs to go to the hospital. as soon as she said that hospital thing, memorial, i put two and two together. i said get back in the car, you're getting to your appointment. that's when i told my partner who was there with me, i'm going to stop this lane. i instructed traffic agent that i'm, that car will make a right. [laughter] he said something of that nature, oh, we're not allowed.
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i said, no, that car's making a right. that's when i walked over to the car and i started directing traffic to move aside. and she made the right. i remember turning around, she was looking at me, and that's when i said, hey, listen, keep fighting, don't give up, you got in the. jedediah: gabriela, what's it like to meet these two guys. >> i honestly did not think i would see them again. why didn't you get the names? i don't know. you're supposed to do that. i was in the moment. and then different think i would ever be able to stop you guys personally. i know you don't get any recognition, but -- ed: i want you to jump in as well, but i don't want to also forget because this is a wonderful story, but one of your own, one of the nypd was killed overnight, and we've been highlighting that, i want you to have a chance to weigh in. >> i just want everybody to keep the officer in their prayers, the family. it's very hard.
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it's touching right now to lose a brother. i'm keeping them in my prayers. everyone pray for them. pete: in that moment, you're charged with a duty. the u.n.'s going on, lots of important people, gotta block the streets. what allowed you to focus in on this beautiful woman and her, what she's dealing with? >> it's a life. it's not something that you just -- it's not second thought, it's natural. we understand trump is well secure and the whole area was secure. i need to make sure she was secure. and that's the bottom line. i saw that he was fine, she got -- she was fine, it made my day. jedediah: officers, what an amazing gesture that so many people around the country, it warm withs all of our hearts. and thank you so much, you are such a warrior for being here. speedy recovery. pete: thank you for what you do every single day. >> thank you. my gosh, i can't believe it. thank you, guys, again.
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quote
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the facts further to make a decision as to did this violate the constitution of the united states, which i believe it did. ed: our next guest warns this could lead e to irreparable division in america. pete: fox news contributor and host to have pathway to victory, pastor robert jeffress joins us now. pastor, thanks for joining us. nancy pelosi says we need to be somber and prayerful as we impeach this president. >> i think it's hard to take nancy pelosi's call to prayer seriously. i mean, it reminds me of a pyromaniac with a match in hand about to set fire to a building saying please pray with me that the damage i'm about to cause isn't too severe. i mean, if you're really sincere about that prayer, then put down the dang match. but nancy pelosi and the democrats can't put down the impeachment match. they know they couldn't beat anymore 2016 against hillary
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clinton -- in 2016 against hillary clinton, they're increasingly aware of the fact that they won't win against him in 2020, and impeachment is the only tool they have to get rid of donald trump, and the democrats don't care if they burn down and destroy this nation in the process. jedediah: pastor, the evangelical vote in this country is, obviously, a voting bloc that all candidates pay serious attention to. what do you think the reaction is of evangelical voters around the country to this news of impending potential impeachment? >> look, i don't pretend to speak for all evangelicals, but this week i have been traveling the country, and i've literally spoken to thousands and thousands of evangelical christians. i have never seen them more angry over any issue than this attempt to illegitimately remove this president from office, overturn the 2016 election and negate the votes of millions of evangelicals in the process. and they know that the only impeachable offense president trump has committed was beating
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hillary clinton in 2016. that's the unpardonable sin for which the democrats will never forgive him. and i do want to make this prediction this morning. if the democrats have successful in removing the president from office, i'm afraid it will cause a civil war-like fracture in this nation from which this country will never heal. ed: pastor, what about the previous part of nancy pelosi's statement before she talked about being prayerful, real quick, she said we're not joyful with. can we take that seriously when some members of her caucus day one of the new congress said let's impeach the blank? they seemed pretty happy about it. >> oh, they are thrilled. they cannot contain their glee over this. i've been asked the question what should we, as christians, do. i think we ought to pray too, but we ought to do more than just pray, we ought to take action. and that means calling our representatives and urging them to stand with this president. daniel 11:32 says the people who
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know their god shall stand firm and take action. it's time to take action. pete: it's a race to honor our bravest, tunnels to towers is about to get underway here in new york city. ed: rob schmidt and steven siller's brother frank are going to join us live next. ♪ ♪ (cow mooing) idle equipment costs you time and money.
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♪ ♪ pete: tunnels to towers annual 5k is about to get underway here in new york city. jedediah: following the final footsteps of firefighter steven siller who was killed 18 years a ago.
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ed: "fox & friends" first cohost, rob schmidt, is live along the route. he joins us now. good morning, rob. audio is a little bit out there. he's in brooklyn where the race starts. that is where steven stiller started because he was actually off duty that morning. he had worked an overnight shift with the fdny and then raced back in order to get to lower manhattan and wanted to go through the brooklyn battery tunnel, you know no order -- i'm sorry he was on the brooklyn side, he went into manhattan to help -- pete: yeah, we'll get rob's audio, because frank stiller's there. a lot of focus yesterday saying i came to new york city to run tunnel to towers. a lot of people from fox news channel, fox nation, others going to do the run today.
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it's become a galvanizing point for people to say we're never going to forget what happened on 9/11 if all those who gave so much. this run through that tunnel is one of the very few times you can -- ed: stephen stiller did it with his gear on, ran through. jedediah: yeah. ed: last night i was at a reception with the folks putting it together, and the bottom line is as you see that firefighter -- they come in from london and cities all across europe and asia with their gear and run from brooklyn through the tunnel to go to lower manhattan to retrace stephen's steps. jedediah: it's an amazing organization. they focus on permanent housing needs of gold star families. the program has built or provided the first ten homes, they just do phenomenal work. pete: we'll get rob back on line. ed: fantastic. meanwhile, sit-ins, hunger strikes and angry mobs, one yale student speaking out over what he calls over protester
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derangement syndrome. this is a new one. that's straight ahead, coming up. ♪ ♪
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♪ ♪ ed: what a beautiful fall morning. pete: it is fall. ed: it has just begun this week, and you feel it, it's is such a great day. jedediah: great song. i haven't heard that since i was partying at the culture club back in the day. pete: on the itunes. i don't know what the kids call it these days. jedediah: look at that. we're going to test coffee.
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pete: i like your mug too. i gave it to him -- we'll talk about that witch hunt laterren on. but it's fitting that national coffee day comes a day after national drink a beer day. ed: you've got to wake up -- pete: you've got to recover. someone had the master plan. jedediah: yeah, and you put the soda before -- pete: someone who dries a rig tweeted at me and says diet mown dane dew was my -- mountain dew was my fuel. ed put on another pot of coffee, we've got three more hours, and the president's pretty fired up about this impeachment push by democrats. that controversy over the conversation with ukraine's president taking a new turn this morning. pete: the former prime minister of ukraine now calling for an investigate into momentummer biden's international -- hunter biden's international business deal. jedediah: garrett tenney has more. >> reporter: he believes it is essential that the bidens be
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investigated. speaking with reuters from moscow, in particular it's important to find out what work hunter biden actually did for a ukrainian gas company to justify being paid $50,000 a month. quote: if using his knowledge he played an active role, then there's nothing scandalous about it, but if he was simply on the books and getting money, then that can be seen as a violation of the law. the former prime minister fled ukraine in 2014 against uprisingsings by the russian government that was in power at the time. he is wanted for things including embezzlement. democratic candidates are responding to the allegations against former vice president joe binden including kamala harris who calls it a distraction from president trump's wrongdoing. >> if you're elected president, would you -- [inaudible] serve on the board of an oil company outside this country? >> probably not. the problem that we've got,
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again, with this eshoo is that it's a distraction from the fact that, look, as far as i'm concerned, leave joe biden alone. >> reporter: regarding the whistleblower's complaint against president trump, a new report from the federalist claims as recently as last month the intelligence community secretly revived its whistleblower complaint form to eliminate a requirement of firsthand knowledge of wrongdoing which, if true, is significant given that much of the whistle-blower's information was is secondhand and would not have met the previous requirements for an urgent concern. jedediah: yeah, leave joe biden alone. jedediah: what does that even mean? kamala harris was the one going after joe biden the most in that first debate. she was right on him talking about race relations, she was taking those digs, she knew he was the front-runner, now all of a sudden it's leave joe biden alone? this is my problem with her. she's a smart woman, very well-spoken, she's a former prosecutor, i get it, but i
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don't believe anything that she says. pete: i don't know that she does either. ed: she defending him or sort of poking him? because she's saying leave him alone, you know, the poor guy. it suddenly leaves out there the idea that joe biden's got some problems politically as well, and remember the beginning part of that sound bite where she didn't say that she would allow a son or daughter, and elizabeth warren was asked that a few days ago and said, no, i wouldn't allow a -- so they're getting out the message that what joe biden did as vice president maybe wasn't that good which is the message the president's trying to put out there. in fact, the president was on twitter with a new video hammering the democrats. watch. >> the democrats want to take away your guns, they want to take away your health care, they want to take away your vote, they want to take away your freedom, they want to take away your judges. they want to take away everything. we can never let this happen. we're fighting to drain the swamp, and that's exactly what i'm doing. and you see why we have to do
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it, because our country is at stake like never before. it's all very simple. they're trying to stop me because i'm fighting for you. and i'll never let that happen. pete: you know, one thing garrett tenney mentioned at the end of his report, there are increasing reports that the whistleblower standards were changed very recently. it used to have to be you have to have firsthand knowledge. and for whatever reason, we don't know -- i'm happy to give a little speculation -- they were changed very recently, posted very recently just before this complaint came out to saying secondhand knowledge is okay if you know about something that's going on. it leads a lot of us to speculate who knew about this and when, and what this guy does not deserve a whistleblower title. it's used by the media to give him credibility. this is someone who used a process to leak, used other people who gave him knowledge. if you're a leaker, you're discredited. if you're a whistleblower -- ed: well, the inspector general
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said there's -- pete: and partisan perspective -- ed: and that there was partisan bias against the prime minister. pete: you're right. there's just a lot of questions. and for people out there watching who say i've found this media coverage to be a bit out front of the facts of what we actually know. jedediah: yeah. and it's interesting some democrats have already decided, oh, let me launch this um peachment initiative. now you have some democrats, bernie sanders in particular, who have decided, guess what? maybe let's act like trump's been impeached already. he's got a bold post on instagram saying bernie beats trump or pence. [laughter] put pence in there just as a caveat. that's essentially bernie sanders saying, hey, i'm on the impeachment bandwagon and maybe i'll be running against pence instead of trump.
