tv Fox News Reporting FOX News October 31, 2019 12:00pm-1:00pm PDT
greg gutfeld, i dressed jasper up as a unicorn. he tried to get it off. >> animals are great. >> dana: we'll talk about that on "the five." thanks, todd. we'll see yo there coming up. here's chris wallace. >> chris: from the fox news deck in new york city, today history on the house floor. congress confirms the ground rules for its impeachment inquiry against the president of the united states. >> on this vote, the yays are 232. the nays are 196. the resolution is adopted without objection, the motion to reconsider is laid upon the table. >> house speaker nancy pelosi says they can pursue this process in a way that heals and doesn't divide. we'll see how that goes. >> this impeachment is not only an attempt to undo the last election, it's an attempt to
influence the next one as well. >> the founders didn't want a king. they didn't want a dictator. they didn't want a monarch. they wanted a democracy and that's exactly what we're defending right now. no one is above the law. >> chris: even as they lay out the rules, the testimony continues as the white house staffer quits his job and tells lawmakers what he knows. despite the sharp divides in d.c., the town can come together for one good reason. celebrating the new world series champions, the washington nationals. you're looking live at the white house on the house republican staffers are set to talk with the president's team after congress passed a historic resolution to move forward with the impeachment inquiry. that clears the way for public hearings and the release of
transcripts with interviews of key witnesses. one of those key witnesses is testifying right now behind closed doors on capitol hill. president trump's former top russia adviser. tim morrison was on the phone call when president trump asked the leader of ukraine to investigate joe biden. as lawmakers pushed forward with the investigation, the white house is calling today's resolution unfair and un-american. insisting the president did nothing wrong. we have team fox coverage. mike emanuel has more on today's key witness. first, let's go to chief white house correspondent john roberts. john? >> chris, good afternoon to you. just a few minutes ago, the president appeared with nigel faraj on radio in the united kingdom where he took square aim at the democrats after the vote on the impeachment resolution. listen
to what the president said. >> the democrats are desperate. they're desperate. they have nothing.
they have nothing going. we really call them the do-nothing democrats. and it's really sticking. because they're doing nothing. it's the only way they're going to win the election this
way because they can't win it the fair way. >> the white house has said they wouldn't cooperate unless and until there was a vote in the house to authorize an impeachment inquiry, the vote on the resolution today doesn't seem to change the white house's mind at all. they're still calling the impeachment inquiry illegitimate and likely not going to cooperate. here's what stephanie grisham said earlier today on fox. >> we don't know the rules yet for the white house. will we get to be involved? i don't think so. it's my understanding that we're not going to get to defend ourselves until it goes to the judiciary committee. that's how it works. we're clearly guilty here and have to prove our innocence. >> the democrats say their resolution provides for due process. would allow the president and his counsel to present their
case and respond to evidence, attend hearings, whether they're open or closed, raise objections to testimony and cross examine witnesses. the catch is that those provisions don't kick in until the case has been referred from the intelligence committee to the judiciary committee. so that means that the intelligence committee will conduct another full round of investigation before the president is allowed to be involved. the resolution also gives authority over which witnesses can be called or at least approval authority to the chairman. so it is possible that even though it would involve at least in principle, the president's ability to participate might be limited here. >> chris: what are we hearing from republicans on capitol hill? >> very much the same as we're hearing from the white house. they're reminding in march, nancy pelosi said in order for an impeachment inquiry to go
forward, there would have to be bipartisan by-in. listen to what kevin mccarthy said about bipartisan buy-in a little while ago. >> today the country just witnessed the only bipartisan vote on that floor was against. the question to the speaker of the same questions i provided in a letter about the unfair process that we had. what has changed since march? >> what the minority leader is referring to, two democrats that crossed the aisle to vote know about the resolution. the intelligence committee share adam schiff suggested the actions taken in the house today were inevitable. listen here. >> this is a solemn day in the history of our country when the president's misconduct has compelled us to continue to move forward with an impeachment inquiry. we take no joy in having to move down this road and proceed with
the impeachment inquiry. neither do we shrink from it. >> a couple things going on. house gop members should be here momentarily to speak with the president about everything that happened today and what might happen going forward. at the same time, the white house is holding a conference call with staff members on the hill as well as surrogates to talk about what they call the impeachment scam. chris? >> chris: john roberts reporting from the white house. thank you. as i mentioned just a moment ago, tim morrison, who until yesterday was a national security counsel official is testifying right now on capitol hill. he resigned from the trump administration yesterday and fox news has learned the white house tried to stop him from appearing today on the hill and also tried to limit his testimony. morrison is the third official to quit his job before testifying. u.s. special envoy to ukraine curt volcker also quit.
