good night. good night. thank you for watching. captioned by closed captioning services, inc ♪ ♪ >> announcer: ladies and gentlemen, governor mike huckabee! [ applause ] >> mike: hello, everybody. welcome. how are you? welcome to "huckabee" from the fox news studios in new york city. what a great audience we have out here tonight. where do we get these folks? keep them coming! [ applause ] newt gingrich led the republican takeover of the house in 1994. can republicans do it again? newt and his wife are here tonight to tell us. also, alina fernandez is not the only cuban exile to be outspoken critic of fidel castro and his 50-year dictatorship of cuba. but what makes her different
is that she is castro's daughter and she is here with her remarkable story tonight. stars of the reality hit "real housewives of new york city" alax mcchord and simon van kimpon have a reality check on parenthood. he is one of the top voices in all of irish music, but his golden pipes might have gone unnoticed if not for a long distance audition. irish tenor anthony kearns is here with us tonight. it will be a great show and you are a part of it on the fox news channel. [ applause ] president obama has often been criticized for some words that he spoke, but frankly he inspired me with the words as an i thought about it. listen. >> my attitude is if the economy is good for folks from the bottom up, it will be good for everybody. if you have a flumming business, you're going to be
better off if you have a bunch of customers who can afford to hire you. everybody is so pinched that business is bad for everybody. when you spread the wealth around it's good for everybody. >> mike: remember that? "spread the wealth around." i first heard it and thought it's not a good idea but i missed how great it might be. we have seen the business end of it, goldman sachs, bank of america, fannie mae and freddie mac, businesses reck lestly run and horribly mismanaged. so we took money from good businesses and moved it to the ones that weren't being managed so well. we spread the wealth around in the business world. now i got to thinking about what if we apply it in other arenas as well? not just in business, but say college. all the kids who stayed up all night long studying and preparing for the tests and got a's? well, what about the kids who
stayed up all night martying and they got -- night partying and got "f"s. let's spread the grade around. take the points from the kids who worked hard and studied and take their points and give it to kids who partied all night so everybody can have a "c." that is spreading the wealth around as it relates to college and grades. think about this if we did it in sports. take the losing teams, those that didn't train as well. maybe just didn't have the talent. when they play, we take some points from the team who won, and we pass it over to the team who lost. that way, we have a tie every time we played. instead of the final four, we'd have the final 400 and everybody would feel better spreading the wealth of the points around. i got to thinking about this, boy i wish i had practiced this in the last election. had it been in politics i would have moved some of the john mccain votes over to me. then i would have gotten in the general election and moved some of the obama votes to me.
heck, i'd be president right now if we spread that wealth around a little bit! [ applause ] so what i decided if we are going to spread all good things around, don't leave it with spreading the wealth around. i have a new slogan for america. spread the votes around. this is change we can believe in! [ applause ] well, that's my view. i welcome yours. contact me at mikehuckabee.com and click on the icon that says fox news feedback. mikehuckabee.com. fox news feedback. love to get your reaction. what do you think? should we spread the votes around a little bit? my first guest says america is changing quickly. not for the better. he made headlines earlier this month when he had this to say. >> the president of the gites, the most radical president in american history, has flown down the
gaunt -- thrown down the gauntlet to the american people and said i run a machine, i own washington and there is nothing you can do about it. that's where we are. >> those are strong words. but what should republicans do about it? welcome the former speaker of the house, newt gingrich. [ applause [ applause ] >> hey, newt! [ applause ] >> mike: how do you like my idea about spreading the votes around, newt? >> this idea of why don't we become a country where no one has to do much of anything because everybody get what is everybody else does and we can relax and drift along. >> mike: wow made a statement at new orleans, that was pretty bold. the statement was and we played it, president obama is the most radical president in
american history. explain what you mean by the most radical. >> i think that the president heads up a second lar socialist machine. you were giving examples a few minutes ago. the government has major ownership of general motors and chrysler, has put basically nationalized over 90% of the housing market through fannie mae and freddie mac. has taken over the student loan business and turned it into a bureaucracy. every time you turn around they want to take over wall street. in the near future they want to come back and have e.p.a. take over energy. every place you turn they want to take power from the market, customer and individual and centralize it in bureaucrats and politicians. i think socialist is the accurate description for the policies. they clearly have a bias against having any religious expression in public life.