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pete: at the beginning of this campaign -- ed: oh, we didn't bet. pete: i thought it was bernie sanders versus the field. ed: you picked bernie sanders as the nominee. pete: yeah, i just thought -- ed: any other democrat gets it -- pete: no, i'm going to be writing you a check. it's clear are, everyone's surpassed him. he's a little crank key. he's yesterday, he was the original ganger the -- ed: gangster. [laughter] you say it with love. pete: gangsters can be good guys too. and elizabeth warren has surpassed him, joe biden as well. so he's playing to a base that wants to below that trump can just disappear. ed: i've got news for them, because maybe the president never even faces a trial in the senate even if the house votes to impeach. there is, there are now people looking closely at the constitution, and it turns out mitch mcconnell could end up giving in the merrick garland
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treatment. politico had a headline about this, and they say it's on track to be the trial of the century. president donald trump fighting to keep his job before a jury of 100 senators. it could also never happen. of that's because of a constitution that designates the senate with the, quote-unquote, sole power to try an impeachment that comes from the house, but nowhere in america's founding document is the trial said to be a mandatory act what that means is the house can vote to impeach if, but then there would be a trial where you either convict or not. that's where you remove the president. so people confuse it and say he's impeached so he's out. no, no, no. you're impeached -- if they do it, if there's a majority vote in the house -- and then the senate has to eventually have a trial. but the constitution leaves it open as the sole authority of the senate, is so mitch mcconnell can say i'm not starting a trialful we're going to focus on the economy, health care, you guys want to talk about gun control, there's all these issues out there that i thought the democrats were
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elected on in 2018. so you go do your impeachment charade, but i'm not starting a trial. and that will infuriate the democrats even more. jedediah: we have some big guests on that. mark levin will be on with us, he has plenty to say about what's going on. we also have representative devin nuñes, republican from california, ranking member of the house intel committee, so we're going to be talking a lot about was this a smart move for nancy pelosi? what could happen as a result when it comes to elections in the house and the presidential election, and is there a case for impeachment here? some are arguing over is there a case? i don't see it. pete: you know, a lot of people, a lot of conservatives were critical of mitch mcdonnell for a long time. -- mcconnell for a long time. then it came to brett kavanaugh and gore such and merrick garland and over 150 other federal judges. i would not be surprised if the constitution does not require if he looks at the lewin is city of this impeachment and says not my
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business. ed: he could care less. pete: they call him, he's got, the shirts calling him cocaine mitch. he doesn't care. jedediah: you guys know i love to talk about academia. "the new york post" has an op-ed out calling out a titled yale student, saying they're sick from, guess what? protester rederangement syndrome. here is a quote. sit hip, hunger strikes and angry mobs, all things i became accustom thed to in my late teens and early 20s. no, i am living in new haven, connecticut x attended yale university as an undergrad. you know, it's interesting, i went to yale. i was going to apply there for graduate school, and i was so bothered by the energy there that was so entitled, everyone felt so self-important to me, this is a true story, that i ripped my application up. swear, my dad will verify that. pete: i thought i liked you, but now i really like you. jedediah: on these campuses there's this sentiment of, oh,
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you're living a lavish lifestyle, you get these big sty pend, and i know because i had a nice one at columbia. you're living this life of luxury, and you feel like i need to go out and protest a cause, and now you suddenly become that kind of -- you're in a protester syndrome, right? so that's what they're talking about, and this sense of entitlement, and it's never enough. it happens all the time. pete: yeah. it's activism instead of education. these are indock indoctrination campuses -- jedediah: and they often don't know what they're promoting. pete: you're there to learn not decide what you already know and then protest based on what you don't know. ed: what he calls indoctrination campuses -- pete: they are, 100%. ivy leagues, i've been there, they're going to be indoctrinated by the left, to include your local state college, probably your high school and your junior high. the left has captured -- ed: friends@foxnews.com. pete: don't get me on this soap box. [laughter] jedediah: headlines for you now
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and a fox news alert. one of the city's finest was killed overnight. he was gunned down during a struggle with a suspect in the bronx. the shots ca came from the officer's gun, but it's unclear who fired them. the suspect was also killed and the gun recovered at the scene. mayor bill de blasio and the nypd addressing the tragedy. >> this is a are, very sad day for our city. we lost a hero by every measure. >> tragedies like this are not only an affront to the men and women in blue, but to all the people our cops proudly serve. jedediah: this coming just one day after a houston area sheriff's deputy was dilled on the job -- killed on the job making the new york officer the 33rd officer to be shot and killed in the line of duty this year. and five people stabbed in a shopping center. police in maryland say the suspect was seen walking around with a box cutter, threatening people and demanding money. officers confronted him and
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ordered him to drop the weapon. when he refused, officers shot and killed him. nobody else was seriously injured. scary story. ed: absolutely. pete: all right. well, democrats gearing up for their impeachment inquiry. it's not a hearing, it's an inquiry. >> one of the reasons why i think he should have been impeached. >> it's been time. we must impeach this lawless president. pete: oh, boy. la -- [laughter] but there's a few in the congress fighting against it. one of those democrats joins us next. ♪ ♪ day 23. i'm about to capture proof of the ivory billed woodpecker. what??? no, no no no no. battery power runs out.
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trump, but turns out not all of them feel this way including our next guest who predicts it's not going to end well. ed: democratic congressman jeff van drew, good morning, congressman. >> good morning. it's great to be with all of you. ed: we want to hear you out on this because when the president tried to brand the democratic party as the party of aoc and the squad, there were a lot of leaders in your party saying that's not true, he's exaggerating, and now we see nancy pelosi appearing to cave to the squad and others. is that one of your fears, that the left wing of your party's taken over? >> well, my biggest fear is that we don't maintain the big tent which means that everybody is welcome. so in my case, i am a moderate democrat. i am part of the problemsoevers caucus, as you mentioned, which is bicamera and bipartisan which means that we get senators and congress people, republicans and democrats, and we work together
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to try to solve problems. i'm a different kind of democrat, and i always have been. i have always believed in bipartisanship, i have always in my history in the state senate -- ed: congressman, on that part, are you worried -- >> let me just finish one second, always work with other folks to make sure that together we can get things done. ed: but are you worried because you were elected, as you know, on jobs and health care and all these issues. it doesn't sound like your party's addressing that. >> well, i think we should address it more, and i think all that's swirling around us now is impeachment. we talk about it date and night -- day and night, and frankly, i think it's fine if they still want to have the type of investigations they did to see if something new turns up. there is nothing that has turned up that truly is impeachable. impeachment was something that our founding fathers set to be rare. extremely rare. and i always use the example even if president clinton -- and
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i didn't believe in his impeachment either, but when they did go through a process with him, he actually got to point where he lost his law license. but you will notice that he still didn't go, wasn't removed from congress as serious as that was. jedediah: congressman, are you concerned about the potential implications of this on the house elections and on the presidential election in 2020? >> well, sure. i mean, you have to be concerned about that, and you also have to be concerned, which is most important, getting good stuff done; health care, veterans' concerns, social security, medicare, the debt, the deficit, a whole host of -- we could go on and on and on, infrastructure. that's what we should do. now, something else turns up that we haven't seen that is extraordinary, then that's a different story. but right at this point we need to get good stuff done. let the people, let the people impeach. let the people vote are. if they want to vote 'em out, we're going to have an election.
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ed: that's something nancy pelosi said a short time ago, and she's changed. jeff van drew, thanks for checking in. ed: jlo as the halftime pick for the super bowl. this is the story of john smith. not this john smith or this john smith. or any of the other hundreds of john smiths that are humana medicare advantage members. no, it's this john smith, who met with humana to create a personalized care plan. at humana, we have more ways to care for your health, and we find one that works just for you. no matter what your name is.
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♪ ♪ ed: time for your news by the numbers. first, that was a 2,000 pom german bomb being -- bomb being destroyed. the british royal navy debt tating the explosive after it was found on a 17th century warship. wow. next, five, how many volunteers airbnb is looking to send on a free month-long trip to
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antarctica. and finally, 46, that's how many americans say they eat more pumpkin spice than chocolate in the fall. jedediah: what? ed: in a new sur is say 69% of americans say they've had some kind of pumpkin spiced product within the last year, 63% say they eat one pumpkin spiced snack at least once a week. why do i think starbucks had something to do with that survey? pete: pumpkin is so good, you could eat it all year. nfl football ratings snapping back after a series of controversies. jedediah: including jlo as the halftime show pick. ed: to weigh in, former nfl player chris valetta and his wife, ceo and cofounder of -- [inaudible] welcome. what do you think about all the controversies bubbling up for the nfl? >> oh, i -- come on. it's going to be ap amazing show. it is in miami, it's going to be a great party, a great latin party, so i am looking forward
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to it. i think it was a great pick for the pepsi halftime show. ed: so why would people raise controversy? >> i don't know -- jedediah: i cannot wrap my head around it. i love me some jlo. >> absolutely. here's a fun fact, and a lot of people are going to be shocked with this. this year latin music actually became more popular and more streamed than country in the u.s.. so there are some numbers behind this decision, and having those two in a city that is 70% hispanic, and i know that the nfl knows they need to grab that fan base, it's a very smart move. jedediah: so i love it. pete: not a bad idea. ed: chris, go for it. >> the nfl, week four, i have my bias, what's your take on -- the ratings are up. >> well, i think they're back for a few reasons. i think, one, the stories are a little better. the eagles/packers game last week was really, really good. drama right to the end. but i think the nfl's done a good job of getting the narrative under control, right?
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2014-2017 was a tough few years with personal conduct policies. it seems like all we heard about was domestic violence and child abuse and murder -- pete: and kneeling. >> and kneeling and protesting. is and i think part of, i was part of the committee that advised commissioner goodell on personal conduct policy revisions, and i think those have made an impact. you're not hearing those stories in temples of headlines. plus, you've got a narrative in the news media about division and impeachment. sports is the great unifier. people coming back to just enjoy the time when they can just watch tv, eat a few burgers and dogs and enjoy the time watching -- ed: people are fighting about the halftime show, that's better than fighting about whether you're standing for the flag. >> i think that's a good argument to have. [laughter] pete: we've seen an article making the case that six-time super bowl champion tom brady, his popularity's tied to the white rage and white nationalism.
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where would an argument like this come from? >> absolute insanity. [laughter] the reason tom brady is exceptional is not because of white rage. he's exceptional because of american exceptionalism. we love an underdog. we love somebody that goes from nothing to everything. tom brady was an afterthought in the sixth round of the nfl draft in the year 2000, and he told robert kraft, the opener of the patriotses -- owner of the patriots, that this is the best decision you ever made. twenty seasons later he is now the greatest quarterback in the history of the nfl, and that's what america is all about, right in it's about the fact that not everyone gets to the same place, but everyone has the opportunity to do so. and i just think this is a prototypical story of the great underdog achieving great success and somebody trying to make a buck off of an absolutely absurd story. jedediah: you talked about sports being a great unifier, and that's how everyone thought of sports for so long, and now it has become a political battleground. i just want to watch my football and my basketball. >> that's right.
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and have fun. not everything needs to be mitt sized. whether it is the halftime show or with the players, what do you do at that moment is say sacred and fun, and it's supposed to bring the family together. >> yeah. just shut up and play ball. [laughter] ed: what a fun couple. thanks for coming in. all right, it's a race to honor our nation's finest, let's chock in with -- check in with "fox & friends" first cohost rob schmidt at the tunnels to towers 5k. >> yeah, one of my favorite events, it's for a great cause. this young man right here lost his big brother in the line of duty, and what this organization has done for their family is a remarkable story. we're going to tell it to you coming up. stay tunedded. ♪ ♪ ♪ limu emu & doug hour 36 in the stakeout. as soon as the homeowners arrive, we'll inform them that liberty mutual
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joe's not just a friend to the show, he's a friend to charity. pete: you were there last night. ed: i was emceeing, and the women who are with him are some of the gold star widows and families who have lost spouses and family members in afghanistan, in iraq and also out on the streets as first responders. they do a great job of bidding these smart homes for catastrophically wounded veterans who come home, but also a they a pay off the mortgages. they do great unwork. jedediah: that run and walk follows the final steps of firefighter steven the stiller who was killed on 9/11, 18 years ago. >> to think that now we have over 30,000 people come out just not to honor all that he did, but all those perished that day and those that have perished since, the sacrifices made by so many countries -- families in our country every single day.
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pete: that was frank, great patriot. now we go to "fox & friends" first cohost rob mitt is live along the route. good morning. >> this is such a great event, you prefaced it really well talking about what this organization does, and this is the route that steven siller took on that or morning of 9/11. he had just gotten off of work, he worked right here at brooklyn near redbook, and he could have just gone and played golf, but instead 9/11 happened. he grabbed his gear and ran through the battery tunnel all the way back to trade center, eventually lost his life. what this organization now does is so tremendous for families like his, first responders who are killed to pay off that mortgage, to get that relief out from underneath that debt and also for service members overseas in afghanistan and in iraq like you guys just said. it is just a fan task organization. we want -- fantastic organization. this is reggie singh from california, lost his brother, his older brother, ranil, was a
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police who was killed in california. he had a wife, a young son. tell me about what it means to have an organization like this come in and save you guys from so much of the burden of that debt? >> so tunnels to towers has paid off my brother's mortgage and also helped with my nephew's future college fund. >> reporter: ranil's young son, they give $50,000 for this young map to go to college -- young man to go to college someday. >> it's amazing. a stranger calling you, it's a huge relief. getting that -- not having that mortgage payment, it's a huge relief. >> reporter: you wake up that day when you get the news about your older brother, what does that do to you? the it hits you right in the gut. >> it's heartbreaking. it's heartbreaking. it happened late christmas night. he celebrated christmas with his family early morning, gave them a good-bye kiss.