mike emanuel reporting live from capitol hill. mike? >> good afternoon, chris. tim morrison is a national security council official who has an expertise on russia. fox news has confirmed that he was on the call with ukraine's president zelensky listening in as president trump was speaking to him. morrison was in the white house situation room. morrison told the three house committees today "i want to be clear, i was not concerned that anything illegal was discussed." morrison said the memo released by the white house is accurate and he doesn't know the identity of the whistle-blower. a republican who sat in on the session talked about morrison. >> i felt that this witness today was a credible witness. he came across very sincere, very matter of fact. he was very professional in his demeanor. you know, throughout this whole process, what we have seen is
we're getting opinions from people and not necessarily a lot of facts. >> while republicans continue attacking this happening behind closed doors, the chairman of the house intelligence committee is defending his approach. >> during the depositions that we've conducted thus far, we've used a format that we believe very conducive to the fact-finding process. those procedures will be incorporated in the open hearings in which staff counsel will be permitted for lengthy periods of time to do sustained questioning for up to 45 minutes perseid followed by member questions. >> fox news has reviewed tim morrison's opening statement. we were able to share some highlights with just now. chris? >> chris: it's been a challenge to find out what's going on during the actual depositions behind closed doors? >> no question about it, chris. in most cases we've been able to obtain opening statements.
today's example we were able to review the opening statement, but that's 10 or 15 pages of what might be ten hours of testimony. so we're not able to know what goes on in the cross examination. so leading republicans say their hands are tied. >> we've asked the number of questions that we felt like deserved an answer. instead of adam schiff allowing him to answer the questions, he cut the witness off. last time i checked, adam schiff is not the attorney for the witness and today's resolution just empowers him more. >> on the other side, leading democrats are defending their right to investigate. >> the house is a separate and co-equal branch of government. we don't work for this president or any president. we work for the american people. we have a constitutional responsibility to serve as a check and balance on an out of control executive branch. >> meanwhile, the branches of
government are battling it out. department of justice attorneys are battling with attorney for white house counsel don mcgahn. chris? >> chris: thanks, mike emanuel on a historic day. thank you. democratic congressman eric swalwell of california is on two committees involved in this impeachment inquiry. now that congress has laid out the rules, i'll ask him what he thinks. we'll also hear from a colleague of his on the house intel committee, chris stewart of utah. stewart says he's not here to defend the president but to find the truth. i'll ask him what he thinks needs to happen next. from all the journalists at fox news, this is "fox news reporting." memory loss related to aging? prevagen is the number one pharmacist-recommended memory support brand. you can find it in the vitamin aisle in stores everywhere. prevagen. healthier brain. better life.
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we could see the transcripts from the closed door depositions. eric swalwell of california joins me now. he sits on the house intelligence committee and one of the lawmakers that has interviewed witnesses in the impeachment inquiry. congressman, one of the arguments for passing this resolution today is that it gives the president and republicans due process. if republicans want to subpoena a witness during the opening hearings before the intelligence committee, chairman adam schiff has to approve it and the president doesn't get to have his lawyer participate until after the witnesses testified and goes to the judiciary committee. my question is how is that fair? >> good afternoon, chris. in today's vote signals moving from the deposition phase to the public phase. it's fair because it allows the republicans to appeal the ruling of mr. schiff with a vote.
if they -- >> chris: but the vote, the democrats have a majority on the committee. if schiff says no, the committee will vote no. >> i don't think you can assume that. democracy. you have to have rules. majority in america is how we govern. >> chris: okay. well, the argument could be conceivably you can say if the republicans want to subpoena somebody, they can subpoena them and the chairman doesn't get to decide that. >> we're following the same rules that were used in the clinton impeachment trial and the democrats were not able to call witnesses on their own without a vote in the clinton impeachment trial. so we're following the same rules. majority rule generally in america is a good way to govern. >> chris: speaker pelosi said for months, you know this, a move to impeachment must be bipartisan. you had a vote and passed without a single republican vote. isn't this inquiry that is going to continue now, could it be more partisan than it is?