which is why i use the word "secular." they a machine. they display the natural root in chicago and springfield by the degree they operate like a machine. you saw that when they passed $787 billion with not a single elected official knowing what was in the bill. >> mike: that was he markable to say vote for it and we'll find out what is in it after we vote for it. that's faith. i december pute secularism -- i dispute secularism, because it's remarkable example of faith. not just in afterlife but in itself. you mention machine and what has gone on in illinois. this week, explosive information started to come forth out of the trial of rod blagojevich. some pretty interesting releases from transcripts that show that president obama may have known more about the transactions of the senate seat than had been
told. what do you think the pitfalls are for the president and his administration as the details come out? >> the american people deserve level of transparentsy. i don't understand why so much of this stuff is sealed. it was truly apparently a mistake that the pieces have come out that we heard about. i believe the president will have to testify under oath and probably in a deposition in the white house. that puts him in some considerable risk because blagojevich's lawyers are going to go in armed with a lot of information and they'll ask tough questions. for the democrats it's a deeper problem. as the trial starts, everybody in the country will be reminded that from chicago to springfield, you have a system springfield is one of the most corrupt capitals in the country, a machine in chicago and that's the political background of the administration.
that is where they grew up and that's their world. people will learn a lot in the summer. it's clear, blagojevich's attitude if they take him down, he's taking as many folks -- >> he is not going down by himself. he's been on the show and the divisiveness of blagojevich is obvious. more that comes out i'm beginning to think he will be the one who walks and there may be others in deeper trouble than he is. >> or maybe they go off on a journey together. [ laughter ] go back to your spreading thing, spread the guilt around. >> mike: spread the guilt around. spread everything around. i have not seen anything in the transcript that rises to level of criminal activity. unethical, without a doubt. moving to criminal there has to be a transactional conversation. >> i would be shocked if there was anything that was exclusively illegal about the president's activities. i think it's probable that he may not have been totally
candid with the country about what conversations he was in. it's hard to imagine filling his seat in his state in a world where he had been involved that he didn't have some opinion. the same thing is probably true for rahm emanuel who is deeply involved in that. most of that is politics. one of the dangers we have is we're criminalizing things that are part of how the normal daily political operation works. i would expect a president of the united states to have an opinion about who might fulfill his seat in talking to incumbent governor. the fact the governor is about to be indicted and he may turn out to be a crook and it's after all springfield, that is a different set of problems. >> mike: i agree. i think we have created a society if we can't disagree with the person's views, then we try to attack them personally and criminalize them. which destroys the opportunity to have a decent government evolve. we have both been on the receiving end of that as well as playing the game of politics. it's not pleasant and not something we want to --
>> it's also dangerous for the country. think about it for a second. you actually like the president to try to help get the best possible senator for his seat in his home state. the idea he somehow is -- that it is inappropriate for a president to try to help fill a vacancy is -- if you go back and read lincoln for example. he's constantly dealing with governors because he is trying to hold the union together and constantly working out things in order to keep it up. that's what we used to call politics. and it's not, it's not inhelicopterly evil or wrong -- inherently evil or wrong for people to have conversations on how to make things work. >> mike: now we find out what you really think. in the next segment we bring calista your wife and we'll get the real skinny about what newt gingrich is all about when we come back. you want to join us as calista gingrich joins us for the conversation after the break. we'll be right back. [ woman ] can't anything help these itchy allergy eyes?