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i mean, who would have ever thought he wasn't going to come back home. it's heartbreaking. >> reporter: yeah, it really is. we're so thankful to have you to tell that story for us, and you're going to run today too, right? >> yes. i'm going to run for my brother, i'm going to run for tunnels to towers and all the fallen officers from california. >> reporter: absolutely. i love that story. i love that the young man can go to college and that's already taken care of, you don't have to think about that. there's so many things and, reggie, thanks so much. we do appreciate it. when you think about what people go through, we just talked to another woman who said within 48 hours frank still ther had reached out to her, a woman who has seven kids and lost her husband in afghanistan. and i mean, when you take that away, when you can remove the thought of that and thinking about how am i going to do this for my family for the rest of our lives, it just makes that stress a little bit easier. and if to see that comfort come through these people, it's just fantastic. and we're here with some fox nation people, by the way, we're
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all going to run this race, this 5k this morning, for a great cause. back to you. jedediah: rob, thanks. we're going to be checking back in throughout the morning to see how things are going. ed: looks like he's suited up and ready to run. jedediah: he sure is. ed: all right. let's get to some headlines. a 32nd horse has died since december alone. a 3-year-old colt breaking both its front legs during a race at california's santa anita park. the rider was thrown from the horse's back but somehow suffered no injuries. the horse's death comes despite changes at santa anita which is being investigated by the l.a. d.a.'s office. oprah interviewed the man she wants in the white house. she says she liked disney ceo bob iger to become the leader of the free world. she says his decency prevails in his decisions. she even said she'd be knocking
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on doors in iowa if he got in the race. an indiana state trooper who's a hero for saving a 5-year-old boy who was choking. the trooper was heading home when he heard a call over dispatch about an unconscious child nearby. he immediately sprung into action, arriving at the family's car within 30 seconds. he performed the heimlich, cleared to go home later that day. the parents think he may have had a seizure which caused him to choke. and this is sure to bring a smile to your face. check this out. >> ooh! [laughter] jedediah: oh! ed: that's a happy baby having a blast learning his abc and the ws with his dad, which is his favorite letter. w, of course. jedediah: you know, somebody wrote this on twitter, this is the kind of stuff the i want to see on twitter, and i, of course, retweeted that and said
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this and baby animals, all i need. so adorable. look at him! oh, he's so cute, i can't stand it. ed: how do you beat a kid like that? the. rick: the baby animals. jedediah: there you go, the only hope. rick: but everybody wins. including us. the only time you win on twitter. let's talk about some weather out there. we've got incredibly high temperatures breaking records across the south again. here's your high temps today the, solidly to the 90s. you get the idea, the heat is on. tomorrow 97. these are solidly like mid july temperatures, and it doesn't really change across the south at least over the next couple of days. by the time we get towards say thursday, we do start to see a break along the central plains. thursday your high in boston, 59, but atlanta, you're still hanging out at 95. this high pressure's controlling things across the east, it has been for the better part of the summer really, and it's keeping things dry. where we're not having that
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towards the chicago area, again, a lot of wisconsin, we're going to see some spots there maybe 5-7 inches of rain this week and the flooding threat continues. and finally out across the west, look at that, bigtime snow across the northern rockies. ski season, it's coming, guys. pete: thank you, rick. all right, well, joe biden staring down controversy ties to ukraine, but many in the media are sympathizing with hum. jedediah: our democratic strategist weighs in next. ♪ ♪ (client's voice) remember that degree you got in taxation?
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♪ ♪ ed: benches clearing in st. louis, the cardinals' pitcher exchanging words with cole hamels after being hit by a pitch. the cubs won, 8-6. cards are fading. and new york mets slugger pete alonzo breaking the single seasoning rookie home run record, belting his 53rd homer in the mets' 3-0 win over the braves. he surpassed yankees outfielder aaron judge. justin verlander, he's amazing, recorded his 3,000th big win with. angels' very lander becoming the 18th major leaguer ever to have 3,000 strikeouts.
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pete: ed, you buried the lead. yankees lose, twins win their 101st of the year. a new washington post op-ed claims, quote, trump sees himself as a victim of historic proportions, but meanwhile, headlines painting a much more sympathetic picture of swroa biden who's staring down controversial ties to ukraine. so why is the different treatment? here to weigh in, democratic strategist richard fowler. richard, thanks for being here this morning, by the way. if you're a trump supporter, you voted for this man, you went through the russia witch hunt which ultimately came up fornology. now you -- for nothing. now you see the last week in ukraine, you see the details coming together, and you realize they're going to decide to impeach him before they even see this transcript, all of which has come into question since then. how can you not look at president trump and say it is a guy who's been under assault
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from the beginning? in listen, i can't speak to what happened in russia because that's in the past. the ukraine call was on july 25th where we know from the transcript released from the white house as well as the whistleblower complaint that donald trump withheld federal congressionally-allocated aid to the ukraine in order to -- pete: you're inferring -- in that's actually in the -- [inaudible conversations] pete: it is not in the transcript. ultimately speaking. and you dismiss -- here's the problem. those folks on the left dismiss what happened for the last two years, trying to undo a duly elected president. and then we're supposed to step back and say, well, this whole ukraine thing is just aboveboard, you're right, it's just too much. it all adds up. >> what was in the white house transcript if it wasn't what i just said? pete: there was no quid pro quo, he didn't say it was based upon that and joe biden's name was mentioned in the context of corruption, which a lot of
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people are calling into question what his son did in ukraine. >> what would you call it when the president withholds congressional funds, when he admits to doing, he admittedded last week at the u.n., number one. and at the same time, he gets on the call with the crew -yard line january prime minister, newly elected, and says to him i need you to do me a favor, talk to my friend, rudy giuliani, and the department of justice so we can dig up dirt on vice president joe biden. pete: he's in charge of the justice department, richard, and many, many times saying the ukraine should pay up even more -- he's been clear ant this, nato, the ukraine, everyone else, we're footing your bill, you need to do more to provide for your collective defense. you always take it out of context and say as if he's pushing something that -- he's been more investigated than anyone else our government has ever seen, yet they're still pushing forward with impeachment based on what? >> it's a misnomer. number one, we have u.s. assets, troops in ukraine, number one.
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number two, the russians tried to invade ukraine, and the only thing stopping the russians for worst behavior is united states aid. pete: i'm with you on that. we should stand by -- [inaudible conversations] we can't be with navy and army forever because they refuse to fund their own military. he's making larger critiques, and yet it all gets wrapped up in some giant conspiracy. >> remember, the allocation of resources as per our constitution is not a role that belongs to the president, it belongs to the united states congress. and congress has already allocated -- [inaudible conversations] allocated by congress. pete: every executive has had the prerogative to hold it up as joe biden did when he held back a a billion dollars if you don't fire the prosecutor that's investigating in my son? >> let's actually talk about that for a second. what we found out from the state department, right in it's not joe biden's personal attorney, is at the time the obama administration as well as nato was trying to insure that you could tamp down on ukrainian
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corruption before we put u.s. dollars there, and that's exactly -- peter: oh. so president trump couldn't have been tamp thing down on corruption -- >> no he was tamping up on corruption by trying to dirt on his political opponent. that was actually in the white house transcript -- pete: also -- [inaudible] the vice president, richard -- let's get to -- you produced the worst -- >> i am literally pulling information from the white house transcript. what's happening here is you're trying to do some word soup, and it doesn't really work because the white house transcript indicates the vice president -- the president of the united states tried to dig up dirt on his opponent by using, by holding up congressional aid. did you not ask the ukrainians -- [inaudible conversations] pete: nancy employees i likes her impeachment like. >> she like her bills, we've got to pass it so we can find out what's in it. >> this is not about impeachment. this is about investigating -- pete: richard, thank you for
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your time. always appreciate you coming on. all right. well, what's a morning without a little bit of coffee? clearly, i've had mine already. we're taste testing as we celebrate national coffee day. that's coming up next. there's rick. it's coffee day, rick, not pastry day. ♪ ♪ you wouldn't accept an incomplete job from anyone else. why accept it from your allergy pills? flonase sensimist. nothing stronger. nothing gentler. nothing lasts longer. flonase sensimist. 24 hour non-drowsy allergy relief it's what gives audible there'smembers an edge.ening; it opens our minds, changes our perspective,
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♪ ♪ jedediah: coffee lovers, listen up. today is national coffee day, and we are celebrating right here on fox square. first off, we are getting a sneak peek at the new york coffee spectacle and tasting some perfect pairings to go with your morning cup of joe. jeffrey young is considered one of the leading experts on global coffee friends.
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so, first of all, tell us about this festival. sounds pretty awesome. >> it's a three-day celebration of coffee, and it's on the 11th-13th of october, so it's two weeks out. it's going to be an unbelievable celebration of calf nation culture. we have some of the best roasters, the best product in the world, all showcased at the festival. yeah, 110 vendors. jedediah: you had me smell, what's the latest trend in coffee? the. >> really the movement to nondairy. jedediah: ah. [laughter] >> yeah. a lot more people, veganism, sort of, like, plant-based, oat milk -- jedediah: that's my thing. all right, thank you so much. we're going to head over to rick now, but thank you so much. rick: gabriela, you're here with cocito-nyc.com. it's amazing. tell me all about it. >> it's a puerto rican eggnog.
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what makes us different is the addition of coconut and the blend of spices. so here you have nutmeg, cinnamon and clove. >> it's great as a creamer, basically. e e how do people get these wonderful bottles? >> or straight up, you can also have it. right now we have these in a couple of partner restaurants in new york city. you can also find us online, you can pint us at coquitonyc.com. ed: i love it. i endorse. rick: really delicious. pete: you've got to have pastries, virginia vanessa and w do you pronounce your business? [speaking french] pete: boom. tell me about your business. >> i am the owner, we do pastries, you can find us online online -- [inaudible] pete: and this is one of your
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favorites. what is it, mark, tell me. >> it's one of my favorites, it's -- [inaudible] ♪ ♪ pete: more fox and friends on the other side. ♪ - in the last year, there were three victims of cybercrime every second. when a criminal has your personal information, they can do all sorts of things in your name. criminals can use ransomware, spyware, or malware to gain access to information like your name, your birthday, and even your social security number.