>> i hope that's not the case. this vote signals the evidence we've seen justifies a public phase. this is not an article of impeachment that was voted on today. i'm not going to write off my republican colleagues. i'm going to continue to make sure that they're open-minded about the evidence. i will hold that same standard for myself. if there's exonerating evidence for the president, i certainly would not vote to impeach if he did not commit the crimes that he's accused of. >> chris: the white house and house republicans say that you, i'm talking collectively, the democrats, have wanted to take this president down since 2016 election. now you're headed to an election year, 2020 focused not on healthcare or jobs or other issues that have helped the american people. you're focused on impeachment. >> we have to walk and chew game at the same time. we're working on prescription drug reform. there's that meeting at the white house where speaker pelosi and chuck schumer met with president trump about infrastructure. we have great infrastructure needs. the president stormed out.
background checks. we have a bill that passed the house. we would love for mitch mcconnell to take that up. the president has to do his job during this proceeding and we have to also continue to do ours. >> chris: you have to know, congressman, particularly when you get to hearings and this becomes a tv spectacular, it's going to soak up all the attention. yes, you may be doing things on the house floor but as far as voters are concerned, it's all impeachment all the time. >> we control our own actions, chris. i know the speaker intends to bring up a prescription drug bill. whether the president wants to work with us, that's on them. you'll see from the house legislation around healthcare, prescription drugs and more gun safety reforms. >> chris: finally, best guess. you're a member of the intelligence committee, which will hold the open hearings and the judiciary committee will have to vote on articles of impeachment. what is the soonest that you think the house could end up voting on articles of impeachment? could it do it, will it do it
this year? >> we're moving quickly. i won't put a timeline on it. we have the pressure of an upcoming election and that was invoked and the alleged act of the president. so for the sake of securing the election, we want to move fast. i know there's pressure on us to do this fairly but to do it swiftly. >> chris: democratic congressman, eric swalwell, thanks for talking with us. >> my pleasure. >> chris: when we come back, we'll hear from the other side of the aisle, republican congressman chris stewart will join us live. he says he's unconvinced president trump committed a crime or an impeachable offense. yeah, that's half the fun of a new house. seeing what people left behind in the attic. well, saving on homeowners insurance with geico's help was pretty fun too. ahhhh, it's a tiny dancer. they left a ton of stuff up here.
receive a single republican vote. so let's bring in gop congressman chris stewart of utah. he sits on the house intelligence committee. he says he's heard from almost every witness behind closed doors in the impeachment inquiry. congressman, i talked to eric swalwell just a moment ago about fairness. let me talk about it with you. under this resolution that the house just passed, when the intelligence committee holds hearings in the next couple weeks, they said that republicans will be able to subpoena witnesses and documents, but subject to the approval of adam schiff. do you think that schiff will block gop subpoenas? >> i'm certain he will. i know there's some witnesses that we want to hear from that he certainly doesn't want to hear from. i'd be shocked if he doesn't block them. unless he completely changes his demeanor and attitude on how he's governing as chairman. chris, this is an interesting proposition we're in. as you said, it's historic. you can't impeach a president in
secret. the american people know you can't do that. we've been arguing that for months. apparently the democrats said that's probably not a good idea. let's not do it. the resolution today just affirms more than anything what they've been doing the last six weeks. you brought up one illustration of that. >> chris: you said -- give me your examples. two witnesses, key witnesses that you'd like to subpoena to testify in the open hearings that you believe chairman schiff will veto. >> oh, my gosh, i wish i could, but i can't. we don't want to reveal our strategy and people we want to hear from. there are witnesses. i think a lot of people look at this. they know that. i guess i can say one, it's important to hear from the whistle-blower. if he wants to maintain his secrecy, if he wants to maintain anonymous, that's fine with me. but we could hear from him. we could question him without revealing who he is. some of the things that we've
learned the last little bit since he put together his whistle-blower report, there's questions there that we need to ask him. i think that is one example. the chairman has said, we're not going to hear from him. i want to know why. he's the key to this. how could we not hear from the person that started this process? >> chris: congressman, a lot of talk about process and that's a lot of what this resolution was about today. but the president says that he wants congressional republicans to defend him on the merits. so let me ask you. in the abstract, forget the specifics of this case, do you think there's anything wrong with a president asking another country to investigate his political rivals? >> a more accurate question, is there anything criminal or impeachable about that. the truth of the matter is, we work with foreign governments all the time to investigate u.s. citizens. we're doing right now. attorney general barr is doing it with foreign governments as they look into the genesis of the 2016 fisa applications.