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>> mike: back with former house speaker newt gingrich and joined by his wife. great to have you here. >> thank you. >> mike: you're more fun to talk to than newt anyway. you didn't even respond to that. [ laughter ] you know it's true. you are the wife of a public figure but controversial public figure and he says things that sometimes end up on the front page of the paper and can be controversial. how do you personally deal with sometimes the controversy that he creates? >> i know newt worked hard for many years and he has firm ideas about the policy positions. he hasn't waived if you look at the '80s and '90s. the thing he believes in are things he always believed in. you have to look at the positive. i believe in what he does and you have to block out the negative. if you look for it, it's out there. you have to ignore it. >> mike: calista, there is no
way i expect you to give me the answer or newt as to is newt going to run for president in 2012 because that would be ridiculous that you would announce it on my show. it would be the best forum in which you could announce it but i'm not expecting that today. i am asking this, as you work through the process, many people are encouraging newt because of his background. he is one of the few people that understands the historical context of the country and he has led in a remarkable moment of american history in terms of a transition. i can give a lot of reasons why he would be phenomenal candidate. that is a personal decision. what has to happen for you to say to newt, this is a great idea, let's do it? >> in the next few months it would have to be obvious to both of us that it was necessary. we are blessed to see many people come up to us and be positive and encourage newt to run. we need to talk through the process and by early next
year we'll know if it's a reality. >> mike: newt, i want you and calista to talk about a project you've been involved in. you did a number of documentaries but this is about pope john paul ii and the remarkable impact he has on the country. why select his life and what do you think the message is from pope john paul ii for all of us? >> we wered will to do this because we were filming a movie about ronald reagan. we left prague and both said the key moment before reagan was elected was a year earlier when pope john paul ii went back to his native poland and for nine days led a pilgrimage and a third of the people in poland came and were with him. from that point on they never backed off for ten years until they won the freedom and independent.
calista is half polish. the sense we both got was we had to do this film. it's been an amazing project. nine days to change the world is true. his impact, his emotional, moral, intellectual impact i think was a key factor and other people said was a key factor in eliminating the soviet umpire peacefully, in a way that is nothing short of a miracle. >> i hope people go to the screen. we have address to get the dvd. tell me, if there was one thing you wished all of us knew about pope john paul ii we might not know, what is that? >> one messages in the movie that we want to resonate is there is no state or government that stands between you and god. >> mike: powerful. say it again. >> there is no state of government that can stand between you and god. >> mike: wow. because becaubecau
[ applause ] >> our true freedom can only be found through our faith, achieved and sustained through our faith. >> mike: very powerful. i hope that people will get the movie. "nine days that changed the world." powerful depiction of the life of john paul ii. newt and i were visiting last night. i want to share with you something that deeply touched me, a quote attributed to pope john paul ii. he was being interview and asked why doesn't the church accommodate the moray of the culture, related to marriage or the sanctity of life or a host of thing. the question was why doesn't the church just change its standards to be more relevant? without frifrming he said, "my son, the church is the standard." for his convictions, the fact he knew what he believed and why, one of the remarkable
people. not just of the 20th century but perhaps of human history. thank you for sharing the remark i believe store of him with us. we're delighted to have you here. let me say when we come back, we'll talk about freedom in a way that, well, very few people have seen it up front and close as our next guest. alina fernandez, daughter of fidel castro joins me after the break. stay with us. [ male announcer ] fact: every time you take advil,
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on the huckabee report. he is no longer the official leader of cuba handing over the duties to to his younger brother raul two years ago but he will go down as one of the most notorious dictator in history. >> he arrived in the street of havana hailed as a hero after leading guerilla revolution that overthrow the country's u.s.-backed government in 1959. soon after taking power, fidel castro who claimed to fight for the little guy turned into a radical military dictator. and established soviet style control of government and the economy. the united states government for seeing a threat, backed the failed attempt of cuban exiles to overthrow them in the bay of pigs invasion. castro established a communist state and the relationship with the soviet union let to some of the most tense times of the 20th century, as the cuban missile crisis brought the world on the verge of nuclear war.