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♪ ♪ and now it's do-or-die ♪ i am invincible, unbreakable, unstoppable -- ed: the president is invincible or not because the democrats thought they had him cornered a lot of times and i tell you, all solicited up. jedediah: do you think his invincible? let me guess how pete feels about this. pete: this is a great question though. who do you know in your life or who do you know in politics that could have sustained what this president has sustained from all sides over this much time? ed: that might be a party of on. pete: it might be a party of one one. no, seriously, when you love him or hate hill the reality is this
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guy he barely sleeps, he fights back on his twitter account, he's been attacked not just from outside the media and democrats but also establishment republicans as well as even people inside his own administration. jedediah: i think the key is -- you hit the nail on the head -- he has a different approach to politics. he he will come out, he will tweet, he will come on, to wit, he will post videos, he will go directly to the people. we have an example of that actually. take a look president trump talking about why he is fighting for you and democrats are trying to obstruct that. >> the democrats want to take away your guns, they want to take away your health care, they want to take away your vote, they want to take away your freedom, they want to take away your judges, they want to take away everything. we can never let this happen. we're fighting to drain the swamp, and that's exactly what i'm doing. and you see why we have to do it it. because our country is at stake like never before. it's all very simple. they're trying to stop me because i'm fighting for you, and i'll never let that happen. ed: well, guess when that worked
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worked? getting back to the invincible point, 2016 when the president, against all odds, said i'm fighting for the people, i've got the swamp, i've got the media, they're all lined up against me, he beat the bush machine, he beat the clinton machine, and now he's president. he's being pushed again. he maybe was on defense a few days. i think this yesterday on social media was part of him trying to get back on offense. he called democrats savages. he warned them, hey, previous witch hunts as he labels them a witch hunt, he says they've all gone up in smoke. and he added this: it's graceful what the do nothing democrats are doing, the impeachment scam. but it's also disgraceful what they're not doing, the trade vote, prescription drugs, gun safety, infrastructure, and more more. how he turned it around in the last few weeks, democrats say president done nothing on gun control, he's done nothing on this, health care was the big issue they carried the banner on in 2018 and republicans admitted after that election they need to go a better job on that and yet
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the democrats have been in power in the house for many months and have done very little on all those issues. jedediah: talking about impeachment and brett kavanaugh, that seems to be all they can talk about. also what's interesting is when they bring up the issues -- and some like elizabeth warren will bring up the issues -- some of their suggestions are so completely extreme, either it's so liberal utopia that exists where money grows on trees ú la bernie sanders and it's completely something that you could never enact actually it looked like ú la the green new deal, or it's something that people just don't want to get behind like giving up their private health insurance or having middle class tax hikes in order to pay for something. so solutions that they are putting on the table are not going to be palatable to a lot of the country. pete: yeah, and the difference between 2016 that you mentioned, ed, and 2020 is it's a promises made election versus a promises kept election. and i think the president's supporters if they had seen him cave, i'm giving up on the wall, moderate judges, i'm not going to fail on if i could say the military, visiting the v.a., they'll say you're like every
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other politician. his supporters say despite the resistance he's continued, the investigations, the courts, the ninth circus tries to undo everything he ever does, and his support has been strong as it's ever been amongst republicans. i'm going to keep it brief because later in this hour you've got mark levin as you call him and america calls him " "the great one." we're saving time now so he has more time as well as representative devin nunes, republican from california, as stuff in washington heats up he's in the middle of it as wel. ed: and you've got to wonder if the democrats are having second thoughts about going all-in on impeachm.nt jedediah: nancy pelosi is not one of those people. she actually has come around the other way. first she saw hesitant to back impeachment and now she's saying you know what? it's worth it it happen it's a nobler cause. it's even worth losing the house in 2020. take a listen. >> do you have any anxiety at all about any of the stuff that we're talking about or anything that we're not talking about impacting your ability to hold control of the house in 2020?
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>> doesn't matter. our first responsibility is to protect and defend the constitution. people say you have to take a political risk doing that. that doesn't matter. that doesn't matter. because we cannot have a president of the united states undermining his oath of office, his loyalty, his oath of office, undermining our national security and undermining the integrity of our election. ed: so, yeah, maybe she's all-in now as you suggested, but i wonder if she's also wondering, how is this going to -- will it boomerang politically and will they lose the house? because you've got folks on the 2020 trail, andrew yang yesterday saying every day we spend talking about president trump he said hurts democrats. you had corey booker saying something similar that all the focus on trump he says might backfire on democrats. so, yeah, they're at the lower tier. they're not the frontrunners. but you got to wonder if some democrats are wondering whether the party is playing into the
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president's hands. pete: remember obamacare, nancy pelosi famously said we got to pass the bill to find out what's in it. she now says we got to impeach trump to find out why. it's the same idea here. the tail is wagging the dog here here. the evidence isn't there but the energy is amongst the base that rabidly hates the president so she's been dragged along to do this impeachment inquiry including the very foolish step of announcing it the day before she got the transcript which means it was wrapped in fervor as opposed to facts or the constitution as megapatriot nancy pelosi. ed: and why did he have to, adam schiff, make up the transcript? you got to wonder, a democrat, jeff van drew, he was in the house, he was on the show last hour, he came on and said i'm not buying it, he said, i'm not seeing high crimes and misdemeanors. watch. >> ic that's that's like swirling around us now with impeachment, we talk about it day and night, it's what's on the news, and frankly i think
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it's fine if they still want to continue to have the type of investigations they did to see if something new turns up. there is nothing that has turned up that truly is impeachable. we all must remember that impeachment was something that our founding fathers set to be rare, extremely aurora, but right point we need to get good stuff done. let the people impeach, let the people vote. if they want to vote him out, we're going to have an election very shortly. ed: nothing has turned up that is impeachable, says a democrat in the house. that's his quote. jedediah: one person who has been out there talking quite a bit, guess what she said? hillary clinton has been doing some interviews, she's been calling the president corrupt be she has been talking about how 2016 was an illegitimate election. well, guess what the spotlight's also back on her 'cause the state department is stepping up its investigation into her emails once again. this is a headline from the washington post: state department questions more than 100 former clinton aides about emails and a quote from a senior
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state department official from that washington post article, this has nothing to do with who is in the white house. this is about the time it took to go through millions of emails which is about three and a half years. it is stunning to me that she got away with the behavior that she got away with to begin with but, i mean, there still could be some consequences for her her her. i still can't believe that you could take jackhammers to hard drives and athlete 30,000 plus emails and she's out there saying -- pete: hold on. keep that film up there. someone i knew close to was ask will.it ed: i asked her whether she wiped the server, and she said with a cloth? that was the orange pantsuit. pete: you were there on the front lines seeing this. august 2015 is when a lot of this came out, the investigation has carried since. and i'll be honest, i was totally naive to the fact that there was still an ongoing investigation. it might take three and a half years to go through millions of emails, and it's heartening at some level 'cause i'll believe it when i see actual justice that they're still actually
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looking at into this because there's so many outside -- ed: her point is whether there's a two-tiered system of justice; right? that's what the president been trying to get at with ukraine and joe biden and hunter biden and go back to the emails as well, which is how did she get off the hook if you weren't supposed to have classified email on the server, you know, if you weren't supposed to have all these problems, deleted over 30,000 -- the democrats say, why in rearview mirror, turn the page on it. but there's people in the country wondering why she got off the hook. jedediah: we'll turn to some holds for you now. a cop killed in the line of duty overnight, officers lining up outside the hospital where officer brian mulkeen died. he was shot in a struggle with a suspect in the bronx the support was also killed. the nypd also finding this gun at the scene. >> very, very bad day for our city. we lost a hero by every measure. tragedies like this are not only an affront to the men and women
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in blue but to all the people our cops proudly serve. jedediah: just hours earlier, friends and family honored a houston area sheriff's deputy who was killed on the job friday friday. 33 officers have been shot and killed in the line of duty this year. and also breaking overnight, people storming the streets for a 17th straight weekend of protests in hong kong. this is a live look after police firing tear gas at pro-democracy demonstrators, this after protesters appeared to throw molotov cocktails at officers inside a train station. the latest clash sparking fear of more violence before china's national day on tuesday. as climate change continues to dominate headlines, this year year's top climate hypocrite award goes to al gore. senator jim inhoff for the so-called honor. the senator says al gore has earned a trophy whether it's his charter jets or his home uses 34 times more energy than the average household, he's never
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wavered in his call for everyone else to make environmental changes in their own lives. coming in second, congressman alexandria ocasio-cortez. ed: .oh, as secretary of state mike pompeo sharing a special moment with one of his predecessors, henry kissinger, secretary pompeo tweeting this picture with the caption "honored to meet again" with one of his esteemed press assessors, i'm always grateful for time to spend with him. he's made many trips to the white house to meet with president trump. pete: senator elizabeth warren's camp, the latest 2020 team to unionize. ed: oh, really? the twitter plan backfired like we saw bernie sanders in the wage wars inside his own campaign. pete: howie carr sounds off. he is next.
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♪ ed: 2020 hopeful senator elizabeth warren touting a tentative deal to unionize her campaign, saying, quote, "i'm proud that my campaign has reached an equitable agreement. every worker who wants to join a union, bargain collectively, make their voice heard should
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have a chance to do so." well, this comes after bernie sanders faced a ballots with unionized workers over wages in his campaign. so could warren face the same fate? radio talk show host howie carr. >> i don't think she's going to have the same kind of problems. her family is flush with cash. this is a form of virtue signaling. as you know she's running around the country telling all of her audiences in her stump speeches "i was a public schoolteacher in texas." 50 years ago in texas i doubt there were too many unions. so this was a way of getting some kind of union credibility. this is virtue signaling. but, you know, having said that, i mean, i don't think political campaigns are really the place for unions. when you join a political campaign on either side of the political spectrum, it's almost like joining a cult. you know, you're seeking an entry-level position to get into one of the most lucrative fields in american society, which is
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government, you know? and this is -- you're almost like an intern, you know? and you're expected to work long hours. you know, there are fewer skills and credentials -- ed: i hear you. you're supposed to work those long hours, no matter, but, on the other hand, these are democrat candidates who tout unions and we've got to be fair about this or that, and so they also have to sort of put up or shut up in terms of what they preach. bernie sanders had to actually cut hours to pay staffers to $15 minimum wage, the des moines register saying for a staffer working 40 hours a week that comes out to about $17 an hour but 40-hour work weeks or presidential campaigns are rare, he added. each week they'll make sure they're earning the equivalent $15 an hour. my question to you is what's good for the goose is good for the garden. they preach a good give me but when it come down to it, they don't want to give the same
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benefits to their own employees, howie. >> exactly. according to the news stories, elizabeth warren's going to have a cap of 60 hours per week. how is that going to work? the campaign work seven days a week. that's less nine hours a day. and going to have paid holidays. i just looked it up. president's day, ed, this year is february 17th. right? february 17th. ed: right. >> the nevada caucuses are february 22nd. the south carolina primary is february 29th. who's taking a three-day weekend for president's day? that's ridiculous. ed: but businesses say this all the time as you know, howie, these are great grand plans, but in real life you can't always implement so we appreciate you actually coming in to talk about how difficult it is to implement and calling them out on it, howie. for condominium. >> my pleasure, ed. ed: army staff sergeant jimmy macnaughton laid down his life for our nation but a plan to re rename a street in his honor is getting denied by a local community board. this is unreal. his parents are here live with
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♪ ed: good morning get back. some quick headlines. a medical watchdog links vaping to 200 different health problems 200! british regularities linking e-c e-cigs to pneumonia. and a warping about plastic tea bags. a new study finds they can release billions of microplastic particles into your cup. it's unclear what effect it's having on health but the amount of plastic is thousands of times higher than what's been found in other foods and drinks. jed? jedediah: thanks, ed. it is a story we have been following from the very beginning.