so that's not unusual at all. again, i think the more accurate question is, is this criminal? i have to tell you to my knowledge and maybe they said something i missed, although i don't think so, not a single witness has said this is criminal activity. the more important question, is it -- does it rise to a level of high crime and misdemeanor. >> chris: that's what i was going to say. it's not the issue whether it's criminal, it's whether it's impeachable. let me ask you directly. if democrats were able to make the case the president used his office, i repeat this is an if, used the office to get ukraine to investigate joe biden, if that were a credible case, is that an impeachable offense? >> it's not, chris. it's just not. as i said, we're doing that right now. we're using the office of the presidency to ask other governments to assist in investigations. there's all sorts of corruption that has gone on in ukraine since you and i were little boys. it's not a surprise to anyone.
before we release aid, $400 million or more aid, it's a perfectly responsible thing to ask let's investigate that corruption. if some of that involves a u.s. person, it's appropriate to ask questions about that. how could it be impeachable to ask for information on a u.s. person that you think may be involved in activities that raise questions? >> chris: congressman steward, thanks so much for coming in and talking to us on a busy and historic day. always good to talk to you. >> thank you. >> chris: well, to change subjects, the military dog that helped bring isis leader al-baghdadi to justice is heading to the white house next week. yes, president trump made the announcement on twitter. a u.s. general says the dog returned to duty after being hurt in the raid. he says the dog has gone on more than 50 missions while working with the military for four years. the chairman of the joint chief of staffs said the dog performed a tremendous service and was
trained to serve alongside troops since its birth. today was supposed to be the deadline for brexit, the day britain was scheduled to leave the european union. instead, parliament is preparing for a december election after prime minister boris johnson failed to get lawmakers to pass his brexit divorce deal. johnson was forced to postpone it to avoid the chaos of britain leaving the e.u. with no deal at all in place. the new deadline, the latest deadline is the end of january. more homes destroyed by wild fires in california. we'll have live reports from northern and southern california across the state as fire officials warn more people to evacuate and evacuate now. >> this fire moves so fast and has continued to have the potential to move so quickly that if folks don't evacuate when we ask them to, it will be very difficult to try to get them out.
>> chris: a wild fire alert, a new fire breaking out in southern california and forcing people to race from their homes in the middle of the night. the fire started around 1:30 a.m. in san bernardino about 55 miles west of los angeles. fire officials say the flames have incinerated six homes so far. one man described the moment he realized the fire was just behind his house. >> my neighbor here, the one that lost his house, he come banging on my door. i looked out the door. it was just flames. >> chris: almost a dozen fires are burning up and down the state. yesterday in this hour, we watched crews fight off flames that surrounded the reagan presidential library. the firefighters saved the building. one victory in a long wild fire season.
we have fox team coverage now. claudia cowan live in windsor. first, william la jeunesse in simi valley near the reagan library. william? >> chris, this is the easy fire. it's the largest fire in southern california. it's called that because we're on easy street. this is where the origin fire, the origin of where this fire started. you can see you have yellow grass over here. as we move out, everything is black over to my left. i want you to see three things. fire investigators here, homeless camps up in those trees there and above that, power lines. southern california edison has filed an incident report of an equipment malfunction in this area. that will fuel that debate of when to cut power, how many are affected and the role the state will play in the decision making. the real story is what you don't see here. walls of flame. given the conditions, still 55
miles an hour winds in places, humidity under 10%. so why not? well, the factors are resources, plans, training and commitment. >> firefighters like this isn't a job for us. it's a passion or calling. you can see that. when the firefighters are out there on the front lines, you can see their passion for this job. you can see how much they compare about the community they serve. >> so the evacuation has been lifted in this area. it's a large area. i'm on one side of the fire. earlier today we were on the other. i didn't see any flames at all. we have the high wind warnings until 6:00 p.m. tonight. chris? >> what about some of the smaller fires popping up around california? >> yeah, it's the wind, you know, more than anything else. we just got an alert that one happened near the mexican border in chula vista. you talked about one in
san bernardino. that started in the middle of the night. what is abnormal about that, the fire was burning downhill out of the angeles forest into the town of san bernardino. >> this is the second fire we've had in this area. both fires have exhibited extreme rates of spread, long-range spotting. will continue to see that with the predicted weather. the weather is going to be a challenge to us today. >> so those winds do two things, chris. number 1, when you were a kid and you used to blow on the charcoal fire and the grill? that brings that oxygen in. number 2, it dries out the grasses that you see here. so it lowers the ignition point. that's the concern. again, high winds throughout the day. they probably won't breathe a sigh of relief until saturday. chris? >> chris: william la jeunesse in the certain part of the state. thank you.