as he continued to build his power, castro put an end to democratic election and took away people's personal freedoms. building schools and increasing literacy, he socialized medicine, put an end to free press, abolished religion and silenced those who dared to oppose his policies by executing, jailing and forcing them to leave the country. hundreds of thousands of cubans risked their lives fleeing cucuba, mostly to the shores of florida 90 miles away. >> mike: one of the brave people who disescape fidel castro's rule is his own daughter, now outspoken critic of many of her father's policies. welcome alina fernandez. alina, pleasure have you here. thank you for joining us. [ applause ] you were the daughter of fidel castro but didn't know it until you were ten years old. tell me how you discovered that this leader of your country was absolutely your
father. >> well, i was told by my mother, but he was a night visitor so i wasn't surprised. >> mike: he'd come to your house. >> he would come often. he was a nice person and he would come often to my house. we had presents, playing and he was a nice presence. the big hero, right? he could jump from the screen to the living room, just like this. >> your mother was married to another individual. and carrying on a relationship with fidel castro. that's how you were conceived and became the daughter. but it was years later when you found out. when you first knew him, and he would come, what kind of relationship did you have? how did he act around you? >> at that time, my mother's husband left the country as a traitor. they call people that leave the country. and well, he started to visit the house very often. and he acted like a normal
shy, tender person. >> mike: you don't even think of fidel castro as being shy. but you obviously at the same time knowing this man would come to your house, there were policious saw in cuba, how did you deal with some of the things, the shortages? did you come to a place you say hey, this isn't working out real well? >> one of my first reading letters that people handed me to give it to him. so i started reading real tragedies since i was a small child. that's the first experience i had with the other side of the story in cuba. the letters that people gave me for me to give it to him. and i read the way they had parents executed, they had people in jail. victims. >> mike: at what point did you start saying i think i need to get out of there? >> you don't have a political conscience or anything like that, but you feel uncomfortable and you think
it's not right. i think i felt that since i was adolescent, 11, 12 years old. >> mike: you started saying i want to get out of cue back. did you want to come to the united states at that time or did you want to go to europe? >> anywhere! >> mike: where did you think you'd find freedom? >> anywhere. anywhere but cuba. this is the best country i've ever been. [ applause ] >> mike: that is a wonder of thing. michael moore has done a movie he talks about how wonderful it is in cuba and the great healthcare system there. if michael were sitting here, would you take some issue with his assessment? >> i think they're convinced that health is a right, not a privilege. you can look elsewhere, not in cuba. i don't think the system works in cuba. people are not paid a salary for the work. so it's for free in cuba if you get $10 a month. >> mike: oppressive regime. we want to talk more about it and the relationship you had with your father fidel castro when we come back.
alina fernandez stays with us, and you will too, because you want to hear what she has to say. we'll be right back with alina. ♪ [ male announcer ] try fixodent with a time-released formula. use just once per day for dawn-to-dark hold. it is important to use the product as directed. fixodent and forget it. anncr vo: ...you can get help gwith a flat tire.... anncr vo: ...find a nearby tow truck or gas station... anncr vo: ...call emergency services... anncr vo: ...collect accident information. anncr vo: or just watch some fun videos. anncr vo: it's so easy, a caveman can do it. caveman: unbelievable... caveman: where's my coat? it was suede with the fringe. vo: download the glovebox app free at geico.com. ♪
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this is a fox news alert. rescue crews trying to account for everybody who might be missing after a system dropping twisters out of the sky hit mississippi. governor haley barbour calling the destruction utter obliteration. the death toll rising in the last few minutes to ten. and at least a dozen injured. the severe weather system ripping through 15 counties in the west central part of the state. homes, businesses destroyed and next, tennessee bracing for the deadly storm system. arizona controversial one-day-old immigration law triggering massive protests. look at the demonstration in phoenix. the law giving police the right to check the i.d. of any suspected illegal immigrants. opponents lining up to challenge it in court for the governor jan brewer argues
the law is needed to keep her state safe. arizona is home to half a million estimated illegal immigrants. get you back to "huckabee." you are watching the most powerful name in news. you know it! fox news channel. [ applause ] >> mike: we are back with alina fernandez, the daughter of fidel castro. you escaped to the united states but you went by way of spain. how did you get out of cuba? did you had to sneak out? >> actually, i had to sneak out. a guide as a spanish tourist. you might do that. >> mike: so you got a fake passport and went to spain? >> went to spain and two days later i landed here. so i'm an air rafter. i was lucky. >> there is a doctrine that says if you come with wet feet, you have to go back. if your feet are dry, in other words if you can get to land, you are given asylum.