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army staff sergeant jimmy macnaughton was just 27 years old when he laid down his life for our country in august 2005. he was the first nypd officer killed in the iraq war. and yet a plan to rename a new york city street in his honor was continued by a community board outraging his family and fellow officers. >> plain and simply i just don't get it. we followed the district 2 the guys, his fellow officers fueled the rules what they had to do, thought it was a done deal, and the community said no. jedediah: well, now, the new york board has reversed that decision and will co-name the street on october 10th. here to react are jimmy's parents bill and michelle macnaughton, also retired nypd officers themselves. thank you both-for-being here. obviously i want to, you know, deeply sorry for the loss of your son and i want to talk about a little bit about his service in a minute. but first, though, i want to get to the decision that finally -- this has been a longtime struggle for you to get this street name. why has this been so hard to get done? >> that's a good question. i don't understand it myself
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either. it took 14 years. you know, the guys in jimmy's command helped push through and they kept at it, kept at it, margaret shin had a big play, the councilwoman from that area. she made it happen basically in my opinion, you know, but his disease from district 2, the captain, brian paul and all of them, they kept pushing this happen they weren't letting this go. jedediah: well, michelle, what is it like to finally get the sense of vindication that your son who laid down his life for this country so boldly, such a cherished member of our country, is finally going to get the honor he deserves? >> it's a relief. it's like a weight is lifted off of your shoulder. it's like you're carrying around a backpack waiting for it to happen. and no parent, no matter how their child should pass, wants their child forgotten. so this is a way of him being remembered. it sounds silly because it's just the street sign -- jedediah: it doesn't sound silly actually. i totally get it. and i think a lot of viewers get
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it, .oo, >> but, you know, it's a relief. that's the only thing that i could say. like i can breathe now. it's like it's done. so -- jedediah: it's been a long time fight and kudos to both of you for staying strong in the fight and all the support that you've had around you. we are marking national gold star mothers and families day and i would love to remember your son's life, jimmy macnaughton so if you would both just share a little bit about your son and his service and some message for everyone out there who has been inspired by his life and his choices. we can start with you, michelle. >> jimmy was funny. jimmy was patriotic. i called them jimmy-isms, he would come home and say something, and i would be like " "what? i'm not sure what that meant." you know, it was before urban dictionary. so he was just funny like that. and his first tattoo was the american flag, you know, waving in the wind on his back shoulder like -- i was like, what? you can't holler at him. you know, it was -- and he just was so patriotic like if his friends -- if they were at a football game and they didn't take hat off he'd smack 'em in
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the back of the head, be like the national anthem. you know, he believed in our country, he he believed in what he did and that was the important part. jedediah: bill, final words on your son? >> what i get, people come up to me and say how jimmy affected their life. and as a father, to me that's the most honorable thing you have. and that still happened today. i did my job, we did our job, you know what i mean? and it's -- that's -- you know, i got choked up even thinking about it, but that's so humbling to me how he took care of his men. that's i big thing. jedediah: thank you both for being here so much. congratulations on receiving that honor. >> thank you to fox for helping us fete the word out.
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♪ >> the democrats to want take away your guns. they want to take away your health care. they want to take away your vote vote. they want to take away your freedom, they want to take away your judges, they want to take away everything. they can never let this happen. we're fighting to drain the swamp, and that's exactly what i'm doing. and you see why we have to do it it. because our country is at stake like never before. it's all very simple. they're trying to stop me because i'm fighting for you, and i'll never let that happen.
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pete: that was the president of the united states yesterday in a video posted on twitter talking about impeachment. we're going to bring in now mark levin, the great one, host of life, liberty, and leaven, author of "unfreedom of the press." mark, no better person to talk to this morning. you've watched this week unfold. now the word "impeachment" has made its way into our body politic. lay it out for us. what are we facing here? >> well, we're facing a rogue house of representatives. the way this process is supposed to work, as you know -- and i want to walk through this slowly -- is in every other instance of impeaching a president in the past, three in the past, they had a vote, a roll call vote in the house on whether or not to conduct an inquiry. and the reason for that is so the whole nation participates and decides through our elected representatives. so the body politic must be involved in this process. what nancy pelosi did is circumvent that process. she stood up at a podium like
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she's some kind of dictator and proclaimed that all of a sudden she has decided that the house of representatives will conduct a formal impeachment inquiry. but it's not the house of representatives that authorized that. she's picked six of her committee chairmen who are from new york, l.a., baltimore, and herself from san francisco to drive this. they want to do it fast, it's in all the newspapers, they want it all done by october so people can't really digest what's taking place, and then they want to throw it into the senate for a spectacle for a trial. and there's some talk on whether or not the senate has to actually have a trial under the constitution. this is where i want everyone to pay attention. the house decides it's impeachment process, the senate decides trials. i've studied this more than anybody else. i actually went back and read the andrew johnson trial, the trial, the actual transcript of the trial which you have to get out of the library of congress. in his case, he had, as i recall 11 charges against him.
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they tried him on three, they came close to one in conviction, then they adjourned and they never brought back the other eight. they just dropped it because it was such a farce. now, in this case it's a complete farce because nancy pelosi has violated all the past processes by cutting out the house of representatives by a single member from san francisco and these other members driving an impeachment inquiry. the united states senate has never been faced with a situation like this in the past presidential impeachment situations, and it must not, it must not give a rubber stamp to a lawless action, in my view, or a process that at least undermines tradition that nancy pelosi has undertaken here. the united states senate must not and is not reward to say, " "you know what? we're going to take this up because the house sends it to us
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us." it is poisoned the process from the get-go. here's why. nancy pelosi has a 37r majority in the house. i've been reading, there's ten or 12 members who didn't want to go along with that; so that gives her, what, 25, give or take? that means that the house actually voted on this, it would be as close to a 50-50 on an impeachment q as there has ever been. there has never been anything in close before because this is being driven for political reasons, not lawful reasons, not constitutional reasons. everything she's doing -- she even changed -- i wish we had a few real reporters out there, you know, other than you, ed, i wish we had a few reporters out there who would actually look at american history and actually also see that when nancy pelosi came into office, she changed the process for hearings. she changed the process for depositions in order to fast speed this stuff. so she has always wanted to, despite the fact, oh, nancy's holding back a.o.c. no answer is a.o.c. people say a.o.c. took over the
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house. no, nancy's old nancy, she's a.o.c., she's just smarter than a.o.c., but dumber in this sense sense: she gave the united states senate every reason to say "you know what? we are not going to hold a trial based on what nancy pelosi decided and her violation of the history of american when it comes to impeachment." that's exactly what the senate should say. ed: mark, on that point; so you spent about five minutes on the process and attacking nancy pelosi. let's get to the substance -- >> i could spend a year on it, my friend. ed: i know you can. here's my question very simply. you say that nancy pelosi's been lawless. the democrats say the president is lawless, and they hold up this transcript. so let's get at the substance of their charge -- >> go for it, baby. ed: -- and whether or not something went wrong in the oval office. go for it. >> you know, ed, i've been watching you and a lot of reporters, and you haven't once asked for the identity of the so-called whistleblower. why is that? ed: i want to know the identity -- >> i want to know the identity. well, who's asking for it?
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shouldn't -- hold on, now. ed: -- it's secondhand information, and is we'll find out who it is -- >> that's not the same thing -- ed, it's not the same thing as saying -- let me do it this way. i'm an american citizen. if this c.i.a. operative is going to be the guy that brings down my president, i want to know all about him. i want to know what kind of dogs they have, how many marriages they've had, if they have a dui, i want to know if they're a partisan, i want to know everything, like they do with everybody else the media. i want to know, this guy should be cross-examined -- what kind of a situation is this? we're going to bring down a president of the united states and the democrats are telling us we can't identify this guy 'cause his life might be in danger? and then everybody swings around his memo like it's the bible. i have a lot of questions about his memo! i don't need press people interpreting it for me. i can read it myself! i want to question this person about his memo. and as you've been told, everybody now for the last two
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days, why is it that the c.i.a. changed its whistleblower policy in august when this letter is dated august 12th? under the former policy before august, under the former policy he's not a whistleblower, this isn't a whistleblower complaint, and nothing's sent to the united states congress. how did that happen like this? ed: those are all fair questions questions. so let's get to the point, then. what happened in the oval office on that call? was it illegal or not? >> well, we know it's not illegal. what crime was violated? can you name one? ed: i'm not naming 'em. i'm saying, others have suggested -- >> nobody's naming 'em. hold on, ed. ed: it's not about me. >> it's not illegal. the question is whether biden did something illegal. the president didn't do anything illegal. you know how i know? 'cause nancy pelosi's been on every tv show and she can't cite one section of the united states code where it's illegal. my question is why is joe biden above the law? why is his son above the law? where is hunter biden today?
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where is the media? don't they want to know? don't they want to know if the leading contender for the democrat nomination is a crook and if his son is a crook? let me tell you about our president. we've had a special counsel with 2800 subpoenas and 500 search warrants and 500 witnesses, and ed? 13 requests of foreign governments for evidence by mueller. we've had four democrat senators senators. three wrote a letter to ukraine and said you damn well better help mueller investigate trump. one pressured them the other week and said, "you better not investigate biden." we know that. what do we know about joe biden and hunter biden? zero. ed: -- to dig up dirt on a candidate, you're okay with that that? pete: he's a former vice president. >> what dirt are you talking about? ed: the president of the united states. i'm not saying it's illegal -- are you okay with a president asking his counterpart -- this is a simply yes or no -- to dig up dirt on former vice president joe biden and his son? are you okay with that? >> first of all, your question
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is not honest. so i don't give yes or no -- ed: that's a quote from the transcript, .ir, >> let me finish, ed. you have all morning. i have two minutes. it's not an honest question. show me in the transcript where the president said that. ed: well, i don't have it front of me -- >> nowhere. nowhere, ed. ed: -- there's a whole paragraph where he asked about joe biden. the president said -- >> so what he asked about joe biden. isn't he allowed to ask about joe biden? ed: the president said "a lot of people are wondering about the former vice president and his son's business deal." that's all i'm saying. there's no hidden question ther. >> actually not the way he put it either. what you ought to do, ed, what you ought to do is rather than restating it, put a graphic up and read.it ed: okay, we'll do it. >> what's the problem, ed, what's the problem with it? ed: i didn't say there was a problem. >> neither did i. >> what do you mean, is it okay? the question isn't prove a negative. the question is it's not illegal it's not immoral, it's not un unethical, and if you guys in the media would do your damn job and ask joe biden and hunter biden what the hell's going on,
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maybe the president wouldn't have to raise the issue. why is the president having to raise the issue? and, by the way, he didn't raise it the way you said it. he said this has been raised, it was raised in the new york times it's been raised by peter schweitzer and so forth, and nobody wants to look into it. ed: well, mark -- >> instead now -- pete: don't they have to raise the issue precisely because of the book you wrote that's over your left shoulder on freedom of the press? i mean, the press is entirely un uninterested on the other side and instead bringing everything they can on speculation. we don't know anything. >> pete, let me tell you what the press has done. they lied about a quid pro quo. they lied about the president raising this eight times. they've laid about the president asking for a favor trying to tie it to joe biden when he was talking about the 2016 election. the american people detest media not because they oppose freedom of the press, but because they love freedom of the press. the media have taken sides here and what i'm saying is this is an utterly corrupt political,
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partisan process. and it's about time we had some real reporters who would try to get to the bottom of this. jedediah: mark, if there is no -- i don't see any impeachable offense here. if democrats are unable to cite specificity when it comes to an impeachable offense, are they able to proceed with the impeachment pros, and and how will that be received by the public? >> first of all, nothing stops them, and what they're planning on doing -- let me tell you, they have issued hundreds of subpoenas. the media doesn't count them -- about his family, about his businesses, about his bank accounts. they took the mueller report and they turned it on its head, said look at all these examples of obstruction. and it goes on and on. what they're going to do is overwhelm the american people with what is a document for the media, because they know reporters are going to do whatever they want 'em to do, the reporters aren't serious. there's going to be a huge backlash in this country one way or the other. you can't disenfranchise 63 million people who are on to this, who have alternative forms of information. real cover-up here. gee, we have the letter and we have the transcripts, and all i
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get are reporters trying to tell me what the transcript says as opposed to what i read with my own eyes and telling me it's the offense of the century that the president of the united states dares to mention something that's in the american newspapers to the ukrainian president. he doesn't say get biden, he doesn't say i'm digging up dirt on biden, he doesn't say do me a favor and get biden. he says, why don't you talk to my attorney general, look into this. people have questions. wow. and all the sleazy activity that's going behind the scenes. i want to know, i want to know if adam schiff and his staff, working with this phony whistleblower. i want to know who the lawyers are who helped him write that complaint, as i was the first to point out before. i want to know the whole activity that's taking place in the shadows of this government to try and bring down a president of the united states. things being done to this president that have never been done to prior presidents. where did they keep the transcript of the phone call? gives a damn! the president has a power to issue an executive privilege
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order. doesn't matter if he kept it in his pillow. he can still protect that, but he didn't. he gave it up. ed: mark actually i got your quote so let me read it to you and let you respond. we got a minute. you wanted a quote he said to the call. "there's a lot of talk about biden's call to stop the prosecution, a lot of people want to find out about that so whatever you can do with the attorney general would be great. biden went about bragging if you can stop the prosecution; so if you can look into into it. it sounds horrible to me." >> i don't have a problem with that. i don't understand. ed: i don't have a problem. >> ed, there was a video of biden. biden impugns himself. there's a video of biden. the new york times dropped its investigation of this. they're busy chasing, you know, racism in america, i guess. but they dropped their investigation of this. ed: yes. >> what should have happened is all reporters, i mean, they're pretty a gaggle, groupthink, should have said "wow. look what biden said."