now let's go to northern california where cries say they're gaining ground on a fire burning in wine country. claudia cowan north of san francisco. claudia? >> chris, with the kincaid fire coming to heel, it's about 60% contained. relief as thousands allowed to go back home. that includes 27,000 people here in windsor who have no idea if they would have a home to come back to as the fire loomed on saturday morning. the whole town was evacuated. flames at the edges of back yards and with homes burning down to the ground, things looked dire. there was only good news for this community. >> it was the greatest fire ever in the history of our town had been turned. thanks to the valiant heroic efforts of 200 plus firefighters and town staff, going house to
house, every single home in windsor was saved. >> amazing. elsewhere in the fire zone, more than 175 homes were damaged or destroyed. sonoma county's biggest fire has burned 77,000 acres and won't be out for another week. nobody was killed and nobody injured. people are thanking first responders, chris? >> chris: claudia, talk about the preemptive power outages. are people getting their power back now? >> most have their power back. those that don't should be back online by the end of today. crews with pacific gas and electric are taking their time because they have to check all of those power lines and transmission towers to get about 50,000 customers that have been in the dark in some cases since saturday. their electricity restored.
pg&e continues to defend the blackouts to prevented wild fires saying they will pull the plug in high winds and low humidity. maybe they say for the next ten years. pg&e is doing damage control, giving money back to customers who were caught up in the very first power outage with very little warning and who had trouble getting information because the utility's website continually crashed. they'll be getting a one-time bill credit of $100. chris? >> chris: there's some good news. claudia cowan reporting from wine country. thanks so much. california will likely to have to spend billing repairing the damage. some homeowners last everything. susan li reporting live in hillsburg, california where some wineries have taken a big hit. susan? >> absolutely, chris. we're at the sota rock winery in
sonoma. firefighters say it's 60% contained, as you can see, the devastation can be felt, it can be seen. just a week ago, this was soto's winery tasting room. parts of the structure was 150 years old. what about the wine? the winery owner says that 2019 vintages may have also gone up in flames. this has workers and employees concerned about their livelihoods. >> heart break, devastation. it's kind of surreal. it's overwhelming to see this all kind of fall apart like this. it's tough. >> now, other vineyard owners that we spoke to say they expect limited and economic tolls from the fire because most of the grapes have been harvested last month, september. chris? >> chris: california is not just a producer of wine in this
country but for the world. >> that's right. the fourth largest producer in the entire world. california makes around 80% of the wine that is drunk in this country, in the united states. they make around $40 billion in wine sales each and every year. $1.5 billion goes to export markets. it's a big tourism market as well. they make $4 billion to $7 billion in tourist revenue every year, this is concerning that 40,000 jobs are tied to tourism. if the devastation continues and we don't make a comeback from the 2017 tragic fire to this region, this wine country region, people are concerned about their jobs and their lively hoods going forward. chris? >> chris: thanks. coming up, a warning about a possible pork shortage. we'll tell you why experts are raising alarms. and a look at security here in new york. thousands prepare to celebrate halloween. exactly two years after a terror
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it happened in the city's night life district. protesters were out celebrating halloween. they were defying a ban on face masks and public gathering. cops said they were unlawful and broke things up. people have been demonstrating for five months now and the economy is taking a hit. the island officially in recession as tourism plummets and the u.s. trade war drags on. about a quarter of all the world's pigs are expected to die from african swine fever, which could lead to pork shortages and higher prices. over the last year, the disease has spread to more countries including china, which produces and consumes 2/3s of the world's pork. prices there already spiking. the disease can't make humans sick, but the president of the organization warned this could lead to shortages of other nonfood products made from pigs,
including a blood-thinning medication. commissioner james o'neal says security will be tighter after the iconic halloween parade after the isis death of al-baghdadi. while o'neal cease there's no threat, counter terrorism police are preparing just in case. two years ago, a man drove on a bike path and killed eight. jacqui heinrich has more. >> chris, since the 9-11 terror attacks, police have thwarted no fewer than 35 plots against this city. police say high crowd events that draw large crowds are always at a risk of becoming a bigger target like the halloween parade tonight. they also say because new york city's sheer size and population, the level of vigilance here is always at a