does it sometimes seem absurd to you that someone who wants freedom and wants to live a free life has to get their feet on dry land to be given asylum? >> yeah, that was president clinton's idea, because the only problem that u.s. deals with cuba, anytime they send 100,000 people in a week to the united states, it happened to him. he had to relocate all cuba in bay and since then we had this policy, which is unfair and sad. >> tell me what your freedom means to you. you lived in a communist regime under your father and you lived in the united states since 1993. what is the greatest thing that freedom means to you? >> everything. even if you have to learn to risk it for freedom but the most important thing in life. the possibility of making choices, giving your children alternatives for them to make
choices also. i think that is what freedom is. >> mike: you obviously had a strained relationship with your father fidel castro. has there been any communication since you left? >> no. because you cannot leave in double emotional standard. you have to decide. not good for emotional. i'm more cuban than exile or daughter of anybody. >> mike: as i got to know members of the cuban-american community in miami area where you live, i don't know of any group of americans in the united states that love freedom more or that are more grateful or passionate about freedom. i think it's one of the most lovely communities in this nation. i love the cuban-americans of that area, because of their passion for freedom. do you sense that sometimes we as americans take for granted this great liberty we have? >> you take for granted so many things. >> mike: yes, we do. >> mm-hmm. >> mike: if you could say something to your father today, what would you like
for him to hear? s>> i have been thinking about it. you think there are people who will care and i don't think he will do that. >> mike: i know he is in poor health. i hope somewhere before the end of his journey, he realizes that you have done well in freedom and that it's been good for you. i wish you could get that message to him and tell him that all those political prisoners and all the people who have been oppressed, my go goodness. alina, thank you for a remarkable and candid story. pleasure to have you here. god bless you. alina fernandez. [ applause ] reminding us again, how precious our freedom really is. you may not realize how much you appreciate it if you don't one day live without it. next, new york housewives stars alex mcchord and simon van kempan are coming up.
♪ ♪ [ applause ] >> mike: a busy couple that is dealing with the challenges of raising young children in a very big city. some of their parenting skills are display odden the reality hit "real housewives of new york city." but is the upbringing of a child in an urban environment harder, easier or the same as
the suburbs or the country? they write about it in newbook "tales from a real house in new york city." welcome alex mcchord and her husband vie mon von kempan. >> it's not like your lives are not complicated enough, you're on housewives of new york city exposing you to millions of people every week looking in on how you live and now you write a book saying here is what we do with our kids. is there enough here? [ laughter [ laughter ] >> i know. actually, this book came about from even before the show started. back in 2004, when our older son was six months old, i started writing down the crazy stories, because believe it or not, we didn't intend on having children when we got married. we changed our minds three years in and i started writing things down because i could not believe what was happening. the good, the bag, the ugly. and -- the good, the bad and the ugly. after the show came about we decided we wanted to put it out there because although
housewives is drama-laden, cat-fighting, back stabi i stab and instanley, deep down we're normal parents. >> mike: what is normal parents? define normal. i raised three and i don't know what that means. >> that is a reason i wrote the book. it grew up in australia with wide-open spaces. we talked about having children and new york city was the last place in the world i thought i'd bring up kids. we were living in an apartment and i said if we have kids we have to stay in the city and get a house with a backyard. but the stories, it's not a how-to book or to say how to bring up your kids. the stories that resonated with us were stories of the trenches. there is no parenting manuel o -- manual out. there you learn from mistakes. hopefully we don't make too many along the way, but when we do they're on the tv show "real housewives of new york citie cities". >> mike: my wife and i were great parents until we had kids.
then all the smug things we said when we'd go to a place we'd see the kids doing things and i say you one thing. our kids will never, ever act like that. >> i thought we'd never bribe our kids. only give them dessert if they eat mare main course. >> yeah, right. >> one thing you talk about is don't ask your kids to eat something you wouldn't eat. >> we have a chapter if i wouldn't eat that, my kid won't either. we actually swore -- >> what kind of parents are you that you don't force your kids to eat junk you don't like. eat this, kid. "why?" because i said so. >> alex makes her own bread and ice cream. the kids get ice cream but she can reduce sugar in it. there is nothing worse than sugared-up kids. >> we live in new york city, and so many people say the new york city kids are jaded. even though we live busy lives we go out a lot, we have a show and we work full time, i make ketchup at home. >> you make your own ketch-up? >> yeah, because i don't want all sorts of stuff in it. >> mike: really? i mean what do you bang up tomatoes or something?