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you want to detect dots. pete: mark we've got more dots to connect but we've got ten seconds. mark, thank you so much for your time. god bless you, have a great sunday. more fox & friends on the other side. we'll try to top that. probably not. stay with us. you see me. but if you saw me before cosentyx... ♪ i was covered. it was awful. but i didn't give up. i kept fighting. i got clear skin with cosentyx. 3 years and counting. clear skin can last. see if cosentyx could make a difference for you. cosentyx is proven to help people with moderate to severe plaque psoriasis find clear skin that can last. don't use if you're allergic to cosentyx. before starting cosentyx, you should be checked for tuberculosis. an increased risk of infections and lowered ability to fight them may occur. tell your doctor if you have an infection or symptoms. or if you have received a vaccine or plan to. if you have inflammatory bowel disease,
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you get your perfect find at a price to match, on your own schedule. you get fast and free shipping on the things that make your home feel like you. that's what you get when you've got wayfair. so shop now! ♪ pete: we're become with some quick headlines. space exc.e.o. elon musk has big plans for his company's starship
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starship. >> i think we should really do our very best to become a the medical planet species and to extend consciousness beyond earth. to mars. pete: musk says he wants the 387 387-foot reusable rocket to be sent into orbit in the next six months and eventually bring up to a hundred people to the moon, mars, and beyond. maybe he could bring the democratic caucus. a ship scheduled to bring a japanese businessman and several artists around to the moon in 2020. and your baby's name could name them a billionaire. hushhush.com. listen up, jed. studied the most common names among billionaires. take a look. the top three billionaire boys' names are john, david, and thomas, all very biblical -- no, those are all very biblical names. the girls' names mary -- very biblical -- judy, and sophia. jedediah: man, those aren't on my names list. pete: it's a boy --
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jedediah: i don't have those three boys' names. ed: i thought it was going to be like biff or something. pete: are you going to bring your top names -- jedediah: i'm a little wary. pete: -- viewers votes. jedediah: the viewers may not like my choice and then, you know, you open yourself up to that criticism. i don't know if i'm ready for i. pete: 'cause we don't open ourselves up to criticism ever. ed: you know what's funny? speaking of billionaires back in 2016 bernie sanders kept saying the billionaires and the millionaires are taking over, now he's changed it to the billionaires, because we find out he's actually a millionaire. bernie beats trump or pence, he writes, we have a huge end of quarter fundraising deadline in two days. help us beat trump, pence, or whoever the republicans put up. so he seems to be already predicting not just impeachment but removal from office which we are long, long way f.om jedediah: desperate times call for desperate measures. corey booker who is no stranger to that, he's enlisted the help of rocker john bone bovie.
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corey needs to raise 1.7 million for his 2020 by tomorrow or he'll have to drop out of the race. he is under that goal -- ed: he's close, though. jedediah: -- by $168,425 -- yeah he's not too far -- check out this quote -- you may love jon bon jovi, i love his music. "i believe we should respond with a strong call for unity and a renewed sense of shared purpose. i can't think of anyone better than corey booker to rise to the challenge. he is the right leader for this moment. to put this simply i think corey booker is a great man who would do an amazing job in the white house. i'm lucky to call him a friend and all of his would be lucky to have him be president." do you think jon bon jovi is going to bring him over the top? pete: think harder, jon bon jovi jovi. nothing stinks like groveling for money to reach a low dollar amount to stay in the race. ed: you've heard about wine and cheese, what about bourbon and cheese? we hear it might be the perfect pairing. we celebrate bourbon heritage month next. i feel like every day there's --
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pete: bingo. let's go get bourbon. ed: it's coffee day, it's this day. bourbon heritage month. by the strolle♪s
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♪ ed: everyone thinks of wine and cheese as the perfect pairing but, you know, bourbon and cheese delicious duo as well. pete: here to show us the examples in honor of bourbon heritage month is maker's mark diplomat alexa -- >> alogina. pete: thank you very much. josh, windsor, thank you much for joining us. why does bourbon pair and cheese cheese? >> we're always looking for new and exciting wise to introduce bourbon to people who maybe
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haven't had it before or bring it back into the imaginations of those who already love it so we said, why don't we try cheese? and national bourbon heritage months. classic maker's mark, caramel, aromas, nice, sweet, creamy texture, we decided to pair it with classics, mac and cheese and tater tots. >> it's the perfect thing for the saltiness of classic american cheese dishes so we're heavy murray's signature mac and cheese which is our proprietor three cheese blend but it really goes with any kind of cheese dish whether it's naz owe, in this case i've got -- nachos, or i prefer tac.os ed: i've been in your shop. everyone raves about it. >> yeah, we're in the west village is our flagship store. jedediah: you have some fancy cheese options but you're saying even if i paired it with a simple cheese like sliced it
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right off peer, pared it, that would be an amazing pairing as well or does it have to be on the fancier side? >> this is like a meal pairing but it if you just want something like simple and snack snackable we've got high plains cheddar here which pairs really nicely with the maker's mark limited edition rc-6 so this is kind of a bright, tangy cheddar which i'll let you talk about. ed: what sets maker's mark apart apart? >> the new wood finishing series 2019 is really special. it's a project that's been two years in the making and it's actually our first ever national limited release so what we wanted to do was take all those signature flavors that you get in maker's mark but we really wanted to highlight some of the fruitiness, bright fruit, fresh fruit, there's a really night undercurrent of spice there but it cleans up and it's really zesty and we think it's a great pairing for the high plains ched.ar ed: check out maker's mark right here in new york. pete: big show still ahead.
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devin nunes, maria bartiromo and a lot more coming up.
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♪ ♪ pete: so urgent that we impeach this president that it's time for a two week recess. [laughter] ed: and also the democrats said they were elected, you know, a year or so ago -- was it that far away, year and a half, in 2018, where where they were promising we're going to get jobs, health care, infrastructure, all these big issues -- jedediah: their approval numbers always run so low, surprising, isn't it? [laughter] ed: big show, maria bartiromo
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coming up, deafen -- deb nunez, he was there when adam schiff decided to make up that all call on what was in that transcript. pete: we only have one more hour. jedediah: running out of time. ed: controversy over the president's conversation. the president now taking a little twitter this morning. pete: the former prime minister of ukraine calling for an investigation into hunter biden's international business deals. jedediah: garrett tenney is live in washington with more. garrett? >> reporter: good morning, y'all. ukraine's former prime minister believes that it is essential that the bidens be investigated to determine if there were any laws broken in his home country. speaking with reuters from moscow, he said in particular it's important to find out what work hunter biden actually did for the ukrainian gas company to justify being paid $50,000 a month saying, quote: if using his knowledge, he played an active role, then there's
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nothing sand louse about it. but if he was simply on the books and getting money, then that could be seen as a violation of the law. it is important to note though that the prime minister himself is wanted by ukrainian authorities for alleged abuses of power including embezzlement. the former prime minister has been living in exile since 2014 when he fellowed the country. -- fled the country. democratic candidates are taking notice of the allegations against former vice president joe biden and his son. on saturday kamala harris called it a distraction that she would prevent from happening again. >> if you're elected president, would you allow the son or daughter of vice president serve on the board of an oil company outside of the country? >> probably not. but i think the problem that we've got, again, with this issue is that it's a distraction from the facts. look, as far as i'm concerned, leave joe biden alone. >> reporter: a number of republican lawmakers are now
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demanding answers after a report by the federalist claimed that as recently as last month, just before the whistleblower filed their complaint, the intelligence community changed its whistleblower rules to allow secondhand information to be used. if that's true, it would be significant because under the previous rules the ukraine whistleblower's complaint likely would have been rejected. back to y'all. pete: it's an important point. more information on that right now because one man's whistleblower is another man's leaker, and it all depends on the process. but wait, what if you control the process, and what if you can change one detail that says firsthand information not required, secondhand information okay, now you get this bulletproof title of whistleblower, and you can hide your identity and everyone can say this is a he writ mate complaint. -- legitimate complaint. jedediah: yeah. this starts with a conversation about president trump, and many have said, hold on a second, this should be a conversation about biden, about former vice president joe biden and his son. mark levin had a lot to say on
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that. he spoke with us last hour. take a listen. >> the question is whether biden did something illegal. the president didn't do anything illegal. you know how i know? because nancy pelosi's been on every tv show, and she can't cite one section of the united states code where it's illegal. my question is why is joe biden above the law? why is his son above the law? where's hunter biden today? where's the media? don't they want to know if the leading contender for the democrat nomination is a crook and if his son is a crook? what do we know about joe biden and hunter biden? zero. pete: and he's not the leading contender, he's the former vice president who had dealings in ukraine, there's questions about the prosecutor and billions of dollars potentially withheld to stop prosecutions of his son while he's vice president is involved in deals there. calls a lot of questions, and we just don't hear about that. ed: right. and mark levin is pointing to what the president and his attorney, rudy giuliani, have
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been trying to say. they've been raising questions about ukraine ties to hunter biden. many in the mainstream media pushing back saying, no, there's no there there. the president has tried to keep that front and center, and we had that a democrat earlier, jeff van drew, a congressman who is a democrat, who's saying he doesn't see anything yet that raises, that rises to the level of impeachable. so there you have a democrat saying something similar to what mark levin was saying a few moments ago. there's no, nothing here that rises to the level of impeachment. jedediah: well, lots of democrats have been talking impeachment, nancy pelosi in particular, and the president has done what he does best. he went straight to social media, he put a video out on twitter, and he called the democrats out. take a listen to what he had to saw say. >> the democrats want to take away your guns, they want to take away your health care, they want to take away your vote, they want to take away your freedom, they want to take away your judges. they want to take away
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everything. we can never let this happen. we're fighting to drain the swamp, and that's exactly what i'm doing, and you see why we have to do it. because our country is at stake like never before. it's all very simple. they're trying to stop me because i'm fighting for you, and i'll never let that happen. pete: he lays out the stakes very clearly, it's going to be us or them, a base election. and right now the cards are in the house of representatives where speaker nancy pelosi has decided to move forward with an inquiry after holding back for a long time. but it still remains to be seen what the inquiry, what the impeachment would be about. we had a very good and spirited discussion with mark levin last hour on the program. here's his take on nancy pelosi and the democrats. >> nancy pelosi has violated all the past processes by cutting out the house of representatives, be by a single member from san francisco and these other members driving an impeachment inquiry.