constant. officials in new york say since this past spring, there's been 40 propaganda posters. while the death of baghdadi may fuel cause for retaliation, the counter terrorism measures are in place. blocker vehicles to prevent cars from driving in crowds and bomb sniffing dogs will be out working giving more attention to subway stations. o'neal says the most difficult is alone wolf. in some years, lone wolf attacks have been carried out like the attack on the west side highway in 2017 when a man drove a rented pickup to cyclists. police stymied bombing attempted in 2009, 2010 and it was in 2015. >> this is a product of what you're talking about. people following this propaganda
and reacting. it's a challenge. if they're not conspiring with others and reaching out for resourc resources, it's harder to detect. >> police say there's no credible threats against tonight's event. chris? >> chris: jacqui, you talk about lone wolf attacks what are police doing to prevent those? >> christopher wray said many of those people are being radicalized online. nationwide, more than 850 terrorist domestic arrests this year. it's just october. last year more than 1,000 investigations led to 115 arrests. investigators are putting a lot of resources into online investigations. chris? >> chris: thanks, jacqui. for the first time in 95 years, baseball's champs are from the game's capitol. up next, the moments that the
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to any doctor or hospital that accepts medicare patients. do you accept medicare patients? i sure do! so call unitedhealthcare today and ask for your free decision guide. oh, and happy birthday... or retirement... in advance. >> 3-2. and there it goes, the washington nationals are world champions for the first time in franchise history. >> officially it's now time for some gloating. what a night for washington. the washington nationals are world champions after rallying to beat houston in game number seven. zach greinke was pitching an almost perfect game for the astros that is up until the seventh inning when things began to unravel. anthony ringtone, forcing the
astros to go to their bullpen. a few batters later, howie kendrick blasted a two run homer to give washington the leader. they poured on three more runs in the last two innings cruising, i love the word cruising, to a 6-2 win. [cheers and applause] washington fans took to the streets last night to celebrate the come back which marks the first time the road team has won every game and a best-of-seven series. that's never happened before not only in the world series but any north american sport. the national championship parade set for saturday afternoon in the nation's capital. trace gallagher reporting live with more on the national's historic win. >> chris, i know you are a big fan, big congrats to you. if you go back to early june the nationals were eight and a half games behind. mathematically the chances of winning the series at that point
were 1.5%. in fact in june if you had put a thousand dollars on the nats to win the series he would have an extra 40 grand in your pocket today. the last team to turn things around like this where the 1914 boston braves. and mvp stephen strasburg is the first major league pitcher in history to go 5-0 in a single postseason run. sprouse, strasburg is also the only to go on to become the world series mvp. chris? >> there will be a lot of what ifs, why didn't vision, zach greinke was winding down in the seventh inning and why did the astros bring in their 80s, caracole? but, he was sitting there in the bullpen and it didn't do anyone any good. >> that question has been asked several times in the last few hours and the astros manager
acknowledges he will think about that a lot. here's the seventh inning pitch followed by the response from the astros manager. >> down the right-field line into the corner. this ball is gone for a home r home run. >> i wasn't going to pitch him unless we were going to run the world series and have the league. he is available and i felt it was a game that he was going to come in whether we tied or close the league. >> instead agree caracole may never pitch again for the astros, he's a free agent that's valued at about $32 million per year and may sign one of the biggest contracts in baseball history in the off-season. last night, cole was reluctant to do a postgame interview saying technically, i'm unemployed. then when he finally did speak to the media he was wearing the hat with his agent's name on it instead of the astros.
we should note that 21-year-old juan soto became the only player to hit five home runs in the postseason and three and a single home world series. big, big year. >> i don't know that i deserve kudos but i love the idea of garrett cole with his agent's hat because you are exactly right. he's not a houston astros anymore and he's not anybody else, he is his agent. the bad news is that anthony ringtone is one of the stars of the series for the nationals and he is a free agent as well. >> he's a free agent also looking at a huge contract and he's a houston boy. he loves houston and could end up possibly with the astros may be next year when they go at it. he's on the opposite team. and it just for flavor, athletic things people get up and walk around, i notice you are doing a fantastic job on the show but you are not really walking much. >> i still have my training
wheels on. you told me, you warned me. they've been very nice to me but still it's like being shot out of a cannon. trace gallagher with all the story of the world champion nationals. thanks so much. "your world" with the neil cavuto up next. >> what is at stake in all of this is nothing less then our democracy. >> madame speaker when you look through this resolution, it's one-sided and you see how soviet style it's running. this resolution sets the stage for the next phase of our investigation because no one is above the law. >> this is a sad day, the curtain is coming down on this house because the majority has no idea about process and procedure. they are simply after the president. >> neil: a trick or treat and