>> pretty much. puree the tomatoes and put browned sugar and vinegar and simmer it. kick and easy ketchup. >> mike: you have time to make ketchup? you're on a television show and other stuff and you write a book. >> supermom. >> mike: you raise two children? >> you know, we only do as much as we can do. that's the thing. a lot of our parenting skills came under fire when we went on a reality show. nobody can be the perfect parent. >> we also disagree. the book is written in a he said/she said. >> mike: disagree over children? i'm shocked. >> one thing we try not to do is disagree in front of the children. if alex is telling off the boys or i'm telling them off, if we don't like what they're doing we keep a mouth shut until they go to bed and have it out. >> the biggest thing we disagree is we have different level of tolerance for boyish behavior. >> yours is up here and mine is down here? >> something like that. but if one of us is
disciplining them and the other doesn't agree, i'll close my mouth or he will close his. we'll talk about it after they're in bed. the best thing we can do for them is present united front. >> children are perceptive. they know who the weakst link is if there is one and that's one they go for. >> mike: that's one i agree with. thank you for being here. delighted to have you. good luck with the kids. remember, one day they will turn 193 a13 and oh, boy, god bless you does when it happens. it's a wonderful age, every year. it's wonderful. coming up, irish tenor anthony kearns. we'll be right back. ♪ ♪
>> mike: he paved his own road to fame hitching a ride and sing i singing the impossib dream by winning talent search contest. he's now living it and is considered to the best interpreter of irish music. welcome irish tenor anthony kearns. >> my pleasure. good to be here. [ applause ] >> mike: i love the story. you wanted to be on the show similar in ireland to "american idol" but to audition you sang over the telephone. >> i did. i was working in sales in an office in dublin. 9:00 a.m. and listening to the radio station in the background and i hear a competition over the airways so i lifted the phone and said if you don't try, it won't happen. i dialed a number and i got through, which is a rare thing if you know of calling in stations. got through and i had to sing down the line. they hung up the phone and called me back and said come in the studio for the next round and next round and final was held in open air at the ungodly hour of 9:00 a.m. i had to get up and sing. >> mike: you hitchhiked to
the event to sing? >> i did. it was a four-hour drive for me. >> mike: what were you doing before then? >> working in hotel management. >> mike: amazing. and you worked with a relative of one of our crew members. >> small world. it can't believe it. pat. pat's wife, this young man's father, his sister, worked for them in a hotel. small world. ireland is a mall place and world is small place. >> mike: ire land a beautiful place. my family was there in march of last year, we loved it, loved the people, loved the culture and loved the music of ireland. now the irish tenors, you were one of the original founding members of the irish ten dors. you go -- tenors. you go all over the world and sing. >> we're fortunate, particularly in the united states and canada, you have 40 million extraction and 41 others to be irish. that great help. we have world of music to cover. irish music goes on for centuries. if you think of what the irish people have been through in the years they wrote it song and story.
we're carrying on the tradition. we're fortunate. >> mike: there is a great passion in irish music. there is a tune, i'm sure you've been asked to sing it a million times and you should know you're not going to be able to come here and not have me ask you to sing the most familiar irish song that americans love and irish people love, on your cd that all of our audience will get a copy of, by the way. [ applause ] how could we have you hear and not do danny boy? >> never heard of it. >> you're going to hear it today. going to sing it today! >> give it a shot. maestro! ♪ ♪ ♪ danny boy ♪ the pipes are calling ♪ rumbling and down the mountain side ♪ ♪ the summer song
[ applause ] >> mike: that was beautiful, anthony. >> thank you. >> mike: i want you to know i don't sing publicly, but if i did, it would sound just like that. [ laughter ] >> good man. >> mike: my dreams it would. >> i heard you do a song or two. >> mike: not singing you haven't. >> no? you were miming then, in the background playing the bass. >> mike: maybe that's what i was doing. everyone gets a copy. this is the cd. "danny boy" is on that. irish tenor, and we'll be back with anthony kearns after this. [ applause ] ñyyup>
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