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people say aoc took over the house. no, nancy's aoc. she's smarter than aoc but dumber in this sense: she gave the united states senate every reason to say, you know what? we are not going to hold a trial based on what nancy pelosi decided and her violation of the history of america when it comes to impeachment. that's exactly what this senate should say. ed: by the way, when i asked mark questions, people mistake it on social media to think i'm fighting with hill. i'm a journalist. i'm going to press him on his opinions, which are very strong the, and that's fair game. this is a free country, and i think mark made a really important point right there because when he's talking about aoc and nancy pelosi, you teed it up perfectly, because shely cysted for months and months -- resists. president trump branded the democratic party as the aoc, the squad, that they were the real leaders of the democratic party, and many in the mainstream media
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laughed and said they're just these freshmen congresswomen. and mark levin pointed out, no, they are driving the agenda for the democrats whether it's the green new deal or impeach. aoc and others are leading nancy pelosi around. jedediah: the consequences could be devastating for elections though. she has to know that. and history shows when you do this process of impeachment, it's not always successful in particular in this case because they can't even cite the reason why. if you go to any leading democratic politician, and you say, listen, what are the term for impeachment, i have not heard one person cite the legality -- pete: this is the most cowardly impeachment of all time. i want to have my impeachment but not impeach because i don't have any evidence. it's the same as the health care bill, i've got to pass the impeachment so i can find out what's in it -- ed: and rush it now before thanksgiving so it's not in 2020, but the president's going to remind everybody. this is a really important charity race, the tunnel to
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towers 5k. we highlight it every year, we've got our colleague, rob schmidt, out there with frank siller. big race coming up, tell us about it, rob. >> good morning, guys. real loud out here, also a really hot day for a run, so we're going to be earning this 5ked today. as you said, this is a fantastic organization. we've been talking about some of the stories of what this organization does, and we've got a really amazing story of jenny taylor who lost her husband brent not even a yearing a, and jenny is the mom of accept kids from the ages of 1-13 years old. they live in utah. take a listen. >> my husband was an army major in the yukon national guard. so we're from back west. we've got seven kids ages 1-13 when he was killed. he was always really devoted to serving his country, serving his up community, and we were proud of him when he left and we're proud of him still. proud to be a gold star family. so many things run through your mind when your world changes
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literally in a moment. and to have the weight of that unbelievable gift that they've given our family -- >> jenny said she heard from frank siller who runs this organization within 48 hours of losing her husband, that's how quick they move. and to take that burden away is just incredible. that's what today is about. it's a fantastic organization, and we want to bring in -- we have some friends here, brad blakeman, david webb, guys, thanks for coming out here. you both have stories related to 9/11, brad, i didn't know this, but you lost your nephew that day. real quick, tell us about it. >> i was a member of president bush's senior staff, i was in the west wing, and we were evacuated from the white house. i came to know that my nephew was missing, he was a first responder. he refused to leave and when the south tower collapsed, he perished like so many other heroes. and my brother was commissioner of the port authority. >> brad, that's unbelievable. this day means a lot for you. >> it does, and the siller
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family has to be commentedded. >> and, david, you lost a lot of friends. i was blown away by your story. >> 9/11 was a day when i lost someone in every incident, in every attack. flight 93, in the pentagon an old platoon mate, one of my oldest friends, tommy sullivan, in the towers. so many people. and i remember getting my alumni magazine, there were 11 names on the black cover. for everyone out there, they've got to remember what this means to all the people -- >> and your wife is running today. >> my wife is running today, and she's a better woman than i. >> it's a tough run. guys, thank you so much. appreciate it. that's what this is all about, guys. back to you in the studio. jedediah: thanks, rob. we're going to turn to some headlines for you now. another cop killed in the line of duty, chilling dispatch audio painting the picture of the moment shots rang out.
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jedediah: officers lining up outside the hospital where officer brian lokim died, shot in a struggle with a suspect in the bronx. the suspect was also killed. the nypd finding this gun at the scene. >> this is a very, very sad day for our city. we ross a hero by every measure. >> tragedies like this are not only an affront to the men and women in blue, but to all the people our cops proudly serve. jedediah: just hours earlier friends and family honored a houston sheriff's deputy who was killed on the job trued. 33 officers have been shot and killed in the line of duty this year. extreme weather. montana was slammed with more than a foot of snow, gusty winds. several more feet is expected, potentially creating life-threatening situations. out in the atlantic hurricane lorenzo is now a record-setting category five storm the. it's the northernmost and
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easternmost category five hurricane ever reported in the ocean. lorenzo now turning toward portuguese and british-owned islands. and you're looking live at france where thousands are gathering to honor former president jacques chirac. he died on thursday after a long history of health issues. a memorial service and private funeral will be held tomorrow. he was 86 years old and led the country from 1995-2007. ed: all right. speaker of the house nancy pelosi seems willing to risk it all in the push for impeachment, so what does congressman devin nuñes think about that and about what happened that day at the hearing when his colleague, adam schiff, decided to make up the script? that's next. ♪ the weather's perfect...
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♪ ♪ >> do you have any anxiety about any of the stuff we're talking about impacting your ability to hold control of the house? >> doesn't matter, because we cannot have a president of the united states undermining his oath of office. pete: house democrats still pushing to impeach president trump. nancy pelosi going as far to
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just say it would be worth losing the house majority. ed: congressman devin nuñes, ranking member on the house intelligence committee. good morning, sir. >> morning, guys. ed: what in the world were you thinking as you sat next to adam schiff and heard him make up what the president said in that call with the ukrainian leader? >> well, so many people around the country have sent me the pictures of myself and john ratcliffe as he's saying that, we're thinking to ourselves, wait a second, this isn't what happened. and then the, like, 30 seconds later all my colleagues were -- you can catch it on some of the film -- we're sitting there talking k and we just started laughing like, oh, my god, this guy just made all this up. he just fabricated a story. pete: have you seen that before? is there precedent for what they deem to be a serious hearing, we're going to get to the bottom of it, and then someone goes into storytime? >> well, by their own admission, it's not serious because later
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they called it a parody. so the definition of a parody is it has to be comedy. so by their own definition, they're not serious, this whole thing is not serious. this is some kind of concocted plan that they have to drive quickly towards impeachment. this's what they're use -- that's what they're using this for, and hopefully, the american people -- they saw through the russia hoax. this is the sequel, like the bad ukrainian hoax, and i don't think it's going to be any better. ed: congressman, we've been talking about how ukraine's former prime minister breaking some news this morning saying he believes former vice president joe biden's business dealings should be investigated. do you think they're trying to distract from that story, and how do you plan to get to the bottom of all that? >> well, i keep reminding people that we have long been interested in the origins of the russia hoax. out all begins and ends -- it all begins and ends in ukraine. so i say this because if you go back to the steele dossier, this is the clinton-paid-for dirt, it
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originated in ukraine. if you believe their sources, it originated in ukraine. so let's just bring this back to reality here, okay? so what did president trump do, supposedly, thaw say? he said, hey, i want to know what happened in ukraine. what happened? what were all these democrats doing, where was this information coming from? that's what the president did. that's what they want to impeach him on. now remember, we may have to bring bob mueller out of retirement here -- [laughter] because bob mueller looked at all of this, okay? he knew that the clinton campaign, christopher steele, fusion gps, other dnc contractors, okay, like chalupa, those are all democrats, all americans except for one brit. they all got that information from the ukrainians, okay? so it must be a crime. where the hell's bob mueller when we need him, because he needs to come -- pete: don't call it a comeback.
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devin nuñes, thank you so much for your time this morning. we really appreciate it. more "fox & friends" on the other side. . employees need more than just a paycheck. you definitely want to take advantage of all the benefits you can get. 2/3 of employees said that the workplace is an important source for personal savings and protection solutions. the workplace should be a source of financial security. keeping your people happy is what keeps your people. that's financial wellness. put your employees on a path to financial wellness with prudential. this fall, book two, separate qualifying stays at choicehotels.com... ...and earn a free night. because when your business is rewarding yourself,
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♪ ♪ ed: back with some quick headlines, boeing accused of leaving out key safety features on its 737 max jet. the original software was easier to control and used multiple sensors to keep systems in check, the 737 max used only one sensor. faulty systems have been blamed for two crashes. and federal officials planning new testing to make sure travelers can escape during emergencies, the faa holding drills to determine whether or not seats are too tight for people to evacuate quickly. the agency will set a minimum size to make sure people can escape in 90 seconds or less.
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jedediah: thanks, ed. not all heroes wear capes, this one wears a football jersey. a high school sophomore is receiving national praise for lifting a 3,000 pound car and saving his neighbor's life. his football team first shared the story on facebook writing, we have a real-life here reon our team. zack clark and his mom laura joining us now. zack, am i hearing this right, you lifted a 3,000-pound car? how did you do that? >> i think it's just pure adrenaline. i i mean, i think god was with me on helping me with that. jedediah: how did this all unfold? i heard you were outside with your mom, and you saw all this going down, a neighbor's car had collapsed on him? do i have that right? >> yes, that's correct. jedediah: and what did you to? i ran out, ran over there, and the first thing that came to mind was i have to get the car off of him. so i just bent down and got my
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arms underneath the car and just started lifting as hard as i could. jedediah: laura, while this is all going on, what role are you playing in this? >> i was trying to help lift the car too, and i wasn't able to. so i was trying to make sure the guy was still breathing and was okay, and then finally zac was able to lift it up enough for us to get the neighbor out from underneath the car. jedediah: were you surprised that your son was able to do that in i know he's a football player, so he's probably got some guns -- i'm holding up my muscles here -- [laughter] but were you surprised that in that moment he was able to lift that car up and just plunge himself into action that way? >> oh, yes. he was -- it was incredible. he had some angels there with him helping, for sure, or because it was, i don't know, i'm very proud. jedediah: now what has been -- this was posted on facebook. what has been the reaction
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among, zac, among your friends, among the community for what you did? >> they've been in disbelief, and they're calling me a superhero around school. it's just a crazy experience, and it's crazy to think about how this all happened. jedediah: and i heard you called your football coach right when this happened? what did you say to him? >> i told him, i was like, i just helped save a man's life, and all the adrenaline was going through my body, and i didn't know what to do at the time. so i just, i called my coach. i was, like, i don't know what i just did. jedediah: i've heard you might want to be a firefighter one day? >> yes, that's correct. jedediah: and why do you want to be a firefighter? enter i just like helping people out and just hoping i can do something better in the world. jedediah: well, laura, you must be so incredibly proud of your son, i can't even imagine. the neighbor that we've been talking about is healing, has made it through thanks to zac's help. this is such an amazing,
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inspiring story, and it has just reverberated across the nation. listen, i hope if anything happens near me, i am somehow able to find the adrenaline. zac, you're very inspiring. thanks so much to you both for being here. >> thank you for having us. >> thank you. jedediah: the former chair of the federal reserve issuing a warning saying the current reserve board is too optimistic about the state of the economy. is she right? we're going to ask maria bartiromo coming up next. ♪ ♪ day 23.
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♪ ♪ [laughter] ed: first thing i saw was that beautiful person right there. jedediah: look at that. ed: maria bartiromo, fox business is officially relaunching tomorrow, and she is the center of attention. >> wow, that was great. all right, pete, joey rah mope. ed: janet yellen has been warning that the fed is too optimistic about the economy. the president's been going back and forth with the current fed chair about a all this, what's your view? >> well, look, we have a solid economy right now, we're looking at great of a little more than
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2%, but make no mistake, ed, it has slowed down from what we saw about a year ago. first quarter we were at 3.1%, second quarter we were at 2.1%. having said that, the up employment situation is at a 51-year low, very good numbers in materials of strengthening in the economy. what janet yellen is worried about is that there are cracks. manufacturing has slowed down, housing slowing down, also the fact that managers are uncertain about the trade situation. the trade war with china, the usmca, the dysfunction of congress, that has managers and ceos sitting on cash, cap-ex is down, and that is a worry. i had the president of the philadelphia federal reserve on on friday, patrick harker. he said let's wait to see what happens with this uncertainty. janet yellen wants the fed to keep cutting rates. it's a debate. jedediah: maria, i am so excited about the fbn relaunch. we have a little promo and we'll talk to you about it. >> okay.
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♪ maria: when i grew up in brooklyn, my parents lived the american dream. what it means to be invested. >> the power and the importance of making your money work for you. it's not just how you invest, it's for whom you're investing. >> every american workses every day to make it happen. >> investing in your future, your american dream. ♪ ♪ pete: it's exciting. you guys already do a fantastic job, now a relaunch as well. >> we want the screen to look crisper, clearer. when you want business information, you don't really need more than this, right in you can look at what the market is doing on your phone what you really need is the many-depth -- the in-depth analysis, we've got a team who are pioneers. the rebranding has to do with we are investing in you. so we tell a little bit about
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our stories, my story as our audience probably knows, my grandfather came to this country in 1906. the first thing he did after coming back from fighting in world war i was he built a restaurant. he named it the rex after the ship that he would come back and forth to america on, and i was the coat check girl in that restaurant. i grew up watching my dad and mother work incredibly hard. my mother had two jobs. and that's sort of what shaped me. and what we want to do is take each of our personal stories and try to figure out how we can use our knowledge and our experience in helping our viewer. that's why we're calling invested in you. we're doing a crisper web site, a new app, it's really crisp and clean so that people can get the in-depth analysis that they need. ed: on television as well as the app, all this starting bright and early tomorrow morning. the app important as well. >> it really is. because like i said, you really want the information and the depth that you can get when you go on the web. it's a new app, it's a new
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feature that you're using on your phone. you can use anywhere you are so that you can get more information than what you're just seeing in the headlines. and we're really excited about it, it's going to be a cleaner and crisper look, and we're gearing up for this new rebranding. pete: it's an important time. capitalism itself under assault. >> you're absolutely right. and as we go into 2020 we're looking at the difference between socialist programs versus capitalist programs. so so to look back at each of lives, i mean, my whole story is about capitalism. the fact that you can work really hard, come if nothing and achieve success. that's what we're talking about, and that's definitely what we're going to be talking about all week with this refresh and rebrand. today's show, we've also got a big show this morning. we're talking, obviously, about we're going to continue the conversation that you guys have been on, on the ukraine situation. i'll talk with congressman doug collins, member of the judiciary committee, as well as michael mukasey, former u.s. attorney general, to talk about where we
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are in this. the democrats, i think, know that the i.g. report is coming out imminently, and they are trying to beat donald trump to the punch in terms of coming up and making this, you know, huge deal about what has gone on in terms of this conversation. adam schiff, the fact that he made up stuff sitting there as the chairman of the intel committee, has a lot of eyebrows raised. we're also going to speak with the president's lawyer,ty giuliani. ed: don't miss it, and don't misfox business tomorrow, brand new. >> thank you so much, really appreciate it. jed jeffed and a fox news alert can -- [inaudible] these four inmates escaped an ohio jail. officials say the men overpowered two female guards with a homemade weapon and were able to force open a secure door. the sheriff says the men had outside help and should be considered extremely dangerous. no word on whether the female guards were hurt. officials say one of the inmates who escaped also broke out earlier this month. and walmart says it will
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soon be reopening the el paso store where 22 people were killed in august. employees that were transferred from the store will be back next month to get the store ready for a november reopening. walmart is also finalizing plans for a permanent memorial. and -- may not be running for -- oprah may not be running for president, but she says disney ceo bob iger would be a good fit adding that his decency prevails in his decisions. oprah said she would be knock on doors in iowa if he were in the race. the tunnel to towers 5k underway in brooklyn, tracing the steps of 9/11 firefighter stephen siller as he ran toward the twin towers. money raised will help injured first responders and families of fallen heroes. you can always help this awesome organization by visiting tunnel 2 towers.org. those are your headlines.
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rick: happy 20th anniversary -- >> thank you. rick: first time in new york for you? from boston? you know that's only four hours away. >> i know, i know. we're not going to blame him. rick: okay. 20th an verse city today. >> 28th. rick: 28th! happy anniversary. congratulations. let's take a rook at the weather map, show you what's going on. we have a really nice start to your day across the eastern seaboard. enjoy the temperatures right now, it will change later on this week by thursday and friday. it's going to begin to feel like fall. southeast still going to feel solidly into the heat of summer. we've got a lot of rain that we're going to deal with, we also have droughts because we haven't had any rain over the eastern part of the country over the last number of weeks. that's not good, but there's the going to be a lot of rain where we've had too much rain, and that's going to bring significant flooding this week. it's coffee time. today national coffee day, and we are celebrating all morning. pete: we're joined by the
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founder and ceo of the mod cup coffee company. christopher, thanks for being here. how much of this is the coffee shop or science experiment? it smells really good. >> we specialize in coffee farms all over the world, but particularly naturally processed coffees which showcase the flavor of the coffee. coffee starts it life as a cherry, and the bean is actually the seed which is the seed of the coffee cherry. ed: the aroma is so good, i could wake up from the aroma. i do feel like i'm on an episode of breaking bad. rick: what are you doing here? >> chris is going to siphon for you. he's got coffee from a region of ethiopia which has lots of natural flavors. rick: how long does it take? >> about a minute and ten seconds. pete: that's about four or five seconds too many. >> about a minute and ten
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seconds. >> of course, yeah. while he's brewing that, this is a coffee that we sent in to the national coffee review web site known as coffee review, and it scored an incredible 96. just so you know, only about 1% of coffees in the world score over 90. so this is a very, very special coffee e to us. and we're actually visiting this farm out of colombia. visiting this farm in two weeks' time. pete: wow. the shop is called mod cup coffee company, jersey city. thank you so much. >> oh, real pleasure, really. pete: ed, what have you got? talk to me about all things project new york? ed: what do you guys folk on? >> we are going to show you how to pour -- ed: this smells great. >> how to pour a heart and -- ed: people love that. >> exactly. ed: how do we to that? >> yep. first of all, you need to have
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very silky milk, and you will pour it -- ed: there we go. got it overhead right here. >> so fill it up as much as you can. ed: a little swirl to it. >> yep. you will do this. ed: whoa! >> you will pour over and kind of drip. ed: you are shaping the heart right there. >> yep. ed: how can people find you online? >> we are at coffee project ny, and we're located in east village. ed: can you make ed's head? please make it skinny. >> why don't you try? ed: i want to see your with impression. >> okay. my impression? ed: oh, this is dangerous. rick: like, seriously, can you to do this? ed: great question by rick. >> i to eau, uh-oh. uh-oh.
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rick: she just made you look like a palm tree. [laughter] >> i just want to say you look beautiful. ed: i'm not sure that's a face, but that's pretty art. ed: look at that, i'm going to try it. thank you so much, check it out. you know what? this is a secret recipe, and we're not going to spill the beans. rick: oh, my gosh! that was our stage manager behind -- [laughter] ed: blocking the trump administration's push for -- [inaudible] we're live at the white house with that breaking story next. ♪ ♪ liberty mutual customizes your car insurance, so you only pay for what you need. i wish i could shake your hand. granted. only pay for what you need. ♪ liberty. liberty. liberty. liberty. ♪
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♪ ♪ [background sounds] jedediah: oh, look at that. a jogger are's cues a young -- rescues a young doe at a park in georgia. after sitting him free, he got stuck again. oh! this time the jogger wasn't able to bend the metal bar, so she jumped over the fence, landing with enough force for it to escape. pete: i vote for natural selection. jedediah: no. breaking out in the woods of north carolina, a woman caught these two black bear cubs -- look how cute they are? --
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fighting it out of her backyard hammock. the woman says it's not the first time bears have tried to hibernate in the hammock. ed: we'll have to send a cub reporter out there. jedediah: oh, i'll do it! pete: they would maul you. [laughter] ed: part of the president's immigration agenda blocked again by the courts. pete: this time an obama-appointed judge. kevin corke is life at the white house with details. >> reporter: good to be with you. the fast track policy you're talking about is basically called expedited removal. what that does is it allows immigration officials to quickly deport those who show up on our u.s./canadian or u.s./mexican borders as well as getting rid of those who have been here for about two weeks or so that come within 100 miles of the border. however, u.s. district judge brown jackson, an obama appointee as you mentioned,
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issued a ruling, a 126-page ruling late friday arguing that under the current expedited removal process, undocumented people would not be given, quote, due process. she aid this -- said this, if a policy decision that an agency makes is of sufficient consequence, then it qualifies as an agency rule, then arbitrariness in deciding the contours of that rule -- decision making by ouija board or dartboard, rock, paper scissors or even the magic 8 ball simply will not do. as you can imagine, the white house is exdressing -- expressing indignation. here's a statement. that ruling perpetuates the loophole that the same judge created which has been exploited by criminal cartels to smuggle children across the u.s. southern border, often resulting in their physical and sexual abuse. she ends the statement with this, this destructive end run
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around the detention and removal system congress created must end. should also point out that on friday a judge in los angeles also took aim at another immigration policy that the trump administration has been trying to push forward. this, of course, has to do with the detainment of undocumented children, keeping them with their parents for an unspecified amount of time. this is part and parcel to the strategy, flood the courts with blocking and obstruction, if you will, that's what the white house has said. and then they have to fight this all the way through the supreme court. we'll see how it turns out, but for now, guys, back to you. ed: kevin corke, i think last weekend i did not adequately thank you, so i want the thank you twice for your reporting last weekend and this weekend. >> reporter: my pleasure. anytime. pete: appreciate it. now, i never thought i'd say this, but this morning we're joining the resistance -- ed: joining the resistance. pete: not that resistance.
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testing our limits with resistance training. ed: oh, that resistance. pete: it's different. ed: breaking news, next. ♪ ♪ -and...that's your basic three-point turn. -[ scoffs ] if you say so. ♪ -i'm sorry? -what teach here isn't telling you is that snapshot rewards safe drivers with discounts on car insurance. -what? ♪ -or maybe he didn't know. ♪ [ chuckles ] i'm done with this class. -you're not even enrolled in this class. -i know. i'm supposed to be in ceramics. do you know -- -room 303. -oh. thank you. -yeah. -good luck, everybody. -oh. thank you. -yeah. why accept it frompt an incompyour allergy pills?e else. flonase sensimist. nothing stronger. nothing gentler. nothing lasts longer. flonase sensimist. 24 hour non-drowsy allergy relief
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♪ ♪ jedediah: now, do you want to work out but hate gyms? today we are showing you how to get a morning boost at home with an extend workout that doesn't require any equipment. ed: in this morning pete is officially joining the resistance. jedediah: look at him go! [laughter] ed: this kind of resistance. pete: andrea rogers and her team are here to show us how it's done. thank you for being here. >> thank you for having.
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pete: all you need is this. >> this little baby packs a punch, and then you just need your body. pete: how do we do it? >> legs out nice and wide, we call this second position. the band's going to go around your wrists, nice and wide. pete: okay. >> and we're going to come down to a plie, bend our e knees. let's go. push it down, push and squeeze. down, push and squeeze. ed: oh, i feel it! >> whoo! [cheers and applause] ed: come on! >> 3, 2 and 1. take that hand behind your back. pete: behind our back. >> you know it. that's exactly right. we're going to lift and lower
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the body. that's it. jedediah: oh, yeah. pete: ed, you haven't been arrested. ed: i feel like i'm under arrest right now. what's going on? [laughter] [cheers and applause] >> last one. pete: oh, around the legs. okay. >> open that band up, now, sit back and have a seat. there we go. out to the side. out and in, out and touch. yes! that's it. pete: definitely hurts. >> it does. now we're going to step and kick, you ready? this is the finale. pete: i think we're going to take this straight to commercial break. we'll keep working with out. ed: i knew it all along! good afternoon board members.
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we have some great new ideas that we want to present to you today. [son]: who are you talking to? [son]: that guy's scary. the first item on the list is selecting a chairman for the... for the advisory board what's this? as well as use the remaining... child care options run out. lifetime retirement income from tiaa doesn't. guaranteed monthly income for life. age-related macular man: i'vdegeneration,sed with which could lead to vision loss. so today i made a plan with my doctor, which includes preservision. because it's my vision, my love of the game, my open road, my little artist. vo: only preservision areds 2 contains the exact nutrient formula recommended by the national eye institute to help reduce the risk of moderate to advanced amd progression.
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pete: do not miss it, the first-ever fox nation patriot awards november 6th. go to foxnation.com/patriot awards. ed: it's going to be awesome. pete: hey, who wants these? ♪ ♪ maria: this sunday morning, thanks so much for joining us, i'm maria bartiromo. house democrats accelerating their impeachment inquiry of president trump. they want documents related to ukraine, but the president's conversation with ukraine's president. one of the people mentioned in that conversation, my first guest this morning, rudy giuliani, the president's personal attorney. then we will hear exclusively from ranking member doug collins along with committee member mike turner. the two are weighing in on the impeachment push, the ukraine co